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Mad Men's "The Other Woman," Take Two: Deconstructing Don and Peggy's Big Scene

Mad Men had quite an episode this week, eh?

Sometimes it’s easy to get caught up in the more sordid drama at Sterling Cooper Draper Pryce at the expense of overlooking the more subtle, behind-the-scenes activities of the SCDP workforce. This week's episode in particular featured a pretty overwhelming Joan story with some Peggy tacked on at the end, like an afterthought. It was a creative decision that very pointedly summed up Peggy’s entire season: She hasn’t been front-and-center in weeks, and even her big dramatic exit from the SCDP payroll was overshadowed by someone else.

So let’s make it up to Peggy—because when you slow down and really pay attention to her one-on-one chat with Don, it’s a pretty a pretty tense four minutes. Those four minutes drag and feel like they go on much longer, and not because it’s a boring scene or anything, but because the characters involved in it would clearly rather be doing something else. It’s painful to watch.

First, let's recall the context: The mood at Sterling Cooper Draper Pryce was celebratory in the wake of nabbing the coveted Jaguar account and Peggy immediately entertained second thoughts about dropping her bombshell on Don. No one wants to be That Person, ruining the party for everyone else with her bad news. Well, in Peggy’s case it was bad news for everyone else. She was sailing off to a better title, a bigger paycheck, and a potentially more appreciative employer. She should have been pumped walking into Don’s office.

Instead, she looked like she was headed for a date with a firing squad.

Since AMC has conveniently posted the entire scene, let's all watch it again. Then check out my annotations and screen grabs below.


Okay, here we go!


0:14 Don offers Peggy a drink and Elisabeth Moss manages to transform her expression from "reluctant" to "reluctant with a side order of pity and utter terror" in about a second flat. She’s pretty much awesome and has been awesome since Girl, Interrupted which I tend to re-watch purely for Moss and Clea Duvall and not for Angelina Jolie and Winona Ryder.


0:21: “I can’t put a girl on Jaguar,” Don says. The fact that he uses "girl" rather than "woman" is indicative of the problem that Peggy's had to combat since Mad Men began. At this point in the series, Peggy is almost thirty years old; to refer to her as a girl is condescending and revelatory of the mindset that permeated SCDP’s management.



0:35 “Is this about Joan being made partner?” While I don’t think Peggy’s final actions were motivated by jealousy toward Joan, I DO think that the news of Joan's status upgrade was the final straw. Any second thoughts Peggy might've had were instantly blown away. The announcement is very sudden and Don tries to justify it by saying that Joan has been with the company for thirteen years. Peggy isn’t stupid. She knows that the partners wouldn’t just hand someone a huge promotion out of gratitude for their long tenure. She knows there’s more to it than that, but at this point, she no longer has to care. She has an out and she's going to use it. However, she still chugs her booze for a little liquid courage. She still doesn’t want to have the conversation.


0:55 Peggy launches into her “Thanks For Giving Me a Chance” speech and Don realizes that the conversation is veering into territory he isn’t prepared to explore.


1:12 Peggy refers to herself as Don’s protégé and thanks him for treating her as such. Again, a reference to the crux of Peggy’s decision to call it quits at Sterling Cooper Draper Pryce. The mentor/protégé relationship served its purpose at one time, but Peggy has grown and proven herself as a capable professional who can stand on her own.


1:26 Don settles into his seat and puffs himself up in an attempt to reclaim his position as The Boss. He can tell there's a “but” coming at the end of Peggy’s speech. Peggy goes on to explain that it's time for "a new experience" and reveals that she's giving her notice, having accepted another offer.


1:42 “Are you done?” Don is dismissive. Not overly so, but just enough to reveal that he isn’t taking Peggy completely seriously. He thinks she's playing a game, clamoring for a raise, and tells her he's proud of her for finally picking the right moment to ask for one.



2:14 The confirmation of Peggy’s intention to leave (for real, Don, for REAL) is met with total disbelief on Don’s part. Don is utterly floored, blinking in confusion, trying to figure out how he didn’t see this coming. His face goes red with anger and embarrassment and the effort of retaining some self-control, an effort that is sorely tried in the subsequent thirty seconds as Peggy goes on to say that not only is she leaving, but she's teaming up with Don’s arch nemesis, Ted Chaough (he of the Bobby Kennedy prank call in Season 4's "Blowing Smoke"). Ouch.



