Of HD2x1: Summer Days Saeson 2 Episode 1 Watch Online Free , this has always been a show that has inspired dangerously sustained breath-holding. Even in its infancy, there were few shows that could come close to it for sheer asphyxiating intensity, and in all honesty it's probably a canny move that the show is being distributed in the UK exclusively on the on-demand service Netflix, as I suspect if everybody here watched the show at the same time then the combined force of exhalation at the end of each episode would be sufficiently strong enough to send the whole UK skidding across the Atlantic like a big pebble.


HD2x1: Summer Days Saeson 2 Episode 1 Watch Online Free this point we're so invested in the outcome for Walt, Jesse, Hank, Skyler, Saul et al, that the experience of watching each new episode feels curiously painful, like undergoing a really entertaining minor heart attack. But there's another reason why this final batch of episodes have inspired bordeline scuba-levels of breath bating - it's because Breaking Bad genuinely has a chance to become one of the best TV shows ever made.

HD2x1: Summer Days Saeson 2 Episode 1 Watch Online Free already began as early as the third season that the quality of Breaking Bad was such that it could start to potentially be mentioned alongside the all time great cable dramas like The Sopranos and The Wire. By this point, its status as part of the pantheon you would think is all but assured; but as Alan Sepinwall says in The Revolution Will Not Be Televised, his excellent history of modern TV drama, Breaking Bad has more to fear from a disappointing ending than, say, Mad Men, because everybody has their own idea for how the series *should* end. Should they drop the ball with the ending and disappoint too many people, it'll just have to settle for being one of the best dramas of the last 20 years. If they get it right...who knows?

HD2x1: Summer Days Saeson 2 Episode 1 Watch Online Free the evidence of Blood Money none of us have anything to fear about Breaking Bad sticking the landing. If the cast and Vince Gilligan are worried about pleasing everybody, it definitively does not show through in this episode: everything about it oozes pure confidence. Technically it's as sublime as always (the episode is directed by no less that Bryan Cranston himself), and Cranston, Aaron Paul and Dean Norris have built their characters so carefully over the past five seasons that they're all capable of conveying their characters' innermost thoughts without so much as moving their heads. We're in good hands, is what I'm saying.