Nearly six years ago, viewers of Breaking Bad watched the last episode of this series in which Walter White (played by Brian Cranston ) emerged from hiding and sacrificed his life to save his one-time partner. , Jesse Pinkman (Aaron Paul ) of the Aryan Brotherhood band. When White ran into a meth lab and credits rolled, viewers believed that this might be the last time they would see many of these characters.
But it turns out that the story of "Breaking Bad" is not quite finished.  Netflix announced on Saturday that it will release a new movie, "Breaking Bad," which will focus on Pinkman, the exciting meth chef played by Paul who was last seen on the television series, leaving the stolen Chevrolet El Camino unknown. parts.
"This is a chapter from "Breaking Bad" that I didn't realize I wanted, "Paul says in an interview." And now that I have it, I'm so happy to have it. "
Netflix provided only the most recent summary of El's story Kamino, "stating:" After his dramatic escape from captivity, Jesse must
Paul said in an interview that he was forbidden to reveal anything more about what was happening in the movie. But as fans of the show, he said he also believes he is saying goodbye to the world of Breaking Bad when the television series is over.
"It was a difficult, emotional thing for all of us," Paul said. "And when the finale happened, we all got together and we hugged him and said I love you. And that was all.
In his final screen at Pinkman Paul said, "I loved the way Jesse flew through the outer gates of the Nazi compound. He screams, he cries. These emotions run through his body. And then he just cuts it off.
But Paul said that about two years ago he received a phone call from Jilligan, as if he were talking about plans to celebrate the 10th anniversary of the debut of "Breaking Bad. "" At the end of the conversation, "Paul said," he mentioned that he had an idea where to get him from here and wanted to hear my thoughts about him. I quickly told Vince that I would follow him in a fire. "
Paul said he could understand if the audience was wary of reviewing the conclusion of Breaking Bad, whose latest episode remains one of the few highly regarded finals of the modern television era. (A series of spins, "Better Call Saul," starring Bob Odenkirk adhered to the origin story of Saul Goodman's character before Walter White crossed his path.)
But Paul said potential concerns were quickly dispelled when he finished reading Gilligan's script for El Camino.
"I couldn't talk for a good 30, 60 seconds," he said. "I just lost my mind. As a person who played it, I was so happy that Vince wanted to take me on this trip. "
As with" Breaking Bad "and" Better Call Saul, "production for" El Camino "took place in and around Albuquerque. Last year publications such as Albuquerque received a breeze from a movie that was shot under the codename "Greenbrier" and quickly concluded that it was related to "Breaking Bad."
but Paul said that by the time the news media became aware of the project: "The movie had already happened and was in the can .
If anyone asked him what he had planned during that time, Paul explained, "I just said I was doing this little indie in New Mexico and that was all. No one had imagined it. "
He added:" I definitely had people ask, 'Do you do better call Saul?' "But they are in hiatus right now." "
Although it would be wise to wonder if" El Kamino "will unite him with other famous Breaking Bad alumni such as Cranston, Odenkirk, Krysten Ritter or Jonathan Banks Paul said he should remain silent on this issue again.  "All I can say is, I think people will be really happy with what they see," he explained.  Paul keeps a lot of professional secrets these days: He will also appear in the third season of HBO's sci-fi series "Westworld," in a role he said he still couldn't reveal.  Asked if he had ever had to remain silent about so many things at one time in his career, Paul said, " But I like it, man. "