It turns out that there was one person that Jimmy McGill, both then and in the future, would put before his own self-interest.

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Saul Goodman, played by Bob Odenkirk, broke good in the dramatic and graceful end of one of television's most consistently excellent dramas over the past ten years.

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When he was ultimately caught, Saul devised a plea agreement that would allow him to serve seven years in prison and then get out again.

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However, he afterwards recognised and seized the chance to restore his real name and cleanse the name of his ex-wife Kim Wexler (Rhea Seehorn).

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the one he used before "Saul" decided to devote himself to chicanery full-time.

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Jimmy was undoubtedly given to prison in a moment of grace, and he will likely spend the rest of his life there.

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The end of this spinoff of “Breaking Bad,” some fourteen years after the mothership debuted on AMC, marks the likely end of this creative universe.

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And the “Saul” ending fits into Vince Gilligan and Peter Gould’s puzzle with a slight, intriguing tension. The vision of “Breaking Bad” was pitch-dark

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That show’s conclusion, with the warped criminal Walter White achieving everything he wants before dying, serene in the knowledge that he was perfect, gave fans perhaps too much of what they may have wanted

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