The actor tells THR about his series’ unusually spoiler-free environment, shrinking screen time with Elizabeth Moss and what his character was playing on his headphones during the season finale’s closing montage.
Si par ici on aime tout particulièrement Jon Hamm pour son travail superbe dans la magnifique série MAD MEN, le bonhomme n’est pas doué que pour boire du whisky, fumer des clopes, et séduire la gent féminine. Il a aussi de sérieux talents comiques comme l’ont prouvé ses multiples apparitions dans le Saturday Night Live, ou son rôle l’an dernier dans MES MEILLEURES AMIES.
In this final installment, two “Mad Men: A Conversation” panelists, Columbia University history professor Alan Brinkley and Columbia theater and television professor Evangeline Morphos, offer their take on what the last episode really meant. Take a seat students, class is in session.
"Zou Bisou Bisou" feels like a long, long time ago, doesn’t it? Mad Men finishes its fifth season on Sunday, though something tells us the exegesis is just starting. This season has been pretty dark, even by smoky and secretive Mad Men standards, and it’s left us with some lingering questions going into the finale. Here’s what we’re still wondering about — and what we think we’ll get an answer to.
As with every previous season, Weiner was tight-lipped about plot details in the flood of publicity that attended the show’s return in March, even going so far as directing critics not to spoil viewers’ fun by revealing key story lines. But while taking a break from his feature directorial debut, “You Are Here,” Weiner talked about the narrative choices centered on office politics, marriage, personal pain, sex and race for this season’s show, which is enjoying some of its best ratings ever.
A conflicted sexpot, a sleazy Jaguar salesman and a decision that ignited a national dialogue: How Christina Hendricks perfected TV’s most-talked-about role and what Joan Holloway means to working women throughout Hollywood.