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Where To Watch Better Call Saul Season 6: Release Date, Cast, and All Episodes List!

The sixth and final season of AMC’s critically acclaimed Breaking Bad spin-off prequel, starring Bob Odenkirk as slippery lawyer Jimmy McGill/Saul Goodman, will premiere on Monday, April 18 at 9 p.m. ET/PT, nearly two years to the day after the show’s season 5 finale aired.

Season 6 will have a total of 13 episodes, which is three more than the usual number of episodes in a season. This will bring the total number of episodes to 62, one more than the previous season of Breaking Bad. You won’t be able to get them all at the same time, though. AMC has confirmed that season 6 will be split into two parts, with the first part consisting of seven episodes and the second part consisting of two episodes, with the first part premiering on September 22nd. The remaining six episodes will begin airing on July 11 and will run for a total of six weeks.

This page contains all the information that fans need to know about when the show will be available on Netflix & AMC in the United States and Canada.

When Will Season 6 of ‘Better Call Saul’ Be Released on Netflix & AMC?

Better Call Saul will follow Jimmy McGill’s final transformation into the criminal defense attorney Saul Goodman that fans have come to know and love, as well as what happened to him after the events of Breaking Bad.

Also included is the culmination of the cat-and-mouse game between Gustavo Fring (Giancarlo Esposito), Mike Ehrmantraut (Jonathan Banks), Nacho Varga (Michael Mando), and Lalo Salamanca (Giancarlo Esposito), and Lalo Salamanca (Tony Dalton).

In the United States and Canada, Better Call Saul airs on AMC, and as a result, it will be available initially on the network and its streaming service AMC+.

Similar to past seasons of the show, and indeed several other AMC series, Season 6 will be available on Netflix.

AMC announced a multi-year agreement with Netflix in 2011, stating that the streaming platform would hold the rights to its shows “just prior to the premiere of subsequent seasons.” The agreement was signed in 2011.

The reason for this is because Season 5 of Better Call Saul has just been made available on Netflix in the United States and Canada, just in time for Season 6 to premiere on Monday, April 18.

Considering that Better Call Saul is in its final season, it is likely that the final episodes will be available on Netflix once the season has been shown in its entirety on AMC.

It has been confirmed by AMC or Netflix that the last season would be available on 18, April 2022 but it is believed to take at least a year.

Better Call Saul Season 6 will be released outside of the United States and Canada the day after it airs on AMC, so the two premiere episodes will be released on Tuesday, April 19, and it will then air weekly.

The same will be true for the second half of the show, which will be available on Netflix outside of the United States and Canada on Tuesday, July 12.

Better Call Saul Season 6: All Episodes List Release Date

  • The premiere episode of Wine and Roses will air on April 18, 2022.
  • Episode 2 of Carrot and Stick will air on April 18, 2022.
  • episode 3 will be broadcast on April 25, 2022.
  • Episode 4 will be shown on May 2, 2022.
  • Episode 5 will air on May 9, 2022.
  • Episode 6 will air on May 16, 2022.
  • episode 7 will be broadcast on May 23, 2022.
  • episode 8 will be broadcast on July 11, 2022.

Better Call Saul Review

There’s nothing quite like a Better Call Saul consolation prize: The painstaking planning, the expert improv, the binoculars, and the sliver of the brutal reality that makes the lie too great to fail all contribute to the success of the scheme. On AMC and AMC+, the first two episodes of the final season (which air consecutively on AMC and AMC+) reveal that certain baits have been altered. A little amount of document fraud is intercut with large-scale border-hopping activity. In my opinion, there will never be another show that is as concerned with Wagnerian cartel blood feuds and the careful etiquette of white-shoe law firms — or, conversely, a show that makes white-shoe law firms feel Wagnerian without losing sight of the careful etiquette of cartel blood feuds — as this one is.

