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"No way I'm helping you people put Jesse Pinkman back inside a cage."
Skinny Pete
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El Camino: A Breaking Bad Movie is a Netflix original film and sequel to the AMC crime drama series Breaking Bad. It was released on October 11, 2019, approximately six years after Breaking Bad concluded in 2013.

Set immediately after the events of the final episode "Felina", the film's story focuses on the continued exploits of Jesse Pinkman (Aaron Paul), the former partner-in-crime of schoolteacher-turned-drug-lord Walter White (Bryan Cranston). After spending several months in captivity as a slave laborer by a Neo-Nazi street gang, Jesse escapes but is not quite free yet, as he is now wanted by law enforcement for the critical role he played in Walter's meth production and trafficking operation. While figuring out how to flee New Mexico in hopes of starting a fresh new life elsewhere, Jesse must come to terms with all the traumatic memories he experienced in his old life of crime.

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For a full plot summary of El Camino, please see this page (beware, all spoilers on that page are completely unmarked).

Previews: Teaser 1, Teaser 2, Teaser 3, and the Trailer.


The tropes below contain unmarked spoilers from all previous episodes of the Breaking Bad series. You have been warned.

  • 20 Minutes into the Past: The movie takes place immediately after "Felina", which took place in 2010.
  • A Lighter Shade of Black: Todd is a sociopath who won't hesitate to murder children or keep slaves in cages. That said, he's not sadistic in the slightest, in contrast to Uncle Jack's other goons. While the goons delight in tormenting and demeaning Jesse, Todd treats him like a pet dog.
  • Affably Evil: An inhumanly creepy example in Todd. He's unfailingly polite and friendly, even considerate, and we never once see him take joy in any kind of cruelty (unlike the rest of his gang). But if he thinks it necessary, he'll murder anyone, without hesitation, and shows only the mildest remorse for it.
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  • And Starring: At the end of the credits: With Robert Forster, with Jonathan Banks, and Bryan Cranston.
  • Animal Motifs:
    • Jesse has always been associated with dogs, due to his strong loyalty to Walt throughout most of the series and his desire for the approval of his betters. The association remains strong in this film, albeit with Jesse as a battered dog, particularly in his interactions with Todd while in the Neo-Nazis' slavery: he won't lash out in fear of reprisal, but his hatred of his tormentor is palpable and eventually, like a battered dog whose master turned his back on him for a split second, he killed Todd.
    • Todd has a pet tarantula that he kept in a tank inside his apartment(possibly the same tarantula found by the boy he shot after the train heist he pulled with Walt and Jesse), which Jesse drops food into from the top. This also mirrors Jesse's situation of being kept in a cage as the Neo-Nazis' prisoner, with Todd passing a cigarette to him from above.
  • Asshole Victim: Neil and Casey, the two scumbag criminals who attempt to cheat Jesse out of his money are killed when he returns to reclaim what is his.
  • The Atoner: Jesse wants to be this as evidenced by his conversation with Mike at the beginning, but at this point things have spiraled so out of control it has become impossible for him to make any sort of amends. By the end, however, he is at least able to make peace with his parents and bid farewell to his friends and Brock.
    Jesse: Alaska. Start over... start fresh.
    Mike: One could.
    Jesse: Put things right.
    Mike: No... Sorry kid, that's the one thing you can never do.
  • Aw, Look! They Really Do Love Each Other: Jesse's parents finally cut him some slack and treat him with some kindness when he calls. They still want him to turn himself in, but speak with real concern and agree to pick him up themselves. In return, he tells them that his problems aren't their fault, and they did the best they could. It's all a ruse to get them to leave the house so that he could steal their guns but it's clear that the emotion in their talk was genuine.
  • Back for the Finale: Several characters from the series return for the final chapter in Jesse's story; including Badger, Skinny Pete, Old Joe, Jesse's parents, and Ed Galbraith (the "Disappearer"). Even dead characters reappear via flashbacks to the past; they are Mike, Todd, Walt, and Jane. Surprisingly however, Saul Goodman and Walt's family are nowhere to be seen nor heard from, with Ed Galbraith only giving Saul a nameless mention.
  • Bait the Dog: Once again, with Todd. He starts off the day by offering Jesse a cigarette and nicely asking him to do him a favor. They modify his car together, go into his nice looking apartment and... it turns out he murdered his cleaning lady and he needs Jesse's help in disposing the body.
