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And we know the trajectory of Sally Draper well enough to know that Tammy is going to have to piece together a childhood from the shambles of this pair's marriage.
But for now, they're happy. For now, he knows exactly what to say. When Pete leaves his ex-wife — soon, again, to be his wife — to return to the city, it's with the words "Good morning.
Worth noting: Don is frequently told in his storyline to eat or drink up, and then the episode cuts to Pete doing just that.
Mad Men has always ruminated on how Pete is becoming Don in some ways, and here's another connection — as well as perhaps a subtle hint that Pete is unlikely to change very much.
Betty is portrayed with almost angelic images throughout the episode. Here, she's an unlikely night visitor to her daughter.
The relationship between Betty Francis and her firstborn child has always been one of the hardest things to watch on Mad Men.
Sally's been cast adrift, stuck with a mother who doesn't quite know how to love her and a father who loves her only sporadically. Both of her parents, stung by relationships with their own parents that were less than ideal, have far too much to work out to notice the young woman growing up right before their very eyes.
That's often how it is. Except now Betty Francis is dying, and that has a tendency to bring these sorts of relationships to a head. I've seen fans of Mad Men grousing about how Betty's death is a cheap trick, designed to elicit emotion at this late date or, worse, to heap yet another awful thing atop a character who has suffered so much throughout the run of the show.
But I think this is a lovely move for the series. Somebody was going to get lung cancer, just because of where we are in history and because of how much everybody smokes.
And Betty getting lung cancer oddly crystallizes everything there is to know about her character. There are two images that nicely highlight how much Betty has changed over the course of this series right in this very episode.
In the first, Betty sits and listens as her doctor and her husband talk about how they're going to prolong her life. It's yet another important conversation that Betty is cut out of, even though it's ostensibly about her.
But this time, the focus is on Betty, on the part where she's making up her mind. Yes, she's going to die. She's not going to try to prolong her life.
She's going to live as well as she can, as long as she can, but she's going to die. There's nothing to be done.
And hopefully, she won't unnecessarily worry her children. It's tempting to read the scene where Betty gives her daughter the envelope containing end-of-life instructions as yet another cold moment between the two.
Betty doesn't offer Sally any sort of comfort. She doesn't hug her. She doesn't even tell Sally that she loves her.
This is another instance when Betty needs to be a good mom and is not up to the task. But I don't read it that way at all.
I think Betty entrusting Sally with these instructions is the ultimate compliment she could pay to her daughter, and the ultimate act of love Sally has been waiting for all this time.
By handing Sally that envelope, Betty is saying, "I know you can do this. I trust you to do this. I believe in you to do this.
You are strong, maybe even stronger than me. Sally will be the one who holds steady when Henry and the boys crumble. Sally Draper is Betty's greatest legacy.
Betty climbs the stairs at her college, ascending slowly but surely, not an angel but as close as she might ever get. Why does she go to school when she knows how little time she has left?
Why did she ever go in the first place? She wanted to. She needed to. She has become, in her own way, strong. And that's the greatest example she could set for her daughter.
If there's a key to this episode, it's on Don's face at the end of the hour. The man who always seems to fret now appears to be virtually carefree.
He's sitting at a bus stop, essentially everything he owns packed away in a bag from Sears. He just gave a young grifter his Cadillac, because why not?
He descended into the hell of his past and emerged unscathed. He is finally a whole man, one who can return to New York and put to rights what little he has left to put to rights.
What he doesn't know, of course, is that his ex-wife is dying and that he will have to step up and be a father to his three children like never before.
What he doesn't know is that some of his most cherished coworkers and friends who mostly sit out this episode, which only featured five series regulars are stuck in a horror show.
And what he doesn't know is that Duck Phillips is back in town, and that's rarely a good sign. Now, obviously, Don might never go back to New York.
Next episode — the series finale — might end with Don sitting on the beach in Santa Monica, watching the tide come in. It might end with him joining a mission to the moon.
Hell, it might end as some suspect with him becoming D. But I think it ends with him returning to New York, the closest thing he's ever had to a home.
Don's arc has always been toward resurrection. He's a living man bearing a dead man's name, and, as such, he's always been slightly stuck between life and death, able to see the spirits of those who've come before.
Yet he's so mired in his own past that he can't escape it to truly be reborn. To be resurrected, though, one has to descend into hell.
And that's meant going to McCann and embracing the sort of soulless work he always professed to hate. It's meant throwing all of that away on a whim and running from his problems.
And it's meant metaphorically stepping into his past. The moment when Don enters the VFW benefit and sees the room decked out like something out of a World War II—era fundraiser complete with burlesque dancer is when I started to feel pretty confident about where this episode was going.
History repeats itself endlessly here, horrible stories told over and over. Glow Recipe brought the trend to the next level, pioneering watermelon creams that suddenly made that ingredient popular, several avocado products, and a vitamin C pineapple serum.
It also has a lower-priced range of skin care called Sweet Chef , sold at Target. Its products highlight beets, kale, and ginger. In the current wellness vernacular, so-called superfoods are nutrient-dense compounds that supposedly have powerful health benefits.
But the term is pretty meaningless. Beauty brands have capitalized on the halo of health these ingredients have to sell products in a new way. Ultimately, the origin of the trend goes back to the popularity of wellness in general.
The elusive pursuit of wellness, which includes ingesting all sorts of herbs and plants via actual food or, increasingly, supplements , is now itself mainstream.
Or at least that is what beauty brands assume consumers will think. The other factor that helped this trend take hold is the increasing distrust that consumers have about the safety of beauty products, which are not as heavily regulated in the US as they are in other countries.
Glow Recipe has roots in Korean beauty , another factor influencing the trend. According to Mintel, Asian countries like South Korea, Japan, and China have incorporated ingredients like ginger and green tea into their beauty products for decades.
South Korea also has a heritage of whimsical packaging that makes using the products fun. Tonymoly has a hair mask product that looks like a squeeze bottle of mayo, and its hand cream packed in a jar shaped like a peach is beloved among its fans.
Food ingredients also make the products seem not so clinical and intimidating. The biggest question though: Do these food ingredients even do anything?
Well, it depends. In the US, products are required to be listed in the order of concentration, from high to low, though ingredients present at 1 percent or less can be listed in any order.
She says a rough rule of thumb is to search out the preservative ingredients, which are commonly compounds like phenoxyethanol, potassium sorbate, and ethylhexylglycerin.
Check out which ingredients are listed below and after the preservative. Lactic acid and glycolic acid are the third and fourth ingredients listed.
The preservatives, phenoxyethanol and potassium sorbate, are eighth and ninth. All the superfood ingredients like citrus and ferments the kombucha , are the last few ingredients listed.
Acids are well known and studied for their exfoliating properties and are used in tons of products now. So many products contain common ingredients like glycerin, which ultimately keeps skin hydrated better and more efficiently than any exotic jackfruit extract.
But not necessarily because of the avocado. This is all a time-honored tradition in beauty. The only thing that changes are the trendy ingredients.
Now, the stage is set for food companies to launch their own beauty lines. Your move, Oatly. Sign up for The Goods newsletter.
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