Why Did Saul Tell The Truth In Court? Better Call Saul Ending Explained!

Better Call Saul has ended for the last time. It is not just a form and spirit sequel of sorts to Breaking Bad; it is a spiritual, moral, & imperial continuation. Those who share their perspective tend to be sober-minded, ordinary people who sometimes battle with significant problems. Any story’s human connection is still its most attractive feature. They also held the steadfast belief that every moment of their lives was shaped by their choices and readied them for the next. The Breaking Bad finale lacked the dramatic grandeur of Season 6. Undoubtedly, Jimmy McGill is experiencing a type of rebirth right now, but a more genuine, unambiguous one.

Why Did Saul Tell The Truth In Court?

Why Did Saul Tell The Truth In Court?

The Time Machine by H.G. Wells is an intriguing book because it’s not truly about warp drive. The proper focus of Wells’ work, which has been frequently hinted at in this series of Better Call Saul, is on Victorian class conflicts and what they indicate about human nature. As a result, in an away future, the moment protagonist discovers that there are now two different species of humans: the aristocratic leisure class, now known as the Eloi, are a race of attractive but young fruit eaters, and the working class, the Morlocks, toil in the shadows of the earth’s crust and survive by cannibalizing the vegetarian who resides in the garden above them. Thus, Saul Goodman resembled a Morlock who had transcendental dreams. A man who was determined to work his way into the sun, where he belonged, and who had lofty goals. However, he could never fit in there when he eventually arrived at a life of leisure. He had amassed more wealth than he understood what to do with and had set up residence in a house that mirrored his worldly prosperity and the emptiness of his existence from its numerous mirror surfaces.

Not for very long, at least. That intense yearning was part of what made him who he was. He was able to live between the Eloi, but his desire to devour them never subsided. Although Saul’s mirrored mansion is not shown in this episode, I was reminded of it when he calls Bill Oakley from the cop shop. Saul responds with his customary swagger when Bill asks them how he envisions this story concluding: “With me on top, same as always.” 

The fact is that Saul has never achieved success. He’s Slippin’ Jimmy, as Chuck once hilariously and aptly noted. He bounces off them so rapidly that he seldom gets time to reflect on the path that led him there, which is how he survives in an infinite sequence of rock bottom, each one lower than the last. Saul advises the guys to take the money and flee into the past, having spent millions constructing a time machine, while they unwind after finding water. Jimmy is reluctant to consider his errors when Mike claims he would use the time capsule to go and make new decisions. He has a few regrets but doesn’t have the time or the desire to dwell on them. He wants to empty the urine in his thermos, fill it with water, and then continue.

Therefore, when the next crisis arises, and the Omaha police discover him sheltering in a dumpster where he has just accidentally knocked his last few jewels into the muck with an errant elbow, Is it surprising that Saul’s initial thinking is how he would win this argument? The significant part is that he almost succeeds. In the presence of Marie Schrader (Betsy Brandt) and around 50 different federal agents, he tells a convincing story about how he was yet another target of the frightening master strategist Walter White, and he does so while maintaining a straight face. As a result, he can persuade the district attorney to accept the sweetest plea deal possible, which includes not only a significantly reduced sentence. However, when he attempts to sweeten the deal by offering the truth regarding Howard Hamlin’s demise, he learns that Kim and her affidavit have already arrived at the destination and that by doing so, she has revealed herself to a life-threatening civil lawsuit from Howard’s widow. 

READ MORE: Best Season Of Better Call Saul: Which Season Tops The List?

That I genuinely don’t understand why Saul does the next thing he does is a tribute to this show’s intricacy and character’s intricacy. He genuinely loves Kim and wants to keep her safe, but is that love solely motivated by altruism? Is she the only one for whom he would be willing to lay down his life? Or does a tiny section of him want it for himself instead of her? There is a period following his imprisonment when he is pacing inside his cramped jail cell and repeating the exact words. This is the way they get you?! It starts wistful, then turns outraged, then sceptical, and then, at last, erupts in a yell of wrath. Maybe it’s only that they can’t capture him in this manner. It may be on his terms if Saul Goodman is to be killed. And perhaps Saul doesn’t even realize that it’s all those, as mentioned earlier. But what occurs is that he speaks the truth. If the satisfaction in his voice is an act, it’s pretty OK: “Walter White might not have accomplished it without me.” That, however, only lasts until a fellow prisoner spots him on the bus to jail and starts up a “Better Call Saul” slow clap. Saul tries to back away. He makes an effort to introduce himself as McGill. He works hard not to smile. 

The man, though, is what he is. And that’s the thing—you can change your choices, but you can’t change who you are. Jimmy McGill’s sincere kindness and Saul Goodman’s venomous self-interest were aspects of the same massive hole in Better Call Saul, which has continuously resided in the unresolvable conflict between the two. Nothing could ever be different. While we are on the main, here are some further details regarding The Time Machine: Wells’ time traveller seldom stayed in the past for very long. He only ever went to the future when he stepped into his machine, and when he returned to his era, he had travelled so far into the future that he had seen the world end. 

Saul Goodman goes from operating a dough machine at an Omaha, Nebraska, Cinnabon to serving one at an Albuquerque, New Mexico jail kitchen. When a guard interrupts him to say that his lawyer is present, we already know it will be her. Although Kim can’t go back in time as he can, her hair is curved once again but is still dark and different; this is how it appears for her to continue. We notice a recurring pattern above her shoulder when she gives him a cigarette and leans against the wall to share one: the shadow the jail window’s bars are throwing on the wall. She remarks matter-of-factly, “You reduced them to seven. That was before his small antics during the sentencing hearing; he is currently receiving an 86-year sentence. Saul sighs. He replies, as though they are both in the dark, “but with good behaviour, who knows.”

But he returned after Kim left. He was seated in the yard, a large empty culvert separating them, along with barbed wire & chain link, from her. He raises his hands with the traditional cocked thumb and forefinger. He makes gunshots, and smoke emanates from the pistol’s barrel. We observe Kim as she keeps an eye on Saul for as far as she can. She then moves past the building wall, and he is no longer visible.

ALSO READ: Better Call Saul Season 6 Episode 13 Release Date Updates!

Better Call Saul Episode Review

Why Did Saul Tell The Truth In Court?

Everything good has to come to an end, but why? Why can’t we travel back in time and relive all those beautiful moments as if they were the first time? Better Call Saul is now complete. Even to write it, I find it hard to believe. The program, which many expected to be overshadowed by its powerful predecessor, evolved above expectations and became an unrivalled work of true mastery in cinema. It is a unique tale of a guy and a lady who are meant to be together.

Nonetheless, slip more away from themselves in the process. Together, they are poison, but we like them. Oh, god. What an ending! It undoubtedly outperforms Breaking Bad. Other than to express my gratitude to Gilligan, Gould, and the entire ensemble, I don’t have much to say. A review will be released that will go into greater detail regarding the whole season. I sincerely hope you will pardon me for stopping there. Better Call Saul, bye.

Where To Watch Better Call Saul Online?

Better Call Saul Series 6 can only be viewed online (in the United States) via AMC+, which also offers on-demand access to Breaking Bad and prior seasons of Better Call Saul.

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