‘Better Call Saul’ Series Finale Review: The Time Machine (2022)

I write this review fresh from watching the series finale of Better Call Saul, an episode so profoundly powerful and well-crafted, I can think of few hours of television that compare. This was the perfect finale to a show that, with only the rarest of exceptions, has earned its place among the greatest of all time.

By the end of ‘Saul Gone’ I found myself moved to tears, affected deeply and profoundly in ways I don’t yet fully understand. As I type this now, I admit that feeling hasn’t yet passed. What a rare thing these days, in this crowded TV landscape littered with every imaginable kind of entertainment, to find oneself weeping over a keyboard.

Sure, like everyone else I’m sad that this show has come to an end. But it’s more than that.

There was something about that final scene. Kim (Rhea Seehorn) and Jimmy (Bob Odenkirk) sharing one last cigarette in the prison meeting room, film noire bands of light and shadow cascading down around them. Everything black and white save for the flame of that shared cigarette, passed back and forth like a kiss, drawing us back to their strange romance that kindled, in fits and starts, all the way back in Season 1.

And then Kim leaving the prison, strolling across the yard. Inmates playing basketball in the cold. Jimmy, standing behind the fence, ever the joker. He makes pistols with his fingers, shoots and blows smoke from the barrel of his pointer finger. Kim just stares at him and then she walks away, and Jimmy looks on after her until he’s gone from the frame, lost behind the prison wall.


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I don’t know why I find that so damn sad, but I do. It’s just this terribly emotional moment and yet so still and so quiet and so utterly subdued.

Jimmy got his comeuppance. It’s what he deserved. I’m not sad about that. It’s what he wanted in the end: Not the deal he eked out of the Feds. He wanted to confess, in the end, not to the state or the judge but to Kim. Finally, after so many years of running from himself and justifying his mistakes and rationalizing the terrible things he did to others, Jimmy owned up to what he had done. Kim just showed him the way.

That’s when Saul Goodman died and Jimmy came back to life. And sure, it’s a life in prison. 86 years instead of 7. Locked up in the mountains and the cold instead of North Carolina in Wing D with his mint chocolate chip ice-cream.

Still, it’s not so different a prison than Cinnabon and Omaha. At least here he can be at peace and be himself. He can still bake bread in the prison kitchen and, if his ride on the prison bus is any indication, he’ll have plenty of friends inside. The inmates, once they recognized him, began a chant: “Better—stomp—Call—stomp stomp—Saul! Better—stomp—Call—stomp stomp—Saul!”

But he’s Jimmy now, mostly. He heads to prison surrounded by admirers chanting his cheesy lawyer slogan against the hollered declarations of the guards.

That’s more than he had on the outside leading his dreary shadow of a life as Gene Takovic.

Three Flashbacks

There’s a lot to unpack in this episode, but I think we’ll talk about Jimmy’s three flashbacks here. All his ghosts of Christmas past.

Each of these three ghosts was with a man who had a major impact on the trajectory of Jimmy’s life—the influence of each person he flashes back to increasing in significance with each scene. And, of course, Saul played a part in each of their deaths, too.


The first flashback brings us back to Mike (Jonathan Banks) out in the desert with Saul after the cartel ambush.

Saul suggests they take the $7 million they retrieved for Lalo (Tony Dalton) and run. They can split the cash and make new lives in some far-off place. In retrospect, it might not have been a bad idea.

“It’s not ours,” Mike says.

Saul suggests they could use the money to build a time machine. Then he asks Mike what era he’d go back to if he could travel in time. Mike tells him he’d go back to the first day he took a bribe, implying heavily that he’d make a different choice. Then he’d jump ahead a few years to check on some people that needed checking on. For Mike, it’s all about the things he’d change in his personal life, not going to some exotic past era.

For Saul, though, it’s all money. He’d go back and get in on Berkshire Hathaway stock right when Warren Buffet, the Sage of Omaha, took over. For Saul, there’s no facing his regrets. It’s just opportunity and money and all the things he uses to paper over his guilt and shame.

Walter White

The second flashback brings us to the room Walter (Bryan Cranston) and Saul shared briefly waiting for their separate escape routes while the vacuum man prepared their new identities. Walter is his weird, grouchy OCD self, tinkering with the water heater pilot light, pacing and making noise.

