Da 5 Bloods
On the Record
I May Destroy You
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Subtle but with detail-oriented precision,"Klick" further scrutinizes the complex relationship between the brothers McGill while setting the stage for a potent next season.
Although the penultimate episode was better, "Klick" not only sets the groundwork for a Mike-centric season three premiere but for the creation of Saul Goodman.
We might yearn at times for a bit more action, a few more answers, but the ride has been incredible.
Better Call Saul Season Two was a strong statement from creators Peter Gould and Vince Gilligan, but that statement ended with a question mark.
"Klick" is visually enunciated, each frame lucid and precise but not clobber-you-over-the-head obvious.
Who would have expected this season finale to center on Chuck's story? And yet, now that we've seen it, what other character's story could possibly have given us more anguish on which to chew during the long hiatus?
This was truly a breathtaking season of television.
There'll never be a day when Saul doesn't allude to what's down the road in Albuquerque, or that it doesn't owe its existence entirely to its eventual Emmy-winning endpoint, but so far that hasn't stopped the series from distinguishing itself.
Better Call Saul's Season 2 finale was fantastic on a small scale, fully examining the complex relationship between Jimmy and Chuck.
That's it for Season 2, which exceeded expectations by being even more of the same show as it was in the back half of Season 1 and thickening the interplay between its characters instead of focusing on Jimmy.
This is it folks: the end of Better Call Saul season two. Did it end on a high note while also putting the pieces in place for a great season three? Yes and yes (no surprise there).
This episode embodied just how thrillingly unpredictable Better Call Saul is at its best.
Saul's confession might put a lot of things right, but that doesn't mean we have to be happy about the way it went down.