Share this article Share Images taken from a Miami Herald surveillance camera show the legs of the two men lying beneath a freeway underpass. Mr Vega described the crime scene - which he compared to a horror movie: You couldn't really see, it was just blood all over the place. You know, you see these things in the movies but when you see it in person, it's pretty traumatic. The 'cannibal' had to be shot several times before he was fatally wounded, while his victim lay in agony beside him Zombie attacks:
There are no big plot developments, instead, the show uses this episode to establish the relationship between Don and his father, Art Whitman. Once again, the show is setting up plot and character elements that will pay off later on, but for now, we have a pretty interesting episode of television to think about. Peggy is undoubtedly and stupidly in love with Pete, as shown by the little skip she takes after he agrees to come to her post-pitch celebration at P. Throughout the episode, Peggy is looking to have Pete do any kind of thing that would show that he is more interested in her than in preserving his image. However, when she asks him to dance at the celebration party, he rejects her wholeheartedly. Don gets high with them, and realizes that Midge is in love with one of her artsy friends. Don is a man of many mistresses, but like we learned last episode, there is no way he is going to share any of them with another man, and thus, he makes a final and not too inspired attempt at gaining Midge for himself when he asks her to go to Paris with him, and when Midge refuses he just leaves.
Way too often pilot episodes will be completely different from the tone and themes of the rest of the show. Usually for a sitcom you know by episode 2 whether you're in or out Breaking Bad takes until episode 3 to find its footing, The Sopranos takes until its 4th episode, "College.