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He got his closure in “Granite State,” last week’s episode, which saw him yell at his father, refuse his money and wish for his death. Poor Flynn deserves a lifetime of good breakfasts. He’s also going to get millions of dollars when he turns 18, and while we can guess what he’ll do based on that last conversation, we don’t know for sure how he will react to receiving his father’s blood money.
Holly, showing the consistent storytelling that is this show’s trademark, remained a baby at the end of the series.
Saul didn’t appear in the finale. In his final appearance last week, he was off to a new life with a new identity after telling Walt to turn himself in. (A Saul-centric prequel series has been announced.)
Poisoned, as many predicted, via the stevia she dumped into her tea.
He’s gone to the great Crucifictorious concert in the sky, thanks to Jesse choking the life out of him. Todd never seemed to win over Lydia, as evidenced by his clumsy compliment in the finale, so Todd never got any closure.
Jack and his crew
Dead, their compound about to get picked over by the police as the series wrapped up.
Elliott and Gretchen Schwartz
They’re the petrified custodians of Walt’s remaining money, with strict orders to deliver it to his son (and not contribute a dime of their own money). They also believe that hitmen are watching their every move, which will surely lead to a lifetime of paranoia and crippling fear, because even as Walt does good things (leaves money for his family, eliminates a meth operation) he’s still not above doing bad things.
Badger and Skinny Pete
The Rosencrantz and Guildenstern of Albuquerque are still using meth, still being hired by drug lords and, hopefully, awaiting for a spin-off where they go into business as private detectives in Buffalo.
Remember Gus? Gus was the best. He’s still dead, missing half his face and busy being far too good for NBC’s “Revolution.”