Recap: ‘Breaking Bad,’ Season Five, Episode 13 ‘To’hajiilee’ (2022)

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Last week’s episode, the sublimely conflicted “Rabid Dogs,” ended with a pair of calls: Jesse (Aaron Paul), consumed with paranoia, dialed Walt (Bryan Cranston) with a promise: he’d be coming for him where itreallymattered. Moments later, Walt, made a call of his own, to Todd (Jesse Plemons), informing him that the services of his skuzzy Uncle Jack (Michael Bowen), co-architect of last season’s massive prison murder, would be needed once more. This week’s “To’hajiilee,” written by longtime “Breaking Bad” principleGeorge Mastras(who penned last season’s crackerjack “Dead Freight” episode), picked up on the other side of one of those calls.

But before we got to that phone call, answered by Todd, there was a lengthy sequence involving Uncle Jack and twitchy Neo Nazi Kenny (Kevin Rankin), as they prepared a batch of meth. Lydia Rodarte-Quayle (Laura Fraser) was there to inspect her product, her face-mask pulled tightly over her equally tight face. While there is a slight improvement on the quality of the meth, it’s missing a key ingredient: the blue color. “It’s got a bluish hue,” one of the knuckleheads suggests. But Lydia is adamant: it’s what her customers in Europe want. It’s the key to the product’s success. And while Todd offers a halfhearted apology, guessing that he might have overheated the blue color out of the meth, Lydia is skeptical. Before their awkward, pseudo-sexual moment together, stretched beautifully by director Michelle MacLaren, can go any further, Lydia departs and Todd answers the fateful phone call from Walt.

(Video) Things heat up for Walt (Recap) | To'hajiilee | Breaking Bad

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When the episode returns to Jesse and his beleaguered FDA cohorts Hank (Dean Norris) and Gomez (Steven Michael Quezada), Jesse outlines his plan, in his words to obtain “evidence that greedy asshole would never destroy.” That’s right: the seven giant barrels of money that Walt buried out in the desert. In order to figure out where the money is, though, Hank has to put the squeeze on Huell (Lavell Crawford) with the help of a faked photo of Jesse, gooey clumps of his brains sprayed all over Hank’s linoleum kitchen tiles. Hank suggests that Saul (Bob Odenkirk) has sold him out and that Walt is going after him next. In one of the few moments of levity in an episode largely defined by moments of white-knuckle suspense, Huell breaks down, crying, and tells Hank about loading the money into plastic barrels and loading them into a rental truck.

(Video) Breaking Bad Season 5: Episode 13: To Hajiilee scene HD CLIP

This sequence is effective but telling; reiterating two key points: One, that Hank is a hell of a cop. It would be easy to classify Hank as the bumbling detective, a man whose brother-in-law ran a vast drug ring right under his nose. But fundamentally, he’s an excellent DEA agent and capable of putting together clues in a way that no one else ever has. He might have missed Walt for these past few years, but he’s the one who got the closest. The second thing that is reinforced by this sequence is that the moral corrosiveness of Walt has infected everyone around him.

Walt’s cancer has been an engine from the show from the first episode: it’s the reason he gets into “cooking,” it’s the Sword of Damocles that’s hung over his head ever since, and it’s the cancer’s return that has spurred on his seeming “retirement.” But Walt himself is a cancer, too. He creeps into the bloodstream of people, like Hank, who are outwardly good. And his duplicity, ruthlessness and manipulation eats them from the inside out, burrows down into their bones. Hank, while interrogating Huell, did it for lawful reasons, but the way that he worked Saul’s bodyguard, he didn’t sound like Hank. He sounded like Heisenberg.

When we watch Walt dealing with Uncle Jack and Kenny, what’s so striking is how much Walt still wants to protect him, as much as he can. “What is this? Rat patrol?” Uncle Jack asks. Walt is taken aback. “Rat patrol? No, he’s not a rat… He just doesn’t like to listen to reason.” Heisenberg might have been the one to call Todd and request Jesse’s elimination, but it’s Walt who is specifying the details: quick, painless, sooner rather than later. But Uncle Jack and his crew have a proposition: help them cook up a new batch of meth, so they can get the quality levels up to Lydia’s exacting standards and give it back its blue. “One cook after the job is done,” Walt growls. But when Uncle Jack asks where Jesse is and Walt doesn’t have an answer, he still knows what to do: “I know how to flush him out.”

