the special love I had for you, my baby blue

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my name is anastasia and (probably like you) I am addicted to Breaking Bad
since this isn't my personal blog I can't do follow backs (sry)

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Detox to Retox theme by Marg

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heisenbergchronicles:

#Breaking Good Companion for 1x06

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(Source: moriarty)

  • most girls: hair done up really cute, lots of makeup, designer clothes, hipster blog, thigh gap
  • me: no hair, glasses, scary beard, button up shirts and porkpie hat, cooks meth to provide for my family. i am the danger. i am the one who knocks

gentlemenof-harvard:

Breaking Bad + consequences

I have lived under the threat of death for a year now, and because of that, I’ve made choices. I alone should suffer the consequences of those choices, no one else. And those consequences… they’re coming. No more prolonging the inevitable.

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Posted 5 days ago from corntroversy with 239 notes

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dailybreakingbad:

Just re-watched the series for the second time. I think this was the scene that got to me the most.
http://dailybreakingbad.tumblr.com/

To me, that’s about making that feeling last. 

(Source: ozyimandias)

proofmathisbeautiful:

From Breaking Bad to Lost: The Quality of 13 Famous TV Shows, Charted Over Time

In your heart, you’ve always known that the last season of Dexter totally sucked. Now you have the charts to back it up.

Graph TV,” the latest project by data viz virtuoso Kevin Wu, lets you visualize IMDb’s massive database of user ratings. Type in the name of a show and the site gamely spits out a graph of every episode, helpfully color coding seasons and drawing a linear regression line for each. No longer will your TV arguments be founded solely on vague recollections and long-held grudges. This is cold hard data.

The idea came to Wu when Breaking Bad was finishing up its fifth and final season. “I thought the last half of season five was just amazing, and wondered if people thought the same,” he remembers. It’s clear that his fellow fans agreed–the chart for the series shows a strong upward slope during the second half of that last season.

The Breaking Bad graph has all the markings of a fan favorite. The show had high ratings across the board–no single episode averaged lower than an 8–and a strong upward progression for each season. That last bit might be key to explaining the show’s success. By ending every season stronger than it started, Breaking Bad never left fans disappointed. In other words, while there may have been some clunkers in season three, generally speaking, people never felt like the show was losing steam.

Other graphs tell other stories. In the case of The Office, we see a strong climb in season three, just when the American version was finding its voice–and then a plateauing in seasons four and five, with a downward slide in season six. West Wing fell off after four seasons, when writer Aaron Sorkin left the show. 24 similarly lost steam after its first few seasons, only to come back with a riveting finale. Dexter was just the opposite, plummeting in its final season with a truly polarizing final episode.

Wu says most of the reactions he’s seen suggest that the graphs line up with the general sentiments of the TV watching public. “I thought that the knowledge of the crowds are fairly accurate and represent most people’s feelings,” he says. And that goes not just for seasons but for particular episodes too. The very last dot on the Seinfeld graph reflects what we’ve all long thought–that the finale was kind of a downer. Two dots sitting high above the pack, however, were just as deserved. They’re two stellar, nine-point-fives: “The Contest” and “The Soup Nazi.”

Check out the interactive version here, where you can see how your favorite episodes rate.

Poor boy’s praying to God and he says, “When does it end? What you got in mind for me next? What do I do now?” …And you know what happens next? A buncha coppers track him down and shoot him in the throat. What kinda ending is that? [x]

Posted 1 week ago from enbouton with 168 notes

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Posted 1 week ago from pmon3y69 with 42,713 notes

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Firstly the shot is used to start [Ozymandias] in the flashback when Skyler is packing away the clown she sold.

The shot itself holds so much meaning because of the phone placed right next to the knives. It shows how much different Skyler is and how strong she’s become. Instead of calling for help (reaching for the phone) she reaches for a knife to defend herself and her family from the monster Walt has become.

Interestingly enough, the knife she grabs is the same knife Walt puts away in Season 2, Episode 1 “Seven Thirty-Seven”. [x]

(Source: jessepinkmanist)


Winners Aaron Paul and Anna Gunn attend the 66th Annual Primetime Emmy Awards Governors Ball. 

Winners Aaron Paul and Anna Gunn attend the 66th Annual Primetime Emmy Awards Governors Ball. 

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Some straight like you, giant stick up his ass at like what, sixty, he’s just gonna break bad?

(Source: deancaneatmypie)