(Video) Better Call Saul - Series Finale Review

Once again, Saul asks the question: What time would you go back to if you could travel in a time machine.

This gets right under Walter’s skin. He’s a scientist and a very literal-minded person and he gets agitated explaining that the laws of thermodynamics make time travel impossible. What you’re getting at, he eventually snaps, is regrets. If you want to talk about regrets, let’s talk about regrets.

So Saul asks him what his regrets are, and of course Walter doesn’t think about the way he ruined his family’s life or the many other lives he had a part in snuffing out, including his brother-in-law’s. He doesn’t think about his actions at all. His regret is leaving Grey Matter, but even that isn’t his fault. Walter is angry and bitter, even now, that Elliott and Gretchen manipulated him out of the company and stole his inventions and made a fortune off of his work.

That’s not regret, Walter. That’s just pride and bitterness festering forever in that cold black thing you call a heart.

Saul doesn’t bring up Warren Buffet this time. He talks about Slippin Jimmy, his early persona, back in the day. When he was 20, he tried to do a “slip and fall” and cracked his knee on ice. It’s never been the same, he says. “A slip and fall?” Walter asks. “Yeah, it’s how I put myself through bartending school,” Saul answers.

“So,” Walter says, exasperated. “So you were always like this.”

Once again, Saul ignores his actual regrets, his actual guilt, in favor of a stupid story about hurting his knee decades prior.


And so we come to the man who had the biggest and most crucial impact on Jimmy’s life, back before he ever donned the name Saul Goodman. The man whose tragic death finally tipped Jimmy into taking on that persona, much like Kim’s leaving pushed him further into a life of crime and decadence.

Chuck McGill (Michael McKeen) is in his dark house with his gas lamp, suffering from his EHS (electromagnetic hypersensitivity) at least in his mind. Jimmy brings him supplies. Food to put in his cooler. Ice. No Financial Times but maybe next time.

Chuck invites him to stick around and talk, but the talk quickly becomes bitter. Jimmy is defensive when his brother asks about his clients. But Chuck insists that each of them, no matter how crooked, deserves a vigorous defense in a court of law.

Then Chuck tells him: “Jimmy, if you don’t like where you’re heading, there’s no shame in going back and changing your path.”

“When have you ever changed your path?” Jimmy replies. “Hey think on it.”

“We always end up having the same conversation, don’t we?” Chuck says.

Jimmy leaves, and Chuck picks up his lamp. And his copy of H.G. Wells’ The Time Machine.

(Video) Small Details In The Better Call Saul Finale Only True Fans Noticed

The Capture And Death Of Saul Goodman, Attorney At Large

There’s not much of a getaway for Gene, now living in Omaha not so far, one imagines, from Warren Buffet whose money he regrets not having a piece of so badly. He makes it home to his apartment and gets some money he’s stashed there, but the cops show up outside so he flees out a back window.

At first he’s confident that this isn’t such a big deal. That all disappears when he sees the police helicopter. Soon, he’s hiding in a dumpster trying to call the vacuum man, but the cops find him and take him to jail.

Gene’s first call from jail is to the Cinnabon telling them they’ll need a new manager, which is nice of him. His second is to his old colleague Bill Oakley (Peter Diseth) who he wrangles up as his advisory counsel.

Soon, he and Oakley are facing down a room full of federal lawyers. The Feds have wracked up two lifetimes worth of charges against him, but Saul isn’t worried. And he’s not interested in their offer of 30 years behind bars. He invites in the widow of Hank Shrader (Dean Norris) and we get our first major cameo of the finale: Marie Shrader (Betsy Brandt).

She’s been watching through the two-way mirror and she comes into the room and lays into Saul. So Saul lays it on thick. He gives his whole BS spiel about how he was forced to work for Walter White at the point of a gun. He regales the lawyers with tales of murder and fear. “Do you think you’ll get a jury to buy that?” they ask him, disbelievingly.

“I only need one,” he replies. And so the wheeling and dealing begins. He gets them down to 7.5 years, even picks the low-security prison he wants to stay at, and the wing of the prison he wants to stay in. But he pushes his luck when he requests a tub of ice cream each Friday. He tells them he’ll sweeten the deal if they give him what he wants. He’ll tell them heretofore unknown information about a high profile missing person’s case involving an attorney.