Cue Walt’s return to Andrea Cantillo (Emily Rios), the woman whose young son Brock Walt almost murdered by poisoning him. It was a scene pregnant with meaning: there are a couple of glances shared between Brock and Walt that suggest that Brock either remembers or somehow knows that Walt was responsible for his scary hospital stay. But nothing is explicitly exchanged. Instead, Walt cons Andrea into calling Jesse’s cell phone and leaving a message, a manipulation that ultimately proves fruitless since Hank intercepts the message. He’s got one more con to pull.

(Video) Breaking Bad With Commentary Season 5 Episode 13 - To'Hajiilee | With Walt, Skyler & Lydia

During a great, multipronged sequence at the car wash, featuring Skyler (Anna Gunn) teaching Walt, Jr. (RJ Mitte) how to work the register and a bulletproof vest-wearing Saul coming in to have his car cleaned (apparently Jesse left a whole lot of cocaine behind when he stole it), Walt receives a photo on his phone: it appears to be one of the barrels of money, with the top opened up. Immediately after he gets a phone call from Jesse, a call where he uses the word “bitch” even more than normal and says that he has all of the money. Jesse explains that his rental car had a GPS (explained earlier as being untrue but, as Hank says, “Walt doesn’t know that”) and that they’re all there now. Hank races away from the car wash towards the desert (the episode’s title come from the chunk of Indian reservation where the money is stashed) and in one of the episode’s most beautiful moments, we watch as Walt’s car veers down crowded city streets, from behind, in one fluid unbroken shot.

But it’s not that getaway sequence or the things that Jesse was saying over the phone (When Walter, ever the misguided egomaniac, says that the money is for his family, Jesse shoots back: “Oh you’re going to talk about kids?”) that people are going to be talking about; it’s what happens in the desert.

Walt, realizing he’s been conned and beyond desperate, makes a frantic phone call to Uncle Jack: get out there as soon as he cans. He retrieves the lotto ticket that he used to hide the money’s location and told them to rush, thinking that Jesse would be alone. Of course, Jesse and Hank and Gomez show up while Walt is on the phone with Uncle Jack. Walt tells them to stand down, even though they’ve all got their automatic weapons and cool, military-style bulletproof vests on. Walt, resigned, slowly gives himself up.

(Video) Breaking Bad Season 5 Episode 13 'To'hajiilee' REACTION!!

From this moment until the end of the episode, it’s a tour de force of televised suspense, with the little fragments adding tremendously to the whole. There’s Walt welling up, still unwilling, even after all the evil he’s perpetrated, to do more damage to the family by killing his brother-in-law. There’s the time that Hank takes in processing Walt, at one point asking Gomez if he’d like to do the honors of reading him his rights (Gomez defers to Hank). Most tellingly, though, as a harbinger of doom, is the phone call Hank places to Marie (Betsy Brandt). The conversation starts out as darkly humorous, with Marie asking Hank why there is brain in their kitchen trash can, but soon turns poignant. Hank tells her that he’s got Walt, and then Marie says how much better she feels because of it. The groundwork is also laid in this scene for what’s to follow; if you listen carefully during their phone conversation, you can hear the low rumble of an approaching car.

Almost as soon as Hank finishes his conversation with Marie, the fuck-you crew of Neo Nazis has shown up and everything goes all Sam Peckinpah. For a while, it seemed like the episode would halt there, without a single bullet fired, just luxuriating in the tension between Gomez and Hank, guns drawn, with the skinheads and their off-brand automatic weapons. But instead, Mastras and MacLaren give in… Just a little bit. A hail of gunfire pierces through cars and sends Jesse scrambling (Walt, handcuffed in the back of Hank’s truck, ducks), before the episode cuts to black. Quite frankly, by the end of the episode we were sweating like Brando.

(Video) Breaking Bad: Season 5 Episode 13 "To'hajiilee" Post Episode Recap -The Issues Program

Our bet is that both Hank and Gomez will have bought the farm by the first few minutes of next week’s episode (directed by “Looper” filmmaker Rian Johnson) and that Jesse will be left alive. So much of “Breaking Bad” has been about fate and destiny and coincidence, how these things can align for unscrupulous purposes that let bad men ascend triumphantly. The massacre in the desert will give Walt his ultimate nemesis, the lone survivor of all the evil he’s perpetrated. It will set-up a showdown that will unfold over the last few episodes and hopefully into the future, where the bearded, bedraggled Walt, his home vandalized and his trunk full of powerful weapons, waits in a Denny’s.