  • Beardness Protection Program: Pete asks Jesse not to shave his beard to be less recognizable. Jesse ignores the advice and shaves it anyway.
  • Because You Were Nice to Me: Skinny Pete's reason for helping Jesse disappear the same way Saul Goodman went (and the same way Walt was supposed to go but he rescinded to go rescue Jesse from that Nazi compound).
    Pete: Because you're my hero and shit.
  • Big Bad Duumvirate: Neil and Casey, the fake cops who are actually corrupt welders providing services to Neo-Nazi gangsters, serve as the main antagonists due to their meddling with Jesse's money.
  • Bittersweet Ending: Jesse gets his freedom and begins a new life in Alaska, with a few hundred thousand dollars in cash to help him out. It will be up to him to make the most of the opportunity. At the same time however, he had to kill a couple more men and double-cross his own parents to get where he is; and he'll never get any real closure with all his old friends and family back in New Mexico, whom he will never see or meet again, and they won't really know what became of him in the end.
  • Book-Ends:
    • The end of the original series ended with Jesse laughing insanely after driving away from Jack's hideout, with no clue on where he will end up at. The last shot of this movie is Jesse driving again, but he is certain that he will peacefully begin anew in Alaska, acknowledging that with a genuine smile.
    • The first episode of Breaking Bad has Walt thinking that approaching police cars are coming for him, but they end up going elsewhere. This film has the same thing happen to Jesse after his escape from the Neo-Nazis' compound.
  • Book Safe: Todd kept his drug money in a hollowed-out encyclopedia collection that his grandmother gave him. When his cleaning lady checks one of them and finds the money, he murders her for knowing too much.
  • But for Me, It Was Tuesday: Walt doesn't remember Jesse graduating high school despite being present at the ceremony, something Jesse is decidedly unamused by.
  • Call-Back:
    • When Skinny Pete lays down his plan for helping Jesse evade the police, he states: "I always wanted an El Camino, and that's church, yo!"
    • Jesse checks the favorite hiding spots of several characters while looking for Todd's cash - in the walls (where Walt hid his money), under the sink (where Jesse hid his meth), and behind the wall base moulding (where Daniel Wormald hid his pills and money).
    • Both Los Pollos Hermanos and Saul Goodman's office are briefly seen during a Time Passes Montage. The former is now a Twisters and the latter is missing the trademark Statue of Liberty inflatable.
    • Before entering the Kandy Welding compound to obtain money taken from him under threat by Neil, Jesse can be seen sitting outside letting a beetle walk over his hand. In both cases this little event occured around a time where Jesse would start to stand up for himself in order to get what he wants.
    • The first time Walt asked Saul to get him in touch with Ed the Disappearer, Saul says Ed "won't lift a finger until he's paid in FULL." In El Camino, Ed refuses to help Jesse because he's $1,800 short of a quarter million. Saul wasn't kidding.
    • In one flashback, Jesse and Walt are shown staying at a fine hotel after their four-day meth-cooking excursion, as he suggested.
    • While scooping up some vegetables on his plate in a flashback to having lunch with Walt at a diner, Jesse mutters his old Catchphrase, "Yeah, bitch!"
  • Call-Forward:
    • Jesse and Mike's opening conversation takes place at the same river where Mike died after being shot by Walt.
    • Todd murders his cleaning lady off-screen by choking her to death, which is the same way Jesse kills him when he breaks out.
  • Central Theme: A running theme in the film is about Jesse starting over and turning his life around and this can be most clearly seen in the flashbacks.
    • The opening scene with Mike has them discussing where he would go after he quits the meth business and Mike advises him to go to Alaska where someone young like him can get a fresh start.
    • His flashback with Todd ends with him telling Jesse that "Life is what you make of it."
    • His flashback with Walt has Walt encouraging him to go to college so that he can study Business and become a legitimate businessman.
    • And the ending flashback with Jane has her telling him that it's not acceptable to just go wherever the universe takes you and you should make your own decisions instead.
  • Chekhov's Gunman: After turning down Ed's services once before, Jesse finally makes use of him for the opportunity to head off to Alaska under a new identity.
  • Combat Pragmatist: Neil challenges Jesse to a gun duel that he has no hope of winning due to having an inferior gun and being completely weakened after months of captivity. So Jesse simply kills him with a pistol hidden in his jacket pocket.