“You’re talking about Howard Hamlin?” they say, laughing. This is when he learns about Kim’s admission, and this revelation changes everything.

He gets his deal, but when he discovers that Kim is facing a civil suit from Howard’s (Patrick Fabian) widow, something clicks. Maybe he remembers that phone call. Maybe he’s thinking about how he petulantly told her to turn herself in when she told him to. Whatever the case, he’s thinking about Kim now instead of just himself. And so when he heads into the court room—having told the Feds that Kim is involved to ensure she shows up—instead of repeating his BS story to the judge, he tells her the truth.

He says that he was indispensable to Walter White’s operations; that if he hadn’t gotten involved, Walter would have been dead or in jail within a month. Countless lives would have been saved. And he made millions doing it. He confesses, but he’s confessing for Kim and for himself and for his brother. He’s taking his lumps at long last. He’s putting the money back in the cash register.

He doesn’t stop with Walter White. He talks about the courage Kim had to move on after the tragic death of Howard, and how he was the one who was a coward and ran away—running away from his guilt and shame as he always has, always moving forward into distraction and denial, masking his true feelings with piles of money, cheap hookers and lots and lots of stuff.

Then he talks about Chuck and how he hurt his brother and how his actions led directly to his brother’s suicide. Finally, finally he confronts his actions. And it’s not performative, though he wanted Kim to be there to hear it. He needed to say it to her in a way that mattered, finally paying the price for all that he had done.

“That wasn’t a crime,” Bill tells him when Jimmy walks back to his seat. “Yes it was,” Jimmy says. His most terrible crime and his biggest regret. We know exactly what Jimmy would do if he had a time machine, and it doesn’t involve Berkshire Hathaway.

There are so many brilliant moments throughout this episode.

When Jimmy first brings up Chuck in the courtroom, the shot pulls back to an exit sign above the courtroom and we hear that old familiar buzz—the infuriating crackle of electricity that gnawed so horrifically at the elder McGill.

(Video) Better Call Saul Finale Explained

In another scene, we see Kim sitting at the back of the courtroom framed in metal from one of the benches or desks. It looks like crosshairs, almost, but Kim is not in their center. She’s “out of the crosshairs” it seems.

I wrote a predictions piece for this episode and published it yesterday morning, in which I discussed possible outcomes for the series finale. I was right and I was wrong, as is so often the case with predictions. This show isn’t exactly unpredictable in that they set things up carefully and it’s not always hard to see what’s coming. But the writing is so damn good that you often only guess at a piece of it, which is certainly the case here.

I thought that Saul would get caught and go to prison and on that front I was absolutely correct. I also thought that we had wrapped up our Kim storyline, and that Jimmy and Kim would not reunite. On that front, I was only partially correct.

Kim’s story was, in many ways, wrapped up last week, with a powerful performance from Seehorn that I had to write about separately in a follow-up piece to my review.

But just because her story was largely over, didn’t mean that the two wouldn’t reunite. And they didn’t reunite like many hoped, in some rekindling of their romance. Nor did they meet across prison glass like a normal visitor might. She showed up as his lawyer and they got that one, final beautiful scene together.

They joke around. “You had them down to 7.5 years,” Kim says, disbelieving. Now it’s 86.

“But hey, with good behavior...” Jimmy says. He’s Jimmy again now. He cast off Saul in the courtroom, after his confession about Chuck.

I expected to see Saul Goodman in court, but I didn’t expect to see Jimmy McGill. I didn’t expect him to weasel out a good deal and then abandon it, either. And I didn’t expect that the final moments of this brilliant show would be so powerful and profound and heartbreaking. But maybe I should have.

I’ll miss Better Call Saul and I’ll certainly miss writing about it and talking about it with all of you. Definitely stop by my Twitter feed or my Facebook page to let me know what you thought of this series finale.

And if you enjoy these reviews, follow me here at this blog also. I’ll be writing weekly recap/reviews of House Of The Dragon on HBO (starting this coming Sunday, August 21st) and The Rings Of Power on Amazon Prime (beginning on Friday, September 2nd). And many other shows, movies and video games as well!

Thanks for reading. I may have more to say about this finale after I sit with it a bit longer. What a masterpiece. Vince Gilligan and Peter Gould have created something so incredibly special with this prequel/spinoff. I never expected it to be this good.