What was ultimately so striking about the final shootout, equal parts Cormac McCarthy and old school western (a motif reinforced by its dusty setting on an Indian reservation), is the fact that Walt calls out to Hank, trying to warn him of the carnage to follow. It’s Walt who spots the approaching cars first in the truck’s rear-view mirror, while Hank is still on the phone with Marie. And while we don’t really know Hank’s fate (or, quite frankly, the fate of Gomez or Jesse and where has little baby Holly been all this time?), the poignancy of Hank’s chat with Marie suggests it’s their last. What is crystal clear however, is that the man in the handcuffs wasn’t Heisenberg, it was Walter White, high school science teacher who wanted to save his family from financial ruin by cooking drugs. This episode will be remembered for its pulse-pounding suspense, but it’s the little moments that make the episode great, like Walt calling out to Hank, or the look that Brock gives Walt, or that awkwardly sexual predatory moment between Todd and Lydia or, maybe the single greatest moment of the entire episode: when Walt, Jr. stares star-struck at Saul, still black and blue from Jesse’s beat down. A familiar thought to any longtime “Breaking Bad” fanatic crossed our minds once more: If you only knew… [A]

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FAQs

What happens in Breaking Bad s5 e13? ›

At Jesse's lead, Hank visits Huell Babineaux at a Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) safe house and tricks him into cooperating by having Huell believe that Walt has put hits on him, Patrick Kuby, and Saul Goodman. Hank shows Huell a staged photo of Jesse shot in the head as proof.

What was the point of the fly in Breaking Bad? ›

Flies (Diptera) are common insects that appeared in Breaking Bad. It has been speculated that the fly represents guilt, contamination, irrational obsession, and the loss of control in Walter White's life.

What is the meaning of ABQ in Breaking Bad? ›

'ABQ' is short for Albuquerque - the place Breaking Bad was shot. Although, Breaking Bad was originally meant to be shot in California, the location was moved to Albuquerque (a city in New Mexico), because the state offers a significant tax rebate on productions for film and TV.

Why did Walt leave his watch on the pay phone? ›

After the Breaking Bad finale aired back in 2013, Vince Gilligan actually did clarify the choice to show Walt taking off his watch and leaving it atop the payphone he used to scam information about Elliott and Gretchen Schwartz. Gilligan claimed the practical explanation came down to continuity.

What does to Hajiilee mean in English? ›

To'hajiilee is a noncontiguous section of the Navajo Indian Reservation, located in New Mexico. The word comes from the Navajo phrase tó hajiileehé, meaning "where people draw up water by means of a cord or rope one quantity after another."

Did Jesse burn Walt's money? ›

Then Jesse proceeded to tell Walt that if he hung up while Walt was racing to his hiding spot, he would burn the money. Since Walt obviously didn't want his money burnt, he stayed on the line allowing Hank GPS tracked the phone call to him.

What does the fly symbolize? ›

Flies can also symbolize motivation, wealth, and abundance. Even in a harsh environment, the fly triumphs over misery, managing to feed and breed.

Does Jesse ever find out Walt killed Jane? ›

Jesse told Walt - whilst he held him and he cried - that HE was the bad guy, that it was HIM who killed Jane. He carried that quilt with him from that day.

What is the greatest Breaking Bad episode? ›

1 Ozymandias (9.9)

"Ozymandias" is widely viewed as the best episode in series history. Directed by Rian Johnson, this episode was the definition of "all hell breaking loose." Everything that Walt had done to this point came to a head and it resulted in the brutal death of his brother-in-law Hank.

Why does Walt not save Jane? ›

While Walt is trying to wake Jesse, he inadvertently and unknowingly knocks Jane onto her back; she starts to choke on her own vomit. Walt rushes to help, but then after hesitating for a moment, lets her die in order to protect Jesse from their eventual overdose, and for self-preservation since she threatened to expose ...

Why did Walt burn the money? ›

Feeling guilty after the air crash that ended season two, Walt hastily begins to burn his money on the barbecue. When he changes his mind, he literally sets himself on fire before dumping himself and the money into the pool. In her role as money launderer, Skyler must bear the burden of all these bills.