  • Comically Small Bribe: Played for Drama. When Jesse turns a gun on Todd in the desert, he seems to be ready to kill him until Todd offers to buy him pizza and beer as thanks for helping him bury a body. Jesse is just so mentally broken at that point (and worried about Brock), a simple offer of decent food and drink is enough to get him to back down from killing the man who murdered his girlfriend. Most likely, Todd hardly fed Jesse anything before that point.
  • Comically Small Demand: When Jesse tracks down Neil and Casey who just made off with two thirds of Todd's money, Jesse agrees to go away for $1,800. They laugh at how small the amount is, with Neil challenging Jesse to a Mexican Standoff for the money.
  • Consummate Professional: Ed the vacuum cleaner repair guy initially refuses to disappear Jesse as he has a rule that he never gives second chances. After collecting what Jesse owed him from last time though, he agrees to disappear him as long as he pays up. It's hinted that Jesse's ordeal as a slave to the Neo-Nazis made him sympathize with him and enabled him to give Jesse a second chance. We’re also shown why he has all the security measures on place, as thanks to them, there is absolutely nothing that could link him to any criminal activity.
  • Continuity Nod:
    • Jesse locates Ed the "Disappearer" after recognizing his minivan from "Confessions". He also acknowledges and agrees to pay Ed for this first aborted pick-up.
    • Ed mentions both Walt and Saul when telling Jesse that he believes Jesse made his own luck and has to honor Ed's deal, just as they did.
    • During the flashback to being enslaved in the compound, Todd reminds him that Brock will be killed if he tries to escape again, with the photo of Brock and the already-dead Andrea highlighted again.
    • The flashback with Jesse and Walt takes place during "4 Days Out", as indicated by Walt's coughing up blood and his worry at the time that he would die before being able to make enough money to leave his family with. Them eating at a diner is a nod to the fact that Jesse had wanted to go out to eat breakfast after they finished cooking.
    • Todd owning a pet tarantula references the episode where he murdered a boy (who was collecting one) for witnessing the heist.
  • Deadpan Snarker: The flashback to Jesse being made to help Todd get rid of his cleaner's body shows that he was still this in-spite of all the torture and despair inflicted upon him.
    Todd: I guess I better come up with a new hiding place for my money.
    Jesse: They got these things called banks.
  • Dénouement Episode: This film serves as an epilogue to the Breaking Bad series finale "Felina", as it fills the audience in on what became of Jesse Pinkman. It can also be considered as the true finale for the Breaking Bad saga as a whole.
  • Dissonant Serenity: When questioned as to why he murdered his cleaning lady, Todd answers Jesse in a tone as if he had accidentally spilled milk on the floor and had to wipe it up. He later drives around with a fugitive and a dead body in his trunk and yet he happily sings his favorite song as he heads to the desert. Even when Jesse pulls a gun on him, he talks him down and offers him pizza as if he were comforting a small child having a temper tantrum.
  • Double-Meaning Title: As shown in the second teaser trailer, the story begins with Jesse on the open road in a 1978 Chevrolet El Camino after escaping from the Neo-Nazis' compound. In addition to being the name of a car, "El Camino" is Spanish for "The Road".
  • Dumb Crooks: Neil and Casey (the fake cops who are actually welders), do a very terrible job impersonating police as Jesse and Lou the apartment landlord can tell what they're all doing is clearly not police protocol (such as using rope for handcuffs or investigating a room not within the crime scene). They also don't have a police car but instead a welding truck (that reads "KANDY WELDING") and at the end Casey turns out to be horribly unskilled at shooting firearms.
  • Due to the Dead: After murdering his cleaning lady, Todd praises her for her honesty and hard work, planning to bury her in a nice spot. This just serves to show his Moral Sociopathy.
  • Earn Your Happy Ending: After going through all sorts of hell as a drug dealer and a captive slave during the events of Breaking Bad, Jesse is finally able to reach Alaska to make a fresh start, free from his past life as a criminal.
  • Evil Is Petty: After splitting hundreds of thousands of dollars, Jesse goes back to Neil and Casey because he's still 1800 short of what he needs. Despite acknowledging that it's a ridiculously small sum, Neil instead challenges Jesse to a duel over the whole pile. He and Casey both end up dead.
