Breaking Bad Quotes by Alysia Reiner, Aaron Paul, Mel Rodriguez, Peter Dinklage, Cenk Uygur, Dylan McDermott and many others.
I can do one ‘Breaking Bad’ in a night, or one ‘Game of Thrones.’ But ‘House of Cards,’ I can really do three in a night. I get sucked in.
It was the roughest day of my career, my final day of shooting on ‘Breaking Bad,’ knowing that I will never be able to kind of zip on that skin again.
The great thing about ‘Breaking Bad’ was they were able to write themselves out of anything.
The reason I like ‘Breaking Bad,’ which is still probably my favorite show, is Walter White. You watch him transform, and that’s so fascinating. And I think. a lot of TV shows that aren’t successful, it’s because the characters become stagnant.
When I want to relax, it’s nine out of 10 times TV or movies. I love going to the movies and grabbing popcorn or watching ‘Mad Men,’ ‘Boardwalk Empire,’ and ‘Breaking Bad.’
It’s the cable shows that are really the most interesting – ‘Mad Men,’ ‘Breaking Bad,’ those shows are really the premiere shows on television right now.
I’ve decided ‘Breaking Bad’ may be one of the best TV shows ever, but I had to watch every last episode of the first four seasons to come to that conclusion.
I’m into ‘House of Cards.’ ‘Breaking Bad’ – my God, did I binge on that!
Working with Bryan Cranston on ‘Breaking Bad’ has been totally thrilling because he is so clear in his approach.
The thing that intrigued me about ‘Breaking Bad’ from day one was the idea of taking a character and transforming him.
I like ‘Breaking Bad’ and ‘Game of Thrones.’ I like that era. I like that fantasy world.
No. I didn’t look at the last few scripts. I didn’t want to read them because I’m a ‘Breaking Bad’ fan. I wanted to experience it with everyone.
Anytime I can watch television, I usually do the reality show stuff unless it is, of course, ‘Breaking Bad’ or ‘Homeland.’ Then, I am all over it.
It’s very exciting to be able to just work in this business, let alone on stuff you are extremely proud of. So it does make me a little nervous, because ‘Breaking Bad’ is so special. It’s great being part of something so great because people pay attention to you, hopefully because you’re doing good work.
When I read both pilots for ‘Breaking Bad’ and the ‘Michael J. Fox Show,’ I turned to my husband in real life, and I’m like, ‘That is an amazing script.’
A lot of shows peak after a series and never get it back, but ‘Breaking Bad’ keeps the tension up all the time.
It seems like there are two worlds out there – one that has revolved around ‘Breaking Bad,’ and then the one that I’ve been in, which just kind of observes it from afar.
After ‘Breaking Bad,’ people are very frightened of who I am. They back away from me on the street.
Breaking Bad’ gave me a career. It gave me more work than I could possibly imagine – I started filming it when I was 14 years old, and I finished when I was turning 21.
I can tell you, we had a lot of fun at ‘Breaking Bad.’ You have to.
I love the dark comedy in ‘Breaking Bad.’
Why are we casting all these stand-up comedians to do ‘Breaking Bad,’ one of the most dramatic TV shows ever?
I’ve never seen ‘Mad Men.’ I’ve never seen ‘Breaking Bad.’ I’ve never seen ‘The Sopranos.’ These sort of seminal shows.
I enjoy the writing process and producing; I enjoy seeing an idea come to fruition. I’m driven by very complex characters. You look at the pilot of ‘Breaking Bad,’ where there’s so much depth to the character, you can’t help but be invested when you watch.
After ‘Breaking Bad,’ I couldn’t see myself liking anything nearly as much.
When I first started tweeting, I was just doing it because I was watching ‘Breaking Bad’ in my trailer and I was so scared by the assassinating cousins. And when people started responding to me, I realized it was like I wasn’t watching it alone.
‘Better Call Saul’ happens in the same universe as ‘Breaking Bad,’ and we have the same writers and mostly the same crew. Like ‘Breaking Bad,’ it is a transformation story, and Bob Odenkirk brings his own distinctive flavour.
I am a huge fan of shows like ‘Breaking Bad,’ ‘Dexter,’ ‘The Mentalist.’
The tried and tested becomes very boring. There’s no way that the British equivalent of a Bryan Cranston would get the lead in a British equivalent of ‘Breaking Bad.’
The very design of ‘Breaking Bad’ was that it was a finite, close-ended series.