What does the teddy bear mean in Breaking Bad? ›

The bear itself is considered very symbolic in Breaking Bad. It has been said to symbolize the consequences of Walt's actions, or his loss of innocence. It also appeared to foreshadow Gus Fring's death two seasons later; an explosion would leave him with burns almost identical to that of the bear.

Why is Tortuga killed? ›

Tortuga (Danny Trejo) was a drug runner for the Juárez Cartel under Juan Bolsa (Javier Grajeda). He became an informant for the DEA and was killed for his betrayal by Marco and Leonel Salamanca (Daniel and Luis Moncada).

Why is it called Felina? ›

Title reference and music

The episode title, "Felina", is inspired by the character Feleena from the song "El Paso" by Marty Robbins, which plays a major role during the episode.

Did Gretchen and Elliot give Walt Jr the money? ›

Keep in mind, however, that in addition to the lifetime gift exemption, Elliot and Gretchen each have a $14,000 annual gift exclusion, or $28,000 total. So of the $9,720,000 gift they make to Walter Jr., $9,692,000 will represent a taxable gift, with $28,000 coming out of their annual gift exemption.

Is to Hajiilee a real place? ›

To'Hajiilee (Navajo: Tó Hajiileehé), Cañoncito Band of Navajos is a non-contiguous section of the Navajo Nation lying in parts of western Bernalillo, eastern Cibola, and southwestern Sandoval counties in the U.S. state of New Mexico, west of the city of Albuquerque.

How do you pronounce to Hajiilee? ›

To'hajiilee (towa-hee-lee)

What is the checkerboard area of New Mexico? ›

Navajo Territory in New Mexico is popularly referred as the "Checkerboard" area because it is interrupted by Navajo and non-Native fee ownership of numerous plots of land.

Did Jesse end up with any money? ›

Even his wife Skyler White used the income to clean up messes like the $621,000 needed to pay off Ted Beneke's IRS problem. That said, season 5 revealed that Walt earned over $80 million in cash, which he kept in a storage unit. Jesse, however, was left with $5 million that Walt gave him out of guilt.

Did Mikes granddaughter get her money? ›

After all he did, his guys were killed and his grandaughter won't ever get her money. It was all for nothing. Then Jesse Pinkman tried to give Kaylee half of his $5 mil buyout, but Saul wouldn't arrange it.

How much money did Walt leave his family? ›

He ended up leaving them 9+ Million, I think he was happy with that. Maybe towards the end he was doing it for himself, but at the beginning it was mostly for the money and possibly a little for the thrill.

What does it mean when a fly rubs its hands together? ›

Flies rub their limbs together to clean them. This may seem counterintuitive given these insects' seemingly insatiable lust for filth and grime, but grooming is actually one of their primary activities.

Why do flies rub their hands? ›

Flies rub their limbs together to clean them, this may seem illogical given their appetite for dirt and dirt, but this cleaning behavior is actually one of their primary activities, as they get rid of physical and chemical residues, and anything that can affect their sensors, and the sensors of flies are important Very ...

What does it mean when a fly lands on your face? ›

Flies can't digest solid materials, so when they land on you, "they are 'sopping' up the moisture from the skin," Duncan says. "This process is done with their sponging mouthparts. That is why, if you watch, they are constantly dapping the skin to gather as much moisture as possible."

Is Walt responsible for Jane's death? ›

Earlier versions of the script made Walt directly responsible for Jane's death. In the original story Walt injects Jane with another hit of heroin while she's unconscious, murdering her. This was toned down to a version where he intentionally turns her on her back so she chokes to death on vomit.

Does Jesse betray Walt? ›

And despite knowing this, Jesse betrays Walt and helps Gus back Walter into such a corner that Walter is forced to find a drastic way out. Being a chemist, Walter poisons a child but knows the perfect dose to give such that the child gets sick but doesn't die.

Was Walt the one who poisoned Brock? ›

Jesse later finds out that Saul had Huell steal the ricin cigarette from his pocket, and that Walt was indeed responsible for Brock's poisoning.

What is the funniest episode of Breaking Bad? ›

The question of which Breaking Bad episode features the most creative puns and clever sight gags is up for debate, but season 2's "4 Days Out," which also deals with some heavy material, might just be the funniest Breaking Bad episode of all.

