Gothamist unpacks the cultural references in “New Business.”
Matthew Weiner talks to Vanity Fair about life after Draper. And you can hear him talk to The Frame about watching the show, criticism, the audience and more. Matt also shares hard-won life lessons with Co.Create.
Jon Hamm reflects on the metaphysics of Mad Men. And Too Many Cooks.
Vanity Fair asks “Who Is Diana?” [Besides Mildred Pierce, anyway. -K] The VF piece also links to Elizabeth Reaser’s interview with Vulture and the New York Post, as well as Matt Weiner’s talk with THR.
Jon Hamm, January Jones, John Slattery, Christina Hendricks, Christopher Stanley, Jay R. Ferguson and Kevin Rahm play “Canoodle, Marry, Kill.”
Christina Hendricks talks to Indiewire about her final season as Joan, scenes with Don, what’s been her favorite part of playing an early-era feminist and, of course, those clothes. She also talks to The Telegraph about her luxuries.
Aaron Staton talks to the Wall Street Journal about the end of the show and the scene that hit him hardest.
Dame magazine argues that “Joan and Ken Are a Perfect Study of Mad Men’s Sexism.”
Elisabeth Moss talks to Los Angeles magazine about Peggy’s style.
January Jones talks about Betty maturing and the end of the show.
Jay R. Ferguson talks to Esquire about Stan’s job, aspirations and stoned faces.
Janie Bryant talked to Pret-a-Reporter about her future projects.
The Los Angeles Times looked at Mad Men‘s impact on fashion.
Kiernan Shipka, rocking a Better Call Saul t-shirt.
The Season 1 finale of Better Call Saul delivered 5.1 million viewers, 3.1 million adults 18-49 and 3.3 million adults 25-54 in live+3 ratings. Better Call Saul stands as the #1 new series on cable among all viewers, adults 18-49 and adults 25-54 this broadcast season.
Mel Rodriguez talks Marco with YahooTV.
Emily Kinney compares Beth with her new role on The Flash.
Lennie James tells The Guardian he’s getting on a plane to Atlanta to shoot zombies in the head.
Basket of News is compiled by Deborah and Karl — and Basketcases like you.