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[S4E5] Quite A Ride EXCLUSIVE

In a flashforward to 2010,[a] Saul Goodman and Francesca Liddy frantically clear out his office, and she agrees to be at a telephone booth on November 12 at 3 p.m. to receive a call.[b][c] He gives her money and an attorney's business card and tells her that if she needs help she should say "Jimmy" sent her. As she leaves, Saul claims the last few years have been "quite a ride", then calls Ed Galbraith for a new identity.

[S4E5] Quite a Ride


We open in a flash-forward, during the final hours of Saul Goodman & Associates, as Saul, looking dishevelled and sporting a broken nose, retrieves a satchel full of cash from the ceiling while Francesca shreds documents. Saul tears open the "We the People" wallpaper behind his desk and takes out his shoebox, which he places inside his luggage. He hands over two wads of cash to Francesca. Saul tells her that the police will undoubtedly come talk to her at some point, and asks her what she is going to tell them. "Talk to my attorney," she laconically replies. Saul then give her Ed's business card, and tells her to say that "Jimmy" sent her. He also asks about their appointment on November 12. Francesca replies that she will be there, "but if it doesn't ring at 3 on the dot, I'm gone." Jimmy just assures her that it will. Believing that they have taken care of everything, Jimmy somewhat awkwardly tries to lighten the dower mood as he quips, "Quite a ride, huh?" and offers Francesca a hug. But she just waves off his gesture with a nonchalant "Yup," and walks out to dispose of the shredded documents. As soon as she is out the door, Saul runs doubles back to his desk and takes out a disposable cell phone from his desk drawer and calls Ed. After finishing the call, Saul immediately breaks the phone, and takes a last look around his office with a look of utter defeat on his face.

Actually, it probably goes without saying, but at this point Better Call Saul never takes a day off when it comes to quality. This show is humming along like a freight train, gliding effortlessly yet with unmistakable power from moment to moment, scene to scene, sequence to sequence, character to character, episode to episode. Its destination is death. As Saul (Bob Odenkirk) himself puts it in this episode's cold open, "Quite a ride, huh?"

Kim is no longer a spectator at the court and has a client to defend in a case. It's easy to forget how tenacious and cutthroat of a lawyer she is at times because of her more restrained presence around Jimmy, but it's on full display here, and it's quite the sight to behold. She outmaneuvers the prosecutor effortlessly to get the defendant an exemplary plea deal and then proceeds to chew his ear out for showing her sass. It's a side to her that, frankly, viewers would not mind seeing more.

'Talk' closed out with Mike being propositioned by Gus for a new task, and in 'Quite a Ride' we get to see what this secretive task is. Mike, still ever-suspicious and fastidious, stakes out engineers who can make Gus's underground lab a reality. Quality meth has been hard to come by, and with the Salamanca clan crippled, the door is open for the Los Pollos Hermanos supremo to stride in and claim the market. As intimidating as ever, and aided by some brilliant cinematography, he walks out from the shadows to seal the deal with a peculiar German man, unknowingly setting forth a chain of events that will lead to his own demise.

After his death, the crew was lied to about the reason for Ziegler's disappearance but they knew the truth. Kai, who Ziegler had defended before, seemed quite glad that his boss had been killed. This was strange considering the fact that Ziegler had vouched for him when Mike wanted to send him back to Germany. Casper, on the other hand, was quite heartbroken about Ziegler's death.

It all started from the day he was born. It started with a love for riding horses. A love for riding horses that began almost to the time Crane could walk. "How long have I been riding? How long have I enjoyed it? Probably since the time I was able to walk. It's not like I was told that I had to ride horses, it just became an instant passion," Crane said. From then to the age of 16, Crane became a serious jockey. This wasn't just an afterschool activity, Crane went off to many competitions, as it become more of a way of life for him.

But does this mean that Crane is done `horsing around?' "No, not yet. It's hard to compete as a jockey, but I'm still able to ride horses just as a away of enjoying it. I can enjoy it in my spare time." In other words, Crane has been around horses his whole's part of his family, so for him to not be `horsing around' for the rest of his life is a hard thing to imagine. Crane envisions himself as a horse trader someday because, "that's where the real money is at." His father is a horse trader, and would like to follow in the footsteps of his father someday. What exactly is a horse trader? Someone who trades horses...just like a baseball card trader is someone who trades baseball cards.

Crane advises for anyone who would like to be a future bullrider, you can start at the Neon Cactus, an establishment located in the confines of West Lafayette, where there is a mechanical simulated bull rider. That's electronic saddle, that if you lasso yourself onto it, you too can have the chance to try bullriding yourself. The simulated bullrider was sold to the Neon Cactus by Crane's family. So back to the main point of this story on Cowboy Clovis Crane...are his days as a jockey over? We know he's going to be a horse trader some day...will there be any more bullriding? "I had fun while I did it competitively, and I can still have fun with it if I do it in my spare time."

In an oddly intimate opening, Yellowstone's latest episode, "Under a Blanket of Red," follows John as he prepares for bed, with lingering shots of his shower and nightly routine. As he dresses, Beth speaks up for the first time to announce her presence. She claims she has so rarely slept alone that the house's noises are getting to her. It's clear that Beth's fears are rooted in more than just spending one night alone, however. John explains to Beth that the loneliness doesn't dissipate, that he tries to wash or sleep it away but it's ever-present. He tells her that he takes solace in Beth, in her company and knowing that she's there. She promises that only the good die young, so she'll be sticking around for quite a while.

After the opening credits, Rip assigns Lloyd to teach the boy how to saddle a horse and gives him a mare to ride for the day, taking Lloyd's regular horse from him. It's clear that Lloyd's actions in the bunkhouse are not yet forgotten. While Lloyd starts his teaching from a place of anger, he and the boy fall into a pattern that seems to calm him down. They go through all the parts of the saddle and the process of getting it situated on a horse in a thoroughly educational way, peppered with moments of scene-setting like determining whether the boy can read and recognizing that that is a question worth asking. Rip comes by to add an additional task, and the tense music and intense stares show that all is not right between him and Lloyd.

Back on the 6666 Ranch, Jimmy wakes up from sleeping on a bench to find two men talking about horse training. When he's called over to finally start work, he finds out that one of those men is the famous cutting horse trainer Buster Welch, but doesn't seem to understand how important that is. Jimmy gets up onto a spirited horse with his bags and rides off with his new coworkers into the Texas sun as the end credits start to roll.

While a teen is experiencing many physical and emotional changes to their growing body, their brain is not quite fully developed, so the decision-making ability of a growing teen may not match the ability of someone older. 041b061a72

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