WHO warned Hank? ›

In Breaking Bad, who warned Hank (Dean Norris) about the cartel hit and saved his life? It was none other than Gus Fring (Giancarlo Esposito) who contacted Hank about an impending cartel assassination attempt, despite being the one who ordered the hit in the first place.

Did Walter poison the kid? ›

The truth is that Walt did poison Brock — just not with ricin. Instead, he used a Lily of the Valley plant which was growing in his backyard. The effects of ingesting the flower mimicked the ricin that Jesse assumed Brock had eaten.

Is Jane alive in El Camino? ›

After her death, Jane eventually returned for a flashback in the season 3 episode, "Abiquiú," and then the Breaking Bad movie, El Camino, which was released on Netflix in 2019.

Was Walter White a psychopath? ›

4 Psychopathy

As Dr. Grande says, "he lies so much in the series it's really hard to keep track of them all." Psychopathy also takes form in Walt's sensation-seeking and increasingly impulsive behavior.

Is Walter White Evil? ›

An extremely complex character, Breaking Bad revolves around Walter White's transformation from a mild-mannered and sympathetic family man into a dangerous and sociopathic drug kingpin. It also charts his constantly shifting personality and motivations as they become darker and more selfish as the series goes on.

Where did Walter White's money go? ›

Ted Beneke's 621,000 dollar IRS problem was paid off by Skyler White. In the end of Season 5, it is revealed that Walter White earned a little over 80 Million Dollars in hard cash. Out of that money, he gave 5 Million to Jesse Pinkman simply out of guilt. There was a lot in store that was unaccounted for.

Why won't Walt let Jesse go? ›

He doesn't even want Jesse to stay because he thinks that will make his empire grow faster. He wants - no, he needs - Jesse to stay on because he needs to see that Jesse has broken bad, too. If Jesse wants the blood money, then Walter is 100% right that it's not wrong for him to want it for himself.

Why does Walter White cut the crust off his sandwiches? ›

Fans note Walter White obviously picks up little traits from everyone he kills. The theory is he does so because he felt remorse having to kill these people to stay alive himself. Assimilating these little traits was like living out the life of those he had to bump off.

What does the pool symbolize in Breaking Bad? ›

Dirty Water: Guilt and Contamination

And in Breaking Bad, the Whites' swimming pool is a mirror reflecting Walter's emotions at any given point. Most saliently, Walter's relationship with his pool visualizes his obsession with contamination which is a stand-in for his guilt over what he's done.

Why does Walter carry the eye? ›

He keeps the eye, without realizing, that he is attempting to keep some value unto himself knowing that even the flawed are worthwhile. With the eye as his superego as well as his reminder of the fact that all will be lost to him one day,Walt "holds on" to what is real and what is perception.

Why did Walt keep the book? ›

They only did it because it seemed like the only way to save themselves from Gus. Maybe Walt kept the book simply because he found the inscription flattering, especially coming from a fellow chemist.

Was Hank's Body Found? ›

In the end, Hank's body was returned to his family and Walter was killed after seeking vengeance on Uncle Jack.

Who killed Walter White? ›

Walter White died during the 16th episode of season five after accidentally being shot by a remote-activated machine gun that he first used to kill Jack Welker and his gang.

How many deaths was Walter White responsible for? ›

Walter White, once an underpaid educator and loving family man, finishes the series with the deaths of 200 people on his hands. You'd think the show might build up for a while before Walt murders anyone, but the series pilot doesn't play coy.

What happens to Walter White in the end? ›

After taking out Jack and the neo-Nazis and saving Jesse Pinkman (Aaron Paul) one final time, Walter White (Bryan Cranston) dies in the place that made him feel alive: the meth lab.

Why did Walt leave his watch? ›

After the Breaking Bad finale aired back in 2013, Vince Gilligan actually did clarify the choice to show Walt taking off his watch and leaving it atop the payphone he used to scam information about Elliott and Gretchen Schwartz. Gilligan claimed the practical explanation came down to continuity.

How did Walter poison Lydia? ›

Lydia is the final character to be killed both in the show and by Walter. Lydia's fate is foreshadowed by Walt's aborted decision to poison her with ricin at The Grove in "Gliding Over All".