2:30 You can almost see Don’s internal monologue reminding himself, “Don’t scream at her. Don’t scream at her. Don’t scream at her.” He thinks there is still hope to keep her.


2:47 Ah, the guilt trip card, the last one in Don’s deck. He plays it, telling Peggy, “Let’s pretend that I’m not responsible for every good thing that’s happened to you.” It’s a total low-blow, but not uncharacteristic. Don has never handled losing control of a situation very well. It’s always brought out the nastiest in him. Case in point: any time Megan has exercised her defiance this season.


2:53 Peggy resists Don’s attempts to buy her back. She claims that she's only doing what Don would have done and that her decision isn’t about money. It’s a callback to Season 4’s “The Suitcase,” where Peggy went to Don upset about the lack of credit she was given for the award-winning Glo-Coat commercial and Don argued, “That’s what the money was for!” While money is certainly a factor for Peggy, as illustrated by her negotiations with Chough earlier in “The Other Woman,” it has never been the MOST important part, like it is with Don. Don is a child of the Great Depression. He grew up impoverished and unwanted. His wealth makes him desirable and powerful, so it’s easy to understand why he would elevate the money above the credit. Perhaps indicative of her more stable upbringing, Peggy doesn’t long for obscene riches. She’s certainly not going to turn them down, but cash isn’t the thing that makes something important to her, the way it is for Don. The title marks Peggy’s status and gives her power. The money is just a bonus.


3:06 Realizing that he's lost, Don dismisses Peggy’s two-week notice. He says she can leave right away, implying that she's easily replaceable with a reference to his room full of freelancers.




3:40 Peggy reaches to shake Don’s hand like an equal, but he again reduces her status with his decision to kiss her hand instead. The is seemingly sweet, but quickly feels uncomfortably long. Peggy retains her composure. She almost breaks down, but ultimately doesn’t (instead, it's Don who will eventually lose his composure when she walks out the door).

I couldn't tell if Peggy was legit sad or annoyed by Don kissing her hand, like "yeah yeah, stop trying to suck up to me, you've been treating me like crap all season and I'm out of here." Perhaps Don thought it was a tender gesture that revealed how much he cared about her, but I don't think she appreciated it. (Related: At least one viewer has taken notice of Don and Peggy's hand-touching moments over the course of the series; if you've got any guesses as to what they signify, let's hear 'em in the comments!)

Over the course of “The Other Woman,” Don’s confidence in the two SDCP women he respects the most was severely shaken. At the center of Don Draper is a guy who is very bad at expressing himself, and despite his skill in getting laid and selling crap to women, he fails miserably at understanding what the women around him truly desire and value. His nearsightedness is what destroyed his first marriage and is threatening to destroy his second. And now it's broken his relationship with Peggy.


3:50 However, for as much as Peggy tries to emulate Don, she is still Peggy, and as Peggy, she stops short of declaring their relationship irreparable: “Don’t be a stranger,” she says. Peggy has always wanted to be considered Don’s equal, and in the event he can find it in himself to see her as such, she would very much like to keep him in her life. Peggy invests herself in people, but doesn’t have time for those who insist on considering her to be beneath them, as seen in pretty much every ex-boyfriend she’s had on the show and her firing of Joey back in Season 4. The catalyst for firing Joey was centered on Joan, but Peggy saw it as a slight toward all professional women, herself included.



3:55 Peggy leaves, and Don silently reels. Hopefully, Don will take Peggy up on her offer. I don’t know how I feel about a Mad Men where Don and Peggy aren’t an emotionally repressed tag team of awesome. It just doesn’t compute.


QUESTIONS:

1. What's your take on the "Peggy jumps ship" scene?

2. What's next for Peggy and Don? Do you think Peggy will find her way back to SDCP? Do you think Don has it in him to remain friendly with her, or are they about to become bitter rivals?

