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Mad Men Season 6 Episode 6 but she doesn't want him around either. She doesn't want a divorce, He'll be sleeping in the city unless Trudy demands otherwise and that's that. We also got a follow-up to last season's indecent proposal storyline with the return of slimy Jaguar executive Herb Rennet (Gary Basaraba) and fleshed out a bit more about Don's past when his stepmother Abigail (Brynn Horrocks) "took up" with Uncle Mack (Morgan Rusler) in a brothel. The sixth season of the American television drama series Mad Men premiered on April 7, 2013, with a two-hour episode. It will consist of thirteen episodes, each running approximately 47 minutes in length. AMC broadcasts the sixth season on Sundays at 10:00 pm in the United States. The season premiered in the UK on Sky Atlantic on April 10, 2013.
Season 6 begins in December 1967, with the premiere episode ("The Doorway") ending on the morning of New Year's Day, 1968. Matthew Weiner's new deal included the production of the sixth season with the strong possibility of a seventh, which Weiner said would be the last.
"Mad Men" returns Sunday and of course the world awaits anxiously. Can it recapture that cultural buzz it once had in abundance? Will it still be great? Will we still care about Don and Peggy and Roger and...
Questions answered -- sort of. Meanwhile, a Sunday Fanfare feature on Jon Hamm in which said star explains the meaning of life and where to find a good burger (mmm, burger.) Meanwhile, the Newsday review. What Sunday's about: At the end of last season, Don (Jon Hamm) is alone in a bar when he is approached by an attractive female patron wondering if he is "alone." Meaning? Well -- in Don's mind -- several things, besides the obvious. Peggy (Elisabeth Moss) has left for a rival agency; his marriage to Megan (Jessica Pare) is now complicated by her decision to return to acting.
Then, there's the existential angle to the question: Is he, Don Draper, alone and adrift in an indifferent universe? That's the setup for Sunday, which finds Don and Megan very much together and on a junket in Hawaii, while the Vietnam War is raging thousands of miles away. Back in New York, Roger (John Slattery) gets some very hard personal news, while Betty (January Jones) and Henry (Christopher Stanley) offer their home to a young woman whose mother has died. Meanwhile, Peggy is confronted with a challenge at her new job after Vietnam intrudes on her work in a grisly and unexpected way.
My say: Hopefully it's not giving away too much to reveal that Roger has a clever little speech in the middle of Sunday's episode about doors - the episode is called "The Doorway," after all. During this, he's Roger being Roger -- flip, ironic, sarcastic -- but he's also being about as serious as you've probably ever seen him. Life, he explains, is just a series of doors that you go through and then close behind you. Nothing more.
Then, switching metaphors, he decides that that life is actually a trail of "pennies that you pick up [while] you're going in a straight line to you-know-where."
Right: Bleak, grim, nihilistic and a dead giveaway that Sunday night is about death. But Sunday is about much more than mortality while offering a tantalizing glimpse of where this classic will possibly end up a couple of years from now, when "Mad Men" wraps at the end of a seventh and final season.
Besides doors, the episode is about journeys, and transformation, and the search for happiness, and whether people can change or remain in the rut of their own choosing. It's mostly about Don -- exhibit A in that expansive "Mad Men" exhibit of flawed humans -- but also about Peggy, Betty, especially Roger, and specifically their capacity for growth.
It's also about how people are refracted through the moment in history they find themselves in -- in this case, the height of the Vietnam War.
And if all this sounds heavy and ponderous, then the fault is mine alone, because "Mad Men" is also about pleasure -- primarily for those viewers who have invested so much in these rich characters over the past five seasons. You'll be happy to learn that there's much more to learn about them Sunday night. So in the end, "Mad Men" is about happiness -- yours -- and Sunday is a joy.
The partners try to keep a secret campaign under wraps; an old friend visits Joan. The sixth season of the American television drama series Mad Men is scheduled to premiere on April 7, 2013, with a two-hour episode. It will consist of thirteen episodes, each running approximately 47 minutes in length. AMC will broadcast the sixth season on Sundays at 10:00 pm in the United States, except the premiere, which will start at 9:00 pm.
"The Collaborators" featured one moment "Mad Men" fans have been waiting six seasons for: Trudy (Alison Brie) finally had a reason to confront Pete (Vincent Kartheiser) about his cheating ways. And in typical "Mad Men" fashion, the confrontation wasn't about hurt feelings but about wounded pride.
Trudy knew Pete was cheating -- of course she did, she let him have the apartment -- but he crossed a line sleeping with a neighbor (ace guest star Collette Wolfe as Brenda) and now he has to pay the price.
[Note: In the spirit of showrunner Matthew Weiner's comment that this season is about Dr. Arnold Rosen telling Don, "People will do anything to alleviate their anxiety," we'll track the happiness of key characters over the course of the season.]
The "Mad Men" happiness index, week two:
Roger (last week, #9): Last week's existential despair is completely absent in Roger's two brief scenes this week, but he does misattribute a Winston Churchill quote to his late mother.
Cosgrove (last week, #6): Sure, Kenny suffered the disappointment of losing a shot at the Heinz ketchup account out of Don's loyalty to Heinz beans man Raymond Geiger (John Sloman), but otherwise things were pretty peachy for good ol' Cosgrove this week.
Bob Benson (unranked last week): This smug little brown-noser could really use a punch in the face (preferably from Ken Cosgrove). But you can't deny he's relatively happy, at least in the slow but steady way he's making progress at SCDP. The only reason he's not ranked above Cosgrove is because he doesn't deserve it.
Sylvia (unranked last week): Fooling around with Don Draper doesn't have to be complicated. Sylvia's Catholic guilt kept popping up again and again -- when she unexpectedly found herself comforting Megan and Don walked in; when she found herself alone with Don at what was supposed to be a double dinner date -- but Don knew exactly how to ease her stress. And it's clear she's enjoying the affair. ("We can't fall in love. It won't be so French anymore.")