I’m not sure if it’s better than Breaking Bad, but in its own way it has become every bit as good.


I think it’s important that we frame Saul’s confession to Kim in terms of love. For all of Jimmy’s life he’s sought after approval and love. First, this was from his brother Chuck, who always denied his approval (though never his love). Chuck did love Jimmy, but without that approval Jimmy couldn’t accept it, and so he justified all his bad actions based on these hard feelings, this victimization.

(Video) Jimmy asks Walter White about the time machine | Better Call Saul

When he finally confesses in front of the judge and in front of Kim, he’s not just looking for her approval. He’s showing her that he’s figured it out, that he understands at last that he can’t run from everything and defend himself constantly if he wants to experience love. He realizes, at long last, that in order to be free he has to face up to his mistakes and his crimes. Ironically, it’s the very act of going to prison for 86 years that finally sets him free from himself and allows him to love and be loved in return. Anything less would have been a half-measure.


Did Better Call Saul have a good finale? ›

Finale which at the time was the highest rated episode of better call saul the episode where we saw

What is the meaning of Better Call Saul ending? ›

Jimmy Finally Answered For His Many Crimes

But as a lawyer first and foremost, Jimmy McGill was destined for a different fate, as he finally unburdened and spoke his cartel-connected truths to the court after so many years of ducking the law. And it was basically all on his own terms, which is key.

How many people watched the Better Call Saul finale? ›

NEW YORK, NY, August 22, 2022 – Last week's series finale of Better Call Saul was the most-watched episode of the season with an audience of 2.7 million on AMC in Nielsen live+3 ratings, including 1.1 million adults 25-54 and many more watching on AMC+, where the final season remains the #1 acquisition driver in the ...

Did Saul get 86 years? ›

"Better Call Saul" has officially concluded its seven-year run, and the Season 6 finale "Saul Gone" ends with Jimmy McGill facing 86 years in federal prison.

Did Saul get 7 years or 86 years? ›

Technically, Saul Goodman did not get an 86-year prison sentence when he was initially sentenced, but he negotiated a seven-year sentence.

Why did Saul confess at the end? ›

Why Did Saul Goodman/Jimmy McGill Confess? Despite having a plea deal arranged that managed to get him out of prison in about seven years, Saul decides to tell the truth about the situation with him and Walter White, stating it would have been impossible for Heisenburg's empire to succeed without him.

Why did Jimmy tell the truth? ›

After spending years denying he had any love left for the man, the finale's biggest reveal was that Jimmy genuinely loved his brother and regretted how things ended up, and his moment of truth was towards himself in order to save his soul rather than someone else's.

How old is Jimmy McGill? ›

As revealed by his driver's license in Better Call Saul season 5 episode "JMM", when Jimmy and Kim are getting married, he was born on November 12, 1960. That means that in Better Call Saul season 1, Jimmy McGill is 41 years old, with the events of those episodes covering May-July 2002.

Why was Better Call Saul in black and white? ›

Gene Takavic's scenes in Better Call Saul take place in black and white because Jimmy finds his new life to be a lonely, depressing and unfulfilling existence.

What were the diamonds in Better Call Saul? ›

The diamonds were stashed in a band-aid tin, the same tin that Jimmy McGill kept his rare coin collection. Fans assumed that Jimmy kept the diamonds as easy-to-move expenses rather than having barrels of cash. Yet, after Gene is caught, the diamonds are nothing but speculation.

Did Saul become Jimmy again? ›

Better Call Saul co-creator Peter Gould confirms the exact moment that Saul Goodman became Jimmy McGill again in the show's series finale. Spoilers ahead for the Better Call Saul series finaleBetter Call Saul co-creator and executive producer Peter Gould confirms the moment Saul became Jimmy again.

How long would Walter White's sentence be? ›

"Breaking Bad" lives on … sort of. A Montana man named Walter Jack White, 53, was sentenced on Monday to nine years in federal prison for "possession with intent to distribute methamphetamine." The judge added three years to his sentence for a firearms conviction, making his term a total of 12 years behind bars.

Was Better Call Saul nominated? ›

Better Call Saul

Is season 6 of Better Call Saul the final season? ›

Speaking at the TCA press tour in 2020, Better Call Saul showrunner Peter Gould revealed that the show would end with its sixth and final season.