What is Walter White's IQ? ›

Aggregated ratings for 400 descriptions
ItemAverage ratingNumber of raters
high IQ (not low IQ)93.7365
driven (not unambitious)93.1373
persistent (not quitter)93.064
important (not irrelevant)92.3141
93 more rows
15 Jul 2022

What does Felina stand for? ›

"Felina" is a portmanteau of "Fe", "Li" and "Na", the symbols for iron, lithium and sodium, or shorthand for "blood, meth and tears".

Is Walter White a genius? ›

Throughout the series, we see Walter White “break bad” and show that he is a true genius, whether it be as a good guy or a bad guy. These 10 moments truly show how much of a genius Walter was throughout the show.

Why did they make the fly episode? ›

Nearing the end of the season, the series was hopelessly over budget, and showrunner Vince Gilligan and the writers were forced to come up with an episode set in one location to save the cost of moving their production trucks, hence the story of two characters trying to catch a fly.

Is Fly a filler episode? ›

Fly (S3.

“Fly” has been one of the most notorious episodes for being the only absolute filler in the series where the story doesn't progress in the slightest. However, a closer look reveals that it's a great way to sum up Walter White's personality in Breaking Bad because of how he behaves in the episode.

Why did Jesse put sleeping pills in Walt's coffee? ›

Jesse prepares coffee and slips some sleeping pills into Walt's cup in an effort to force him to get some much-needed sleep.

Why does Walt not save Jane? ›

While Walt is trying to wake Jesse, he inadvertently and unknowingly knocks Jane onto her back; she starts to choke on her own vomit. Walt rushes to help, but then after hesitating for a moment, lets her die in order to protect Jesse from their eventual overdose, and for self-preservation since she threatened to expose ...

Does Jesse care about Walt? ›

Jesse also appears to care about Walt's health and celebrates in earnest when Walt's cancer is in remission.

What's the meaning of Breaking Bad? ›

(colloquial, especially Southern US and Midwestern US, of a person) To go bad; to turn toward immorality or crime.

When did Jesse realize Walt poisoned Brock? ›

In the season 5 episode Confessions Jesse realises that Saul and Huell took his ricin cigerette on the orders of Walt (Jesse finds this out by threatening them with a gun) which causes him to also realise that Walter was behind the whole false story of Gus poisoning Brock when it had been him all along.

What's a filler episode? ›

A filler episode is one in which nothing happens to affect the progress of the long-term story arcs or to develop the main characters, and no returning side characters, or other significant persons (other than the main characters), appear.

Does Better call Saul have filler? ›

Better Call Saul's slow burn may feel like filler in between major set pieces, but the action only really works if fans care about these characters.

Why is Walter upset about remission? ›

When he finds out that he may not be leaving his family after all, he loses his “noble” reason for being a drug lord. Walt thought that he could control his life and his cancer by refusing help from his family and friends. With his cancer in remission, Walt has lost his control and he's furious about it.

Is Jesse Walt's son? ›

When Walt called Jesse “son” in the season premiere, my blood ran cold. Walt may have a biological son, but Jesse still is the son Walt never had.

Did Jesse see Walt as a father figure? ›

In Walt, Jesse sees a father and he constantly bends to Walt's wishes as he seeks approval. Conversely, Jesse grows into his manhood whenever he has the opportunity to sacrifice himself for someone else. In the Season 2 episode “Peek-a-boo” Jesse protected the neglected child of meth heads he was supposed to kill.

Does Walter treat Jesse as a son? ›

It's ironic that Jesse and Walter Jr., Walt's biological son, never cross paths in the show. This actually invokes a sense of sadness in realizing that Walt seems to outwardly show more love and affection for Jesse than he does his own son. He demonstrates this after being blackmailed by Jesse's girlfriend, Jane.

Is Jane alive in El Camino? ›

After her death, Jane eventually returned for a flashback in the season 3 episode, "Abiquiú," and then the Breaking Bad movie, El Camino, which was released on Netflix in 2019.

Did Walt poison the little boy? ›

The truth is that Walt did poison Brock — just not with ricin. Instead, he used a Lily of the Valley plant which was growing in his backyard. The effects of ingesting the flower mimicked the ricin that Jesse assumed Brock had eaten.

Was Walter White a psychopath? ›

4 Psychopathy

As Dr. Grande says, "he lies so much in the series it's really hard to keep track of them all." Psychopathy also takes form in Walt's sensation-seeking and increasingly impulsive behavior.

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