  • Failed a Spot Check: Walter White in the diner scene mentions that Jesse should go to college, stating the first step is to get a GED, apparently forgetting that Jesse had graduated high school. To make matters worse, Walter was right on stage with him when it happened.
  • Foregone Conclusion: After the series ended, Vince Gilligan mentioned that Jesse got clean, moved to Alaska and became a carpenter. The film ends with him driving towards his new life in Alaska.
  • Freudian Excuse Is No Excuse:
    • When Jesse calls his parents, he tells them that they did the best they could to raise him and that his crimes are nobody's fault but his own.
    • Also invoked when Jesse is trying to appeal to Ed the Cleaner by relating the traumatic details of his captivity. Ed stops him short to tell him that he'd have better luck negotiating that with the police, because as far as he's concerned, Jesse made his own luck.
  • The Ghost:
    • Uncle Jack doesn't appear in any of the flashbacks but is mentioned several times.
    • Jake doesn't appear either. When Jesse asks how he's doing, his dad reveals he's on a band trip in London.
    • Saul's (former) office is shown and he's referred to once as Jesse's lawyer by Ed, but Saul himself does not make an appearance.
  • Given Name Reveal: Mrs. Pinkman's first name is revealed as Diane. While Ed the vacuum cleaner repair guy's last name is revealed as Galbraith.
  • Heroic Sacrifice: Skinny Pete stays with the titular El Camino to give Jesse time to escape, even if this will likely lead to his imprisonment.
  • Honor Among Thieves: Ed the Cleaner initially refuses to help Jesse escape from New Mexico undercover due to the fact that Jesse still technically owes him money from the first attempt that Jesse backed out of last minute. When Jesse is revealed to be short of the money necessary for both the repayment and the new trip, Ed actually gives him all of his money back, rationalizing that it'd be more trouble than it's worth to try and keep the initial 125k from Jesse.
  • Hookers and Blow: Neil's party after he got part of Todd's money consist of prostitutes, cocaine and beers.
  • I Have a Family: One of Neil's and Casey's buddies pleads for his life, claiming "I've got kids". Jesse insists that he doesn't care, but clearly had no intention of hurting them in the first place. He demands to see their IDs, and threatens them into keeping silent about what they've seen (Jesse's killings of Neil and Casey), but then lets them all go home.
  • Immediate Sequel: After the opening flashback, the film begins mid-scream where we last saw Jesse in the finale "Felina" escaping the Neo-Nazi compound.
  • Impersonating an Officer: Neil and Casey, two welders who worked with Todd and wanted to find his stash of the money, decided to wear fake police uniforms so they could break into Todd's apartment without raising suspicions. Jesse is fooled by their act until he notices that they don't have any handcuffs to restrain him with.
  • I Surrender, Suckers: Jesse calls his parents telling them that he gives up and wants to be turned in, but would prefer they hand him over. After his parents drive off, Jesse breaks into their house with the help of the key-under-the-mat and simply steals their Colt Huntsman and Smith and Wesson .32 locked in a safe before leaving.
  • Key Under the Doormat: Jesse knows his parents hide a key under the bricks on the porch.
  • Killed Offscreen: A radio broadcast Jesse hears in the car confirms that Lydia has been hospitalized and is being investigated for her business dealings with Gus and Walt after being poisoned by Walt and will most likely die soon.
  • Metallicar Syndrome: Subverted. Despite being the namesake of the film, Todd's El Camino is used as little as possible by Jesse because of how obvious it would be for him to drive it. He tries having an old ally trash it, and when that fails, Skinny Pete makes Badger take it and drive it as far away as possible in a conspicuous direction to throw off the police. Jesse instead takes Badger's Pontiac Fiero, because in Skinny Pete's words, it's an "old lady car".
  • My God, You Are Serious:
    • Neil laughs at Jesse when he sees that he's brought an old and inefficient gun as a weapon when he comes to reclaim his money. Of course, Jesse wasn't actually being serious as his real weapon was hidden away in his jacket pocket.
    • Jesse assumes that Ed the Disappearer makes a fake 911 call for several reasons. Then the cops actually show up, getting an Oh, Crap! from Jesse.
  • Never Trust a Trailer: The first trailer for the movie has Skinny Pete having been arrested and interrogated by the DEA, though no such thing ever happens in the movie itself.
