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Completing the exciting incidents where the last season stops that follows the daily activity and struggles of Jimmy McGill, a former con man, who turns to be a lawyer that chases criminals, but his past threatens him, the thing that brings terrible for him. In this new season, Lalo struggles against finding Michael.
Gould and Gilligan have turned Better Call Saul into a gripping meditation on character and destiny, and in Odenkirk they've found a leading man very nearly as compelling and complex as Bryan Cranston. It's just that he wears louder shirts.
So in Season 5, the best thing about "Better Call Saul" is still its minimalism, its quiet spaces, its willingness to linger on details, like a frazzled prosecutor's struggle to get a bag of chips out of a courthouse vending machine.
All of these consistently astonishing formal touches combine to create a value that outweighs the pain. Yes, "Better Call Saul" is a double-edged sword of reward and loss, but it isn't too sad to watch because you're too invested to look away.