Actor Bryan Cranston revisited one of the most shocking Breaking Bad deaths on Tuesday during a discussion about TV psychopaths at the Tribeca Film Festival in New York City.
In the session, titled “Psychos We Love,” Cranston dug deep to describe his thought process while shooting the iconic deadly scene from Season 2, Episode 12 - “Phoenix”:
"There was a lot of discussion about that and how it would come about. And I had a lot of thought about that. I thought, ‘How I would want that scene conveyed’ and then just let it go. I first wanted to respond in a humane way: a person was choking to death, so to stop it the impulse was to help. And then he stops himself because he realizes this is the same person who was just blackmailing him and threatening to expose his whole enterprise and everyone’s life would be turned upside down …
But then I look at her again and I said, ‘She’s just a girl — she could be my daughter,’ so you have an impulse again to do something. But then I think, ‘But she got Jesse on heroin and she’s going to kill that boy who I have an affinity for.’ So he’s going back and forth trying to make sense of this whole experience.”
I am so over people thinking that Leis look like this:
A lei takes hard time and vigorous work. We (Hawaiians) wake up at the crack of dawn to gather whats needed to make the lei that we want. It can take hours or days to make the leis and Hawaiian’s make leis with only good intentions and love because they believe that if you make a lei with malicious intent it will come out into the lei. There is many different ways to make leis and we also make leis from shells and feathers. It isn’t only Hawai’i that makes leis but throughout Polynesia fellow Polynesians make leis in their own style.
To call the above image a lei is disrespectful to my culture and I want that shit to stop. That isn’t a lei, the images in the photoset are leis.
the waitomo caves of new zealand’s northern island, formed two million years ago from the surrounding limestone bedrock, are home to an endemic species of bioluminescent fungus gnat (arachnocampa luminosa, or glow worm fly) who in their larval stage produce silk threads from which to hang and, using a blue light emitted from a modified excretory organ in their tails, lure in prey who then become ensnared in sticky droplets of mucus.