Breaking Bun Toons! Not so Bad! YAY!

After tomorrow night, what the hell do we do with ourselves?

After tomorrow night, what the hell do we do with ourselves?

I’m not going to pretend I’m not part of the deluge of fans who is pacing the floor and biting his nails, wondering what’s going to happen to Walter White and the gang on the old Video-Tube tomorrow night.

I don’t KNOW any of the spoilers for the last episode, but I went online and looked up what the bookies think are more and less likely.  And like a good reporter, I bring you guys the news.


If it doesn’t end with a scimitar fight, then this ISN’T the best written show on TV, mark my words.  Both “I Dream of Genie” and “The Sopranos” ended with scimitar fights, so it’s become the de rigeur way of doing it.

Ty the Guy OUT!

Today’s bonus is SO cool, I can’t just put it up on my page without making you go to the original page in the link…so it’s purposely too small to read and you HAVE to click on it to read it.  HAH!

breaking bad hostess pie—————————————————————————————–

For last week's scientifically researched Bun Toon, click the intriguing phrase above

For last week’s scientifically researched Bun Toon, click the intriguing phrase above

For the Bun Toons Archive, click the Breaking Bun above

For the Bun Toons Archive, click the Breaking Bun above

8 responses to “Breaking Bun Toons! Not so Bad! YAY!

  1. My bet is they tell you what happened to Tony Soprano.

  2. I was going to chide you for misspelling “I Dream of Jeannie”, but then I remembered, that show ended with Jeannie shooting Major Nelson. “I Dream of Genie” was a short-lived “Aladdin” spin-off that was cancelled because the network censors caught Robin Williams exposing his navel. So they ended the show with the scimitar fight between Robin and Billy Crystal.

    Personally, I’m leaning toward a some of the rumored endings you did NOT illustrate…
    Walter White catches up to a one-armed man who clears him of all charges.
    Walter White suddenly awakens next to Suzanne Pleshette.
    It’s discovered the whole thing happened in a snow globe held by Walter Jr.
    Jesse wins a car on The Price Is Right.
    The entire cast is reunited in the Afterlife, and Hurley and Linus come to open a resort at To’hajiilee. (They already have a chain that include Lost Island, Gilligan’s Island, Dillon, Texas and Cicely, Alaska)
    Walter finishes Tony’s order of onion rings.
    The ghost of Oliver Hardy appears to simply say ‘That’s another fine meth you got us into’.

  3. Breaking Bad will have to work pretty hard to top this.

  4. How can a show with a character named Heisenberg end with any certainty?

  5. Never had any interested in Breaking Bad, nor did I understand what’s supposed to be the series’appeal.
    Must be an American thing….

    • It’s a writing thing, not an American thing. The quality of the writing on this series was a high-water mark for TV. The characters were broadly unappealing, but still excellently created figures for the myth that was being told. I’d rank the writing of the series up there with Larry Sanders, some of the best of the best of Star Trek, and a few other enduring masterpieces of TV. I’ve rarely been so satisfied by a writer’s vision.

      • Still, isn’t it a bit like that other American show that is so popular in its homecountry, but Europe doesn’t get? I’m talking about “Dexter”.

        Americans seem to have an odd interest in unlikeable bad guy protagonists, with no morals or positive qualities. (The fact that Dexter “only kills bad guys” just makes it worse: it’s a snuff fantasy, and you’re supposed to feel guilt-free only because they are “bad guys”.)

        I’m not to say I’m some prude who doesn’t appreciate a good selfish, violent negative character as protagonist. Lobo happens to be my favorite comic character ever! But as a writer yourself, you don’t need explanations about how a character such as Lobo is completely different from shows like Breaking Bad or Dexter.

        Admittedly, I haven’t really followed Breaking Bad due to my lack of interest in it, so I’m no one to speak in detail about wether the writing is good or not. I am talking about first impressions here, and I may not know really well what I’m talking about.

        Still, there needs to be tv series with positive messages, for once. Or tv series that, in all their negativity and violence, actually bring up positive messages – like Lobo.

  6. Pingback: Segarini: More Obscure Bob – Risky Business | Segarini: Don't Believe a Word I Say

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