By Aashish Verma
There was one person that the once and future Jimmy McGill would care about more than himself.
Bob Odenkirk's Saul Goodman, to borrow a phrase, "broke good" in the ending of one of TV's most consistently good dramas of the past 10 years.
When Saul was finally caught, he made a deal that would get him out of prison in seven years, which seemed like a long time, but who's counting?
When this "Breaking Bad" spinoff ends, fourteen years after the main show started on AMC, it's likely the end of this universe of stories.
From the way it focused on Saul's moral crisis to the chaos of all the other people involved in the drug trade, this finale was very well done.
This finale operates a bit like a time machine, too, and not merely for its skips throughout moments in Jimmy’s life
This viewer thought that "Saul" was a success that might not have been possible without the series that came before it, and that it was better than that series.