3. What's Ken going to say when he finds out Peggy quit? What will become of their pact?

Comments (29)
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Upon reflection, I don't think it's what happened (sure hope not), but my first thought as Peggy stepped into the elevator while looking down the hallway was "Is it there?".
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Peggy and Don are so much alike. They both want to be revered and congratulated. Peggy's only crime was that she was born a female in a male dominated industry in the 1960's. That smirk at the end is Don acknowledging the he himself would have done exactly what Peggy is now doing. Since all the money/title negotiation on Don's part can't keep Peggy at SCDP, he resorted to an emotional form of flattery, a kiss on the hand. Something truly beautiful he couldn't own.
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This show won awards this night.
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I've all ready put in my 2 cents,but I had to say that picture of Peggy on the homepage is breath taking. That is all.
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I feel this scene is more complex then the author leads to believe.

Since day one, it was Don that made space for Peggy to evolve, even when he screams at her, he know she is the best on his staff.



In this scene Peggy has made a decision, and will keep on it, even if its hard for her to do so. Don is unaware of what is coming, he just won Jaguar and thinks only of celebration.



So its Don character that has more different emotions to show.

1st the happy Don, that wants to share drinks, then more puzzled when he catches Peggy body language. Then disbelief, he thinks its for a raise. He justifies his actions prior to this moment. And then she says "its time for me to move on"..."im serious" Don realizes its not about money, and feels he has been betrayed. Going to Cutler, Gleason, and Shaw; is a hard stroke to his ego, after all Peggy was truly his protg, and she leaves to join his arch-nemesis. So Don changes the game, he gets pushy, trying to make Peggy feel like she owes him, arrogantly saying, if its money-grabbing you want i will give it to you. He kind of loses a bit of respect there, just until she says "there is no number". That will puzzle Don, he still doesnt understand she is leaving no matter what.

So what Don does next is a Don typical move, he wont beg her to stay, he shows her the door. And that cold corporative attitude is immediately contrasted with the kiss on the hand. Peggy was good to Don as much as he was to her, and that kiss on the hand is both respect and friendship. I guess she having a little tear is absolutely normal, after all that was her mentor, boss and friend.



Getting Mad Men is a journey to that period.

Its to find complex characters with a period mindset, going through changes in themselves and others; in direction to what you and i call the "present".
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I am going to have disagree with slightly on something. Don definitely WASN'T in a celebratory mood. He was disappointed that Joan 'sold herself' and upset that the account wasn't won by the pitch alone. He wanted to drink with Peggy to cheer himself up. Here was someone he could still rely on. Especially if you factor all the stuff going on at home with Megan. I think the cold dismissal, and statement about her being replaceable was more to protect/convince himself than it was a dig at her (although it was still in part a dig at her) I agree about the prolonged kiss on the hand being a mark of respect and friendship. I was a bit surpised/puzzled about the grin as she went into the lift. But I m guessing was because in a way she finally got the respect/ackowledgement she craved with Don's reaction to her leaving.

There are no words to describe hiw much I love this show. I thought last season was good but this season is even more amazing. It's like caviar. I do feel a little sad when people say that it's 'boring' I wish xould appreciate how amazing this show is on every level. Acting, writing, directing, visually etc. I find myself scenes because of great dialogue or reactions & facual expressions. But hey, to each his own. If we all liked exactly the same things, the world would be a 'boring' place. :-)
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Darn. That should read 'find myself rewatching scenes'
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At first I used to feel bad and just think I didn't "get" Mad Men. Now I realize the show just sucks and it's really boring.
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So, you still don't get it huh?
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... ... ...no :o(
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This episode made it perfectly clear to me why I've been a loyal fan of the series for 5 years. Sometimes it's been a bit hard to explain to friends what's so great about it. But after Peggy got in the elevator, I realized I don't have to explain it to anyone. I can feel it for myself and it's good enough for me.
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Don kissing Peggy's hand with her standing over him might be foreshadowing that someday she might be more powerful than him.



Also I disagree with what you said about Don's nearsightedness destroying his first marriage. Betty is a nitwit and a child with all kinds of issues and she's just as responsible for that marriage failing, if not more responsible.
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I think you're a bit off the mark. I think that she went into Don't office with the complete intention of using Chaough's offer to get herself a promotion/raise. It's not until she hears about Joan being made partner that she decides she's done (look at the way she drinks her drink...liquid courage).