  • No Good Deed Goes Unpunished: Todd's cleaning lady showed him a hollowed out book with money in it, assuming he didn't know about it. Todd kills her to keep things quiet.
  • No Kill Like Overkill: As the cops don't know exactly what happened at the compound, they don't know Jesse's exact involvement and/or if he is dangerous. When the titular car's tracker goes off, a convoy of dozens of police cars drive to Skinny Pete's house.
  • Offscreen Moment of Awesome: Skinny Pete is arrested and interrogated off-screen, and the trailer footage of him refusing to cooperate with the police is not in the movie itself.
  • Oh, Crap!: Jesse when he sees that Ed's call to the police was not a bluff and the police just parked. He almost leaves his money behind running away.
  • Orange/Blue Contrast: The film has a pretty obvious teal/orange filter, in contrast to the original series, which for the most part used the complete range of colors.
  • Paper-Thin Disguise: The two welders impersonating police officers brazenly leave in a truck with the name of the welding shop where they work.
  • Pants-Positive Safety: In the confrontation with Neil and Casey at the end, Jesse stores a handgun in the front of his trousers.
  • Pet the Dog:
    • Old Joe offering to help Jesse dispose of the titular El Camino free of charge for old time's sake. Unfortunately, it doesn't last.
    • In a rare happy flashback, Walt is shown encouraging Jesse to quit his life of crime and instead go to college so he can become a legitimate businessman. Note that this was in their early days, before they got involved with Gus Fring and a far cry from him emotionally blackmailing Jesse into staying in the meth business later in the series.
    • Todd attempts to comfort Jesse when he has a mental breakdown in the desert. He clearly doesn't want Jesse to be upset, but his sociopathy makes him unable to understand why he is crying in the first place so instead of actually comforting him, he just mumbles some vaguely inspirational advice to him, completely oblivious that it's his murder of Andrea that's tearing Jesse apart.
    • Ed gives Jesse a second chance at disappearing despite never having done so before (although the double price probably helped with that). While he also called the cops when Jesse tried to blackmail him, he gives the cops false information.
  • Pragmatic Villainy: Todd is defined by his chilling pragmatism. He's not sadistic or cruel. He just has objectives that he wants to be accomplished, whether they're redecorating his apartment or disposing of a body, and he goes about them with the exact same manner.
  • Properly Paranoid: Jesse, given that he's become a P.O.I. by the FBI due to his affiliation with Walter White. He's always on the lookout for anybody, refuses to show his face to not just the police but also ordinary civilians other than his trusted friends Badger and Skinny Pete.
  • Reality Ensues:
    • Almost immediately after escaping the compound, Jesse has to hide from the cops going to investigate the shooting spree that happened in "Felina". His insane laughter stops immediately after he realizes this.
    • The shooting itself has put the police on high alert, since it involved an M60 machine gun (a military-grade weapon) being used for drug-related gang violence.
    • A significant plot point of the film hinges on the fact that Ed still wants payment for the pickup Jesse had bailed from, in addition to the pickup Jesse tries to order here. Believe it or not, people still expect to be paid even if the job falls through.
    • Jesse's showdown with Neil and Casey. With Neil it's easy, since he secretly had him in his sight the whole time with his hidden revolver. With Casey it's complete chaos, as both are panicking and not particularly good shooters, with Casey possibly being high on cocaine and alcohol as well.
    • After shooting a pistol hidden in his coat pocket the corner of Jesse’s coat is briefly on fire. Shooting a gun, with the brief flash of fire it shoots out along with the bullet, multiple times through cloth is probably gonna cause some sort of flame.
  • Real Life Writes the Plot: Jesse's brother Jake is away in London, as the child actor had long outgrown the role.
  • The Reveal: It turns out that Walt's remaining money was stashed away by Jack's gang in their own homes. Jesse is able to make off with most of Todd's share of the money, though the rest of it is either missing or destroyed by his explosion of the metal shop.
  • Right for the Wrong Reasons: Jesse assumes that Ed the Cleaner wouldn't really give him over to the cops because doing so would directly lead a trail to his own crimes as well. Ed did in fact call the cops on Jesse, but when the cops arrive, Ed ends up giving a completely inaccurate description of him to cover his trail.