How many people watched Breaking Bad last episode? ›

Despite competition from a range of critically acclaimed shows and the NFL, “Breaking Bad” went out with a bang—with 10.3 million viewers tuning in to its series finale, its highest ratings by far.

How many years did Jimmy McGill get? ›

He was eventually caught by the authorities and imprisoned for 86 years in a federal prison after finally accepting himself as Jimmy McGill, and began enjoying notoriety among his fellow inmates for his past life as Saul.

Who gets 86 years in Better Call Saul? ›

Saul Goodman legal action, the now-reformed Jimmy McGill ended up with 86 years in prison as Walter White's “indispensable” criminal lawyer. After going down a dark path the past few seasons, Saul finally turned a corner and confessed to all of his crimes, clearing Kim Wexler's (Rhea Seehorn) name.

What happened to Mike Ehrmantraut? ›

Morally conflicted, with plenty of wrinkles but little mirth, Ehrmantraut was mostly a blunt, coldblooded crank — with a soft spot for his granddaughter — in “Breaking Bad,” arriving in the second season and getting killed off three seasons later.

Why is Saul in hiding? ›

Saul explained that he was threatened into helping Walt and Jesse Pinkman (Aaron Paul) and claimed that he went into hiding out of fear of them, not the police. In the end he managed to persuade the prosecution to make a deal with him, reducing his sentence to seven years in prison.

What happened to Saul in the Bible? ›

In an act of heroism so that he, the king of Israel, would not be captured, Saul committed suicide by falling on his own sword.

Why did Saul Goodman run away? ›

Eventually, however, after Walt's criminal secrets were discovered by his brother-in-law, DEA agent Hank Schrader, and discovering Walt's poisoning of Brock leading to a wrathful Jesse to attack him, Saul was forced to abandon his life as a criminal lawyer with the help of Ed, his disappear man.

What do the ants mean in Better Call Saul? ›

The next episode turns a seemingly odd final shot into a full-on metaphor as "The Guy For This" opens on a horde of ants devouring Saul's ice cream, signifying Saul's oncoming corruption as he finally grows more involved with the cartel.

Who ambushed Jimmy in the desert? ›

Jimmy gets ambushed, shot at, saved by Mike Ehrmantraut (Jonathan Banks), stranded in the desert and forced to drink his own pee — all in one episode.

How did Saul get 7 years? ›

The massacre had led to 10 men being killed within three prisons in under two minutes. In the end, Saul muses out loud; he doesn't need to convince the entire jury. He only needs one juror to believe his story. The deliberation led to his sentence getting reduced to 7 years.

Is a Chicago sunroof a real thing? ›

So, there you have it. A Chicago Sunroof is not a real thing.

How did Saul get rich? ›

Before he met Walt and Jesse, Saul had dealt with many other drug lords. For example, in Better Call Saul, he charged Lalo $100,000 just to pick up a stack of cash. By combining his legal income with the cuts he gets by making the wishes of gangsters come true, his net worth could easily sum up to the tens of millions.

Is Saul Goodman a villain? ›

Saul Goodman

Saul Goodman (Bob Odenkirk) was a good person at one time, but he isn't in the Breaking Bad series. He is a man who loves the con, and the excitement of living a conman's life.

Is Gene Jimmy in Better Call Saul? ›

James Morgan "Jimmy" McGill, better known by his business name Saul Goodman and also later by the assumed identity of Gene Takavic, is the titular protagonist of the series Better Call Saul. He is primarily portrayed by Bob Odenkirk, and was created by Vince Gilligan and Peter Gould.

What are the black and white clips in Better Call Saul? ›

In simplest terms, the black and white scenes in Better Call Saul are meant to represent the post-Breaking Bad timeline. These scenes follow Gene, who has since left his life and identity as Saul Goodman behind after the events of Ozymandias in Breaking Bad.

What year is Better Call Saul set in? ›

The series takes place in 2002, six years before the beginning of Breaking Bad (2008) and seven years before Saul's first appearance. Better Call Saul scored the second highest debut ratings in cable history, with an overall 6.9 million viewers for its pilot episode on AMC.

