Due to a high volume of active users and service overload, we had to low down the quality of video streaming. Premium users remains with the highest video quality available. Sorry for the inconvinience it may cause. Donate to keep project running.
Do you have a video playback issues?
Please disable AdBlocker in your browser for our website.
Don attempts to return to his advertising agency after being put on indefinite leave following a meltdown in the middle of a client meeting. Eventually, his status at the firm becomes the focus of a bitter power struggle between Roger and Jim, both of whom want to take Sterling Cooper & Partners in radically different directions. The highly anticipated series conclusion will, for the last time, follow the complex lives of Don, Peggy, Roger, Joan, Betty and Pete as their stories come to an end. It's the End of an Era.
One of the pleasures of watching this often grim show has been to see the young actress Kiernan Shipka grow up from a pint-size bartender, nearly suffocating in plastic bags, to the spiky, principled teenager raging at Don in front of that bus.
"The Forecast" goes beyond Don's uncertain future and explores the goals of fan favorites, like Peggy, Joan and Sally. It's a refreshing change from the endless loop of overplayed and dreary themes from recent episodes.
The existential theme of "The Forecast," Sunday's episode of "Mad Men," was all about the future, but the business theme was all about feedback - from bosses, clients, agents, romantic partners, colleagues, and children.
No matter how she tries to differ from Don and Betty - rejecting their materialism, patriotism, and promiscuity - their behaviors have formed who she is. Sally's instinct to go toward independence is right on. Ideally, she'll end up following the Dead.