The best part of watching any show is that feeling of being sucked in. If I’m watching ‘Breaking Bad,’ there is something compelling about Walter White.
I myself downloaded and watched ‘The Wire,’ ‘Breaking Bad,’ ‘Downton Abbey,’ ‘Mad Men’ and ‘The Walking Dead’ on my iPad while walking on a treadmill. I never turned a TV on once. I never inserted a DVD.
I’m not going to be on the show ‘Breaking Bad.’
It’s funny: There’s a lot of comics on ‘Breaking Bad.’
‘Breaking Bad’ has definitely opened many, many doors for me.
Compared to the other work I’ve done on TV, ‘Breaking Bad’ was funny. In the beginning, I described it as a dark comedy.
‘Breaking Bad’ was a magical, amazing experience. I’m honored to have been a part of it.
I think people used to read ‘War and Peace,’ and now they don’t; now they sit around with their tablets and watch ‘Downton Abbey’ and ‘Breaking Bad’ or whatever, and they want the things that they watch to be better so that they can feel better about themselves for watching it.
I love ‘Breaking Bad.’ I think that’s my favorite show.
I’m sorry to bang on about it because I know everyone is, but Bryan Cranston in ‘Breaking Bad’ is remarkable. To see him switch from ‘Malcolm in the Middle’ to suddenly become Walter White is incredible. It’s a) nice to see an actor given that chance, and b) great to see him really take full advantage of it.
I was lucky enough to be on a show like ‘Breaking Bad’ for 5 seasons; it changes how you look at other projects that come up.
I would watch the remaining 12 or so episodes of ‘Breaking Bad’ I haven’t seen by noon tomorrow, but my wife would kill me. I watched all five seasons of ‘The Wire’ in a month, and she was not happy about it.
I’m obsessed with ‘Peaky Blinders.’ Those characters are awful, and yet you root for them. You love them! Same with ‘Breaking Bad.’
Whatever happened to books? Suddenly everybody’s talking about these 100-hour movies called ‘Breaking Bad’. People are talking about TV the same way they used to talk about novels back in the 1980s. I like to think I hang out with some pretty smart people, but all they talk about is ‘Breaking Bad.’
In TV, you can carve out a beautiful little niche like ‘Breaking Bad’ did. Like ‘The Wire’ did. Like ‘Homeland’ did.
Broadcasting for advertisers is still the best game in town, and they know it. Look, I admire a lot of the shows on cable. I think ‘Mad Men’ is wonderful. I think ‘Breaking Bad’ is wonderful. But let’s remember they’re about one-tenth the audience of NCIS.
A great thing is happening on cable TV. You see characters change in stories over years, like in Tolstoy. That’s a whole, thrilling new form that I really enjoy. They are Tolstoy-an in their endless character development and narrative changes… a show like ‘Breaking Bad’ is astonishing.
I’m very glad people love ‘Breaking Bad,’ but the harder character to write is the good character that’s as interesting and as engaging as the bad guy.
‘Breaking Bad’ is the best, the greatest, the most amazing thing I have ever watched on television.
It’s not that I don’t enjoy a good mystery that comes and goes in a hour. I do, but God, ‘Breaking Bad’ and ‘Saul’ unfold like novels.
The best of American television is thought-provoking, original, brilliant, exciting – from ‘The Sopranos’ on, whether it’s ‘The Wire’ or ‘Breaking Bad’ or ‘House of Cards,’ they’re fantastic pieces of art.
I really love ‘Dexter.’ I’d like to be on ‘Curb Your Enthusiasm’ or ‘Breaking Bad.’
I get random meetings, like, ‘Ron Howard would like to sit down with you.’ ‘Really?’ If ‘Breaking Bad’ hadn’t happened, Ron Howard probably wouldn’t want to sit down with me. Because he would have no idea who I was.
I love ‘Breaking Bad.’ I’d watch Bryan Cranston read the phone book, for days.
I would love to be nominated for an award at some point or do something that at least engenders the type of cultural conversation that a role like Giancarlo Esposito on ‘Breaking Bad,’ or actually any of the people on ‘Breaking Bad.’ I would love to have a role in a feature film that was a cultural talking point.
There’s a wide variety of diversity, with people that have disabilities from R.J. Mitte in ‘Breaking Bad’ to Danny Woodburn being a little man.