  • Screw This, I'm Outta Here!: Old Joe is initially accommodating and helpful towards Jesse as he offers to help him get rid of the stolen car that he's driving until he realizes that the police have activated the tracker inside the car, at which point he simply gets in his truck and speeds off.
  • Seinfeldian Conversation: Walt and Jesse in the diner.
  • Showdown at High Noon: Jesse and Neil have a duel in the middle of a welding shop.
  • She Knows Too Much: Todd killed his cleaning lady because she found some of his dirty money in a hollowed out book. Though she had no clue what his real business was, he killed her to keep things secret.
  • Shellshocked Veteran: Jesse suffers from PTSD due to his imprisonment and torture in the Nazi compound for the last 3 episodes of Breaking Bad, on top of all the other horrible things that have happened to him in his criminal career. Even taking a shower alone is a Trauma Button to him, because it triggers memories of when they hosed him down.
  • Shout-Out: Jesse's confrontation with Neil is obviously reminiscent of Sergio Leone's style, especially of Eastwood's first scene in The Good, the Bad and the Ugly, where Blondie employs a similar ruse.
  • Shrine to the Fallen: The wall outside the DEA interrogation room seen in the announcement trailer has framed photos of Hank and Gomez with invokedIn Memoriam plaques underneath.
  • The Sociopath: Todd once again shows his complete disregard for human life when he casually murders his cleaning lady after she discovered his money stash. As always, Todd seems to have only the faintest perception that what he's doing is bad or even that it might upset others.
  • Took a Level in Badass: When forced to gun down Joaquin Salamanca in Mexico, Jesse was incredibly rattled by the experience of such a battle for his life. When Neil offers to stake his and Jesse's lives and money in a similar duel, Jesse accepts and dishonorably kills him with zero hesitation.
  • Soundtrack Dissonance: Todd listens to "Sharing the Night Together" as he drives into the middle of the desert to make his meth cooking slave bury his maid's body.
  • The Southpaw: Neil wields both his gun and his welder with his left hand and just generally leads with his left hand.
  • Spotting the Thread: Happens twice in the film. First, Jesse realizes the cops arresting him aren’t really cops when they use rope instead of handcuffs. Later subverted when Jesse assumes Ed fakes the 911 call because he didn’t stay on the line and no one called back. The cops show up anyway.
  • Suspicious Spending: Todd used his cut of Walt's drug money to buy himself a huge apartment, a flatscreen TV with speakers, and lots of kitsch furniture, pretty much what you'd expect from a young criminal who struck it big. At this point he has no clear legal source of income, and he wouldn't have been able to afford it in his previous job as a pest exterminator either. Still, it seems he managed to stay under the radar until after his death.
  • 13 Is Unlucky: The encyclopedia book that Todd's cleaning lady tried to read and gets her killed (it's where he hid his stolen money) happens to be the thirteenth volume in the series.
  • True Companions: After escaping from the Neo-Nazi compound, the first place Jesse goes to is Skinny Pete's house. Despite Jesse being a wanted criminal, they immediately take him in, give him a car and all their cash (Presumably the money Walt paid them off with) and make an elaborate plan to cover his tracks that risks both of them being arrested. When Jesse asks Pete why he's doing all of this for him, he replies:
    Skinny Pete: Dude... you're my hero and shit.
  • They Look Just Like Everyone Else!:
    • Todd's neighbors had no idea what he was involved with, although a few felt something about Todd always felt off.
    • Jesse believes that Ed can't call the cops since it would incriminate both of them. However, as Ed has taken several cautionary measures, there is absolutely no evidence his shop is anything but a vacuum shop.
  • Undying Loyalty: In the announcement trailer, Skinny Pete states that he would never tell the DEA where Jesse might be, despite the possible repercussions for refusing to cooperate. In the movie he goes so far as to plan Jesse's escape, coaxes Badger (who is also pretty loyal) to give Jesse his car and money and offer even his cap.
  • Wham Line: During an altercation with two cops in Todd's old apartment, Jesse gets pushed to the ground and instead of getting handcuffs, they pull a power cord from the wall to tie his hands behind his back. Jesse realizes in that moment:
    Jesse: ...You guys aren't cops.

♫ Cause I know (Dreams are for those who are asleep in bed)
And I know (It's a sin putting words in the mouths of the dead)
Cause I know (For all my ruminations I can't change a thing)
Still I hope (There's others out there who are listening)
To the static on the radio... ♫

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