Is BCS season 6 GOOD? ›

Season six, had, like all the other seasons of the show, exemplary acting performances on display. Rhea Seehorn, Bob Odenkirk and Jonathan Banks led the charge. The former two, especially, should deservedly take it all in the upcoming awards season.

Is Better Call Saul one of the best shows ever? ›

"Better Call Saul, the AMC show which serves as both a prequel and a sequel to Breaking Bad, has been outstanding ever since it debuted in 2015," Bianculli wrote. "Depending on how well it sticks the landing in the final episodes of its sixth and final season, it could end up as the best dramatic TV series ever made."

What's next after Better Call Saul? ›

The Breaking Bad/Better Call Saul universe is coming to end, according to co-showrunners Vince Gilligan and Peter Gould. Gilligan and Gould, speaking on the show's final virtual TCA panel, said that they have no plans to add another show to the AMC shared universe, although cautioned “never say never”.

Why was Better Call Saul in black and white? ›

Gene Takavic's scenes in Better Call Saul take place in black and white because Jimmy finds his new life to be a lonely, depressing and unfulfilling existence.

Which part of Better Call Saul is after Breaking Bad? ›

Better Call Saul is an American crime and legal drama television series created by Vince Gilligan and Peter Gould. It is a spin-off, prequel, and occasional sequel to to Gilligan's previous series, Breaking Bad.

How far back is Better Call Saul? ›

2002 - 2003 – Better Call Saul

While "Better Call Saul" is a mix of both a prequel and sequel series, most of it takes place before the events of "Breaking Bad." The series is meant to fill in the gaps of the six years before Saul Goodman's first appearance in the series that started it all.

How good was Better Call Saul? ›

Critics agree. Better Call Saul has a higher Tomatometer score than Breaking Bad. Sure, it's only 98% to 96%, but that's a slight improvement on an already great show. Most of Breaking Bad's Rotten reviews came in its first season, so critics may not have known what they were in for.

Why was Better Call Saul so good? ›

Over six series, Better Call Saul evolved into a more profound and beautiful drama about human corruption than its predecessor. It mutated into something visually more sumptuous than Breaking Bad, while never, for a moment, losing its verbal dexterity and moral compass.

Has Better Call Saul won an Emmy? ›

Fans of Vince Gilligan's “Breaking Bad” spin-off were crestfallen on Monday: forced to accept, after six critically acclaimed seasons, that “Better Call Saul” had somehow — miraculously, inexplicably, maddeningly — still never won an Emmy.

Is Breaking Bad a good show? ›

Not only is Breaking Bad great for fans of drama, but it is also great for fans of science! Walter White is a chemistry teacher who learns that his expertise can help him beyond the classroom. He uses his chemistry to formulate the purest form of meth the area has seen in quite some time.

Is El Camino after Breaking Bad? ›

El Camino: A Breaking Bad Movie (or simply El Camino) is a 2019 American crime thriller film. Part of the Breaking Bad franchise, it serves as a sequel and epilogue to the television series Breaking Bad.

Will there be a Better Call Saul spinoff? ›

'Better Call Saul' Creators Have 'No Plans' for Another 'Breaking Bad' Spinoff, but 'Never Say Never'

Is Better Call Saul season 7 coming? ›

The answer as to why the series won't be continuing beyond its recently concluded sixth run is fairly straightforward – the prequel has already caught up to the events of Breaking Bad, with Jimmy's transformation into Saul now complete.

Is Gene Jimmy in Better Call Saul? ›

James Morgan "Jimmy" McGill, better known by his business name Saul Goodman and also later by the assumed identity of Gene Takavic, is the titular protagonist of the series Better Call Saul. He is primarily portrayed by Bob Odenkirk, and was created by Vince Gilligan and Peter Gould.

What are the black and white clips in Better Call Saul? ›

In simplest terms, the black and white scenes in Better Call Saul are meant to represent the post-Breaking Bad timeline. These scenes follow Gene, who has since left his life and identity as Saul Goodman behind after the events of Ozymandias in Breaking Bad.

What year is Better Call Saul set in? ›

The series takes place in 2002, six years before the beginning of Breaking Bad (2008) and seven years before Saul's first appearance. Better Call Saul scored the second highest debut ratings in cable history, with an overall 6.9 million viewers for its pilot episode on AMC.


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