It’d be great to do some other TV. ‘Breaking Bad’ is definitely my home, but I’d love to have a nice hiatus gig, like a recurring role. Or to do a good film. I’d like to do a Woody Allen movie. I really didn’t have a plan, and that’s okay with me.
Everybody wants to have their ‘Breaking Bad.’ It went to Bryan Cranston. It couldn’t have happened to a better guy or a better actor.
It’s seldom that you find great moments in television. Usually you remember – in ‘Breaking Bad’ or any of these other great shows – you remember situations or characters. Not moments. But I have to say, I can make the same argument for mainstream movies, which have bad narratives and also no memorable moments.
I didn’t have cable when ‘Breaking Bad’ started, so I came to it late and kept waiting for a friend to watch it with, and could not find a single person who was not already into Season 3 and didn’t refuse to start watching it from the beginning.
Nowadays, most educated people would just as soon stay home and watch ‘Breaking Bad’ as shell out a hundred bucks to see a Broadway play – assuming that there are any plays on Broadway worth seeing, which long ago ceased to be a safe bet.
I’ve never seen ‘Game of Thrones.’ I’ve never seen ‘Breaking Bad.’ I can’t tell you one character outside of Walter White.
I watch political shows for a number of weeks in a row, and all I see are guys arguing with each other over issues I have no idea about. My brother, he loves war-torn places. My dad would always read the paper and tell me I should watch CNN, but I usually wind up watching ‘Breaking Bad.’
I’m always on Netflix. They got ‘Breaking Bad!’ How can you say no to that?
If I wanted to do TV full-time, ‘Breaking Bad’ is definitely the type of project I would want to do. But TV is not my favorite thing in the world. I definitely want to focus on film. It’s what I grew up loving. It’s always been about movies, movies, movies, movies, movies. I really want to make great films.
If you like vanilla, you’re not going to like ‘Breaking Bad’ – you need to like a specific flavor that is unusual, that is different, that takes risks.
‘Breaking Bad’ was such a high plateau.
It’s a very strange experience being on set of ‘Breaking Bad;’ you never know what’s coming next for your character. I feel like I don’t even know if I’m going to live through the next scene I’m in. It’s exciting to work on.
I’m crazy about ‘Breaking Bad,’ but I wouldn’t know how to write an episode of it.
With TV season structures – and I’m a huge TV watcher – you look at shows like ‘Breaking Bad,’ which is my favorite show of all time, and ‘The Sopranos,’ which is pretty high up there as well, and there was that thing where, every season, Walter White would go up a level, but there would be a new bad.
I try to bring awareness, not just to CP but to all disabilities in the sense that it’s knowledge. My disability gave me so much knowledge that I was able to take into ‘Breaking Bad’ and to grow and to learn.
We’ve taken some performing arts schools on the set of ‘Breaking Bad.’
‘Breaking Bad’ – I’ve heard that question phrased in many directions, and it always means the same thing. It’s when someone can’t… when a decent person can’t take it any more. They just kind of turn and go in the opposite direction.
For ‘Breaking Bad,’ it was like, that’s one of the best pilots, probably the best pilot I have ever read.
If you look at ‘Breaking Bad,’ nothing lacks.
I feel ‘Breaking Bad’ – maybe everybody says this about their show – I feel like this show is so special that I don’t ‘know’ that I necessarily really know what it’s like to do a regular show.
The last TV show I really indulged in was ‘Breaking Bad,’ and I was in such a state of mourning when it ended. I’ve got to choose my next one carefully.
You look at anything, and you’re like, ‘Is this as good as ‘Breaking Bad?” It took a while for me to stop comparing every project that comes my way to that. That’s one of the reasons I wanted to do ‘Life in Pieces.’ I just want something that’s a 180. I just wanna do something completely different.
‘Breaking Bad’ – when I started watching that show, I thought it was terrific. I love the way it was shot. I love the writing. I love the arc of Bryan Cranston’s character. I just thought that was just really, really a wonderful, wonderful show.
I love ‘Boardwalk Empire,’ but there were moments where I thought it didn’t have the constant through-line that ‘Breaking Bad’ did and ‘Better Call Saul’ does.
It’s really tough to be a Mexican on ‘Breaking Bad.’
When ‘Breaking Bad’ was on, I would have loved to have been a part of that.
I have been watching male programming all my life. And I’m completely interested in it. Like, I love ‘Breaking Bad’ and I like ‘Game of Thrones.’