I also think the fact that Draper tried to do exactly what Chaough did (she named a number, he beat it) allowed her to stand her ground because if you compare the way Chaough did it to the way Draper did it, Chaough was sincere about wanting/needing Peggy while Draper was trying to show that he knew what her plan was.



And I Peggy was annoyed at first with the kiss (treating her like a girl) but the fact that it went so long, she realized that his bravado was just a facade and that he wasn't being dismissive because he doesn't appreciate her, he was using it as a defense mechanism. She realized that she actually got to him and the tears came because she realized that it was too late for her to take it back. Then, by the time she makes it to the elevator she knows she made the right decision.
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also, dont forget peggy's huge smile as she looked back and got in the elevator. that was great as well.
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I honestly believe what you said Leann(3:40), Peggy was annoyed indeed and dissapointed by Don's behaviour...after treating her like crap all the last 4 seasons...she deserves better, out of the firm on her own! As concerning what ppl around here consider Peggy being a second wife or family to Don i desagree, and i think the only person who truely pushed the boundaries and succeded to crack Don's secrets and complex personality, is Megan...
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"As concerning what ppl around here consider Peggy being a second wife or family to Don i desagree"

do you mind expanding on that... I just want to fully understand your opinion. B/c from what I have watched over the past 5 seasons would point towards a type of family relationship (i wouldn't say wife tho)



"i think the only person who truely pushed the boundaries and succeded to crack Don's secrets and complex personality, is Megan"- that i dont agree with. Megan didnt really uncover any of Don's secrets on her own. He openly just told her because he didnt want what happened b/w him and Betty to happen again (remember one of the reasons she left was b/c Don was lying to her from day one of their relationship) . As for pushing boundaries, um i would put that more towards the 20 year age gap. I really dont see Megan as being the "perfect" wife for Don b/c in the end she doesnt really get him (ex taking him to that play that was about how advertisements and materialism is wrong. something that Don makes a living off of and then there was the whole birthday party thing). Watching their relationship now you can tell that it will end soon b/c they have two different mind sets
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it was a great scene, i just cant believe she's gone. hopefully her and don compete for a client and peggy wins
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I agree with 99% of what you surmised, but this bit is off: "Peggy reaches to shake Don's hand like an equal, but he again reduces her status with his decision to kiss her hand instead."



For the first time, Peggy stands dressed in a mature full length gown that hints at "royal purple" robes. Don is close to kneeling, like a suitor or other supplicant. They're recreating the Catholic ritual of kissing the ring, as one would do to a Bishop or the Pope. They've never hidden Peggy's Catholicism. A copy of this ritual is seen at the end of the first Godfather movie, when the Mafia captains kiss the hand of Don Michael Corleone.



The act is the exact opposite of what you described.
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What a great breakdown of that finale scene! In this week's episode of Mad Cast, Corey welcomes the first husband & wife guests, Jen & Steve to break down "The Other Woman." They talk about Joan's indecent proposal, Peggy's big decision, and Megan's latest audition. As always, the guests play "Its How Much?!" and take a guess at how the season is going to end. http://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/mad-cast-the-mad-men-podcast/id500685789
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Thank you, MaryAnn, for circling back to discuss this. Peggy had been put on the back-burner for much of the season (mostly because of "flavor of the month" Ginsburg) and Don was taking her for granted more than ever. How disgusting to throw money in her face. Can't send you to Paris, that's Ginsburg's account (no thanks for saving the account, by the way). Can't put a "girl" on Jaguar, it'll have to be Ginsburg. She had hit a ceiling with Don AND the firm (and the level of respect she'd ever receive from either) and had to move on to move up.



The final scene with Don and Peggy - that was one of the most riveting, intense moments in the series. The range of emotions both went through in such a short time were nothing less than stellar. I think the kissing of the hand was mostly Don finally coming to the realization that he had pushed away another person he cared about deeply. It was an overwhelming mix of love, sorrow, regret and loss.



(**As a side note, I loved the realization by one of the other readers about the symbolism of Don and Peggy touching hands and how that had transformed over the course of the series, from him pushing her hand away in the very first episode to kissing it and not wanting to let go now. Very astute!)



In regards to Ken, he's full of it and Peggy called him on it accordingly. There was no pact and he's not going anywhere.



