“I like the fact that [the Coens] are at least onboard.”
"Do you understand the difference between thinking and being?"
"It doesn't matter what you mean, it's what you do."
"I can fill a steamer trunk with the amount of stupid I think you are."
This episode features one of the most violent sequences in the history of Fargo.
It’s this simple: If you don’t like this episode, you just don’t like the show at all.
Who is the Sisyphus of Fargo, pushing a boulder up a hill over and over again, to the point of futility?
“Before the Law” is chock-a-block with encounters that come to a simmering tension without boiling over.
Fargo 2.0 is, thus far, more black than bleak comedy.
It's all fun and games until a bear trap comes into play.
As Fargo warms up for its finale, time is of the essence.
So we’re moving forward, then, huh?
Meanwhile, after the blizzard shootout ...
Gloomy and grotesque, just how we like it.
Ever wonder what happened to that buried briefcase from the Fargo movie?
Bo Munk. Don Chumph. Gus Grimly. This show has some seriously great names.
“Devils with dead eyes and shark smiles.”
The Coen brothers on TV? Ya sure, ya betcha. Well, sorta.
Very often when you look back on a long-running show that’s mostly great, mostly terrible, or maddeningly inconsistent, you realize that season two is where the show’s true potential (or lack thereof) started to come into focus.
"People don't spend that kind of fancy money on actual productions anymore. [On Vampire] we would go all around the world. It was crazy."
Just ask Cristin Milioti's dad.
Plus: Is Fargo not dudebro-y enough for audiences?
"You’re just doing work on shows you want to be on and, all of a sudden, you’re hiding bodies left and right."
Plus: Why aren't there any watercooler shows anymore?
Season two expands and deepens a fiendishly complex world.