The fifth season of the Breaking Bad spin-off was the greatest yet, proving that the hazy moral path of Kim Wexler (Rhea Seehorn) was just as compelling as the gradual genesis tale of Saul Goodman (Bob Odenkirk), the former Jimmy McGill, on the show. During the first episode of Season 6, the married attorneys collaborate on a complicated piece of deceit. Howard Hamlin, who is radiantly tanned, is their goal (Patrick Fabian). As an enemy in the show’s premiere, the aristocratic uber-attorney comes across as rude and obnoxious. In light of this, I’m concerned that he will be Saul’s final victim, which is a tribute to the drama’s constant progression.

However, Nacho (Michael Mando) is a much greater source of concern for me, as he is more imprisoned than ever in the simmering struggle between drug barons. At this point, it’s difficult to tell who isn’t after poor Nacho’s life. For example, there’s Lalo (Tony Dalton), who is enraged with vengeance after dodging a hundred bullets in the previous season’s carnage. Lalo is a Salamanca — and, of course, he has cousins who are also Salamancas. In theory, Nacho works as a double agent for Gus Fring (Giancarlo Esposito), and if you believe Gus is looking out for Nacho’s best interests, I’ve got a chicken shack for sale in Albuquerque to offer you.

Saul’s dual narrative used to be a source of stress for me. All of the approaching drug-related drama could come across as leftover Bad vibes, or even fan service, when viewed in the context of the bizarre legal perambulations over in the McGill-Wexler area. Everything that has happened to Kim in the two episodes that I’ve seen so far has been really fascinating. At one point, she executes a completely heroic act that is also, in some ways, the worst thing she has ever done in her entire life. Some of the cartel-related material, on the other hand, is… quite solid! However, this is not entirely unexpected — and this could be an inevitable prequel problem. Creating enticing new riddles just as the story is about to come to a close? Only the most skilled con artists can carry off such a ruse.

There has always been a nagging feeling that Saul was going to gradually resemble the previous show, with a bigger emphasis on the underworld in the Fringe-adjacent area. However, these first few episodes prove that the prequel is a distinct piece of entertainment in its own right. Breaking Bad co-creator Peter Gould has developed an intriguing part of the Breaking Bad universe that was initially envisioned by Breaking Bad co-creator Vince Gilligan. Even when you don’t expect it, Saul can be devastating and exhilarating, whether it’s creating an elaborate heist scenario in a country club or re-discovering some old familiar characters in depressing new digs. Jonathan Banks and Mark Margolis have stripped their performances down to their bare bones, injecting pulpy humor into characters they’ve been portraying for more than a decade. Odenkirk discovers some fresh notes to play in the criminal duet with Kim that he previously didn’t know about. When you look inside Saul’s mind, you keep seeing the old Jimmy cautiously resurface, a final gasp of conscience as he nears the amoral finishing line. And Seehorn is simply unstoppable, casting a shadow over Kim’s dark turn, which is both an act of self-immolation and a moment of self-realization.

If you look attentively in these early episodes, you’ll see that a modified version of The Time Machine is frequently seen. H.G. Wells’ story is often regarded as the originator of the popular concept of time travel…and it is a book I intend to read at some point in the future. Because Saul has always been a time machine, the placement of this item feels significant on a number of levels. The episode opened with a flash-forward to a future Saul, embalmed in a mall Cinnabon and living under the guise of “Gene Takovic.” The Gene sequences that opened the season have turned into the longest tease in television history. The new debut takes an unexpected, and enjoyable, detour with a marvelous start that hints that the final 13 episodes will give the solutions to questions you didn’t even realize you had until that point in the program.

Read More:

Better Call Saul Season 6 Trailer

Maria Gaspar
Maria Gaspar
Maria is an Ireland-based freelance writer. She has over seven years of expertise managing corporate blogs, social media, and public relations efforts. She has a degree in English Literature from the University of England and has studied journalism with the National Council of Teachers of Journalism.

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