12/6/2012



20 notes
“Personally, I was made seethingly uncomfortable by the Megan plot, and I’ll interpret that as a good thing. I love it when I have no idea where the show is going. But my best guess is that when Megan finally showed her cards—when, like Don and also like almost every woman in this world except Peggy, she made a dirty trade—her bad behavior, her vanity, freed Don back up, set him loose from his own virtue. That last expression certainly looked like Don-as-wolf, one among the show’s several erasures and re-inventions.

From the New Yorker’s Culture Desk blog by Emily Nussbaum

“Personally, I was made seethingly uncomfortable by the Megan plot, and I’ll interpret that as a good thing. I love it when I have no idea where the show is going. But my best guess is that when Megan finally showed her cards—when, like Don and also like almost every woman in this world except Peggy, she made a dirty trade—her bad behavior, her vanity, freed Don back up, set him loose from his own virtue. That last expression certainly looked like Don-as-wolf, one among the show’s several erasures and re-inventions.

From the New Yorker’s Culture Desk blog by Emily Nussbaum

(Source: beenthinking)

Tagged: Mad Men,
  1. nightswimming reblogged this from beenthinking and added:
    “Personally, I was made seethingly uncomfortable by the Megan plot, and I’ll interpret that as a good thing. I love it...
  2. anagramaconda reblogged this from beenthinking and added:
    I don’t think anything comes close to the cool that Don Draper exuded in the final sequence of Mad Men. OH MY! SWOON!
  3. estherglassphife reblogged this from beenthinking
  4. wallofdis said: I love traveling extensively, but I hate missing my shows; as quickly as I tried to scroll by after I saw the word “recaps,” “Lane’s widow” popped out at me and now I don’t know WTF is going on. 9 more days!
  5. beenthinking posted this