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Betsy Brandt - Walter White - Michael Mackean - Bob Odenkirk - Rhea Seehorn - Kim Wexler - Lalo Salamanca - Gus Fring - Howard Hamlin - Rhea Seehorn: ‘Better Call Saul’ finale gave ‘hope, love, redemption’ - nypost.com - Florida - county Bryan - state New Mexico - city Cranston, county Bryan - city Albuquerque, state New Mexico
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Rhea Seehorn: ‘Better Call Saul’ finale gave ‘hope, love, redemption’
WARNING: Spoilers ahead for the series finale of “Better Call Saul.”“Better Call Saul” ended its six-season odyssey with Jimmy/Saul/Gene (Bob Odenkirk) sentenced to 86 years in federal prison, where he bid an emotional goodbye to ex-wife Kim Wexler (Rhea Seehorn) — but not before exonerating her, in a final colorful courtroom flourish, of any wrongdoing in covering up Howard Hamlin’s execution-style death several years earlier.“I saw the [finale] for the first time Monday night,” Seehorn told The Post Tuesday. “I watched it with a couple of people from the show and loved ones and significant partners and it was very moving.”Monday night’s finale, “Saul Gone,” included scenes from all three timelines in the “Better Call Saul” universe and featured surprise appearances from Marie Schrader (Betsy Brandt) — the widowed wife of “Breaking Bad” DEA agent Hank Schrader (Dean Norris) — and, in a flashback, Chuck McGill (Michael McKean), Jimmy’s brilliant-yet-troubled older brother who killed himself in the Season 3 finale of “Better Call Saul.” Walter White (Bryan Cranston) also materialized in a “Breaking Bad” flashback.The episode turned its main focus on Saul’s shattered relationship with Kim, now living a drab, boring life in central Florida designing brochures for a sprinkler company and sporting shorter (and dark) hair.
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