What's next for these two? They will compete for business, I hope. Peggy will come into her own and grow more confident. After getting over his bruised ego (which could take a whole season), Don will keep to his promise to spend the rest of his life trying to hire Peggy back (either at SCDP or hopefully become partners with her in a new firm).



After a lackluster early part of the season, I'm finally excited again. Can't wait to find out what's next on Madison Avenue!
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The relationship between Peggy and Don is incredibly multi-layered and complex; there is a great deal of emotion between these two that goes far beyond the office. Peggy is Don's protege, his trusted second-in-command and his keystone when his world unravels. She is arguably the deepest and truest relationship in Don's life since Anna's death, one of the few people who knows the "real" Don Draper and cares for him despite his faults. For all intents and purposes, she is his "work wife," and a feminine contrast in Don's life first to Betty and now Megan, both weaker, selfish women that deep down Don knows are more enamored with the idea of Don Draper than they are with the man himself. Peggy knows most of Don's secrets, has always been loyal, dependable, intelligent and trustworthy, and has taken care of Don both professionally and personally.



In her heart-of-hearts, Peggy had always been a little in love and awe of Don. Don saw her potential, gave her a nearly unprecedented opportunity for a young woman of the time, and has driven her to be her best. When Peggy gave birth to Pete's baby in secret and laid down to die afterward, Don came, took care of everything and got Peggy back on track, handling the situation, her family and everything else, essentially saving her life. To her credit, regardless of her at times contradictory feelings for Don, Peggy has never had any illusions about him and intelligently kept sex out of their relationship, recognizing the irreversible loss of power, validity and legitimacy this would have wrought in their dynamic (just look at how Don resolves arguments with Megan).



Don has shown an incredible amount of confidence in Peggy's abilities to "steer the ship," as Bert pointed out. He has also been an appalling bastard to her at times, taken her for granted, heaped work and abuse on her, and yet despite this, at the start of the episode she was reticent to take the step she needed to take for herself, so deep is her loyalty to him.



Peggy's practiced speech about the opportunity and support Don has given her and what is has meant, delivered in a low, steady voice that quavered with emotion and things unsaid, demonstrated clearly both how difficult this decision was for her and her resolve to see it through. Moments before, when Don told Peggy he couldn't put a "girl" on Jaguar, as usual he chose his words poorly (ironic for an ad man, isn't it?), but his intent was not to demean her; rather, seeing the somewhat sickly look on his face and his discomfort at how Joan made partner, he thought to protect her, to ensure that Peggy would not be exposed to the slimy characters at Jaguar (and instead put Ginsberg on it because he doesn't like that guy anyway). As she continues, for several moments we saw Don the cynic, looking for the angle and wondering how much this was going to cost, forgetting in the ugliness surrounding the Jaguar deal and his own ego the measure of the woman standing in front of him. Remember, this is a man who does not like change, is unfamiliar with not getting what he wants, and is generally surrounded by people who routinely rely on lies and manipulation to achieve their own ends (Betty, Pete).



As Don looks at the tight strain on Peggy's face, her clear statement that there is no number that will change her mind, that he would do the same thing, recognition and resignation spasm over his face and he looks away from her quickly to compose himself. Once again Don failed to see the damage he was doing in one of his most important relationships until it was too late. He is not being petty telling her she doesn't need to serve out her notice ("I'll get by,"), he simply is not the type of man that can spend two weeks with a walking open wound pretending it does not hurt, and Peggy is not surprised in the least.



As she reached out her hand, it would have been easy for Don to retreat into that cold, caustic persona he adopts so well, treat her with the same sort of professional yet disdainful motions of respect he would have fobbed off on Campbell or Ginsberg. When Don kissed Peggy's hand, we were seeing him acknowledge Peggy's importance, how much he needs her; we were seeing the apology of the man that never apologizes as he accepts responsibility for not only pushing her away, but having broken something precious.



Whether he realizes it or not, Don's trust and confidence in her has given Peggy the courage to have faith and confidence in herself, and it is both because of him and in spite of him that we see her at the elevator with that little smile, equal parts excitement for what comes next and the thrill of realizing her own power.
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yep, spot on. this is the actually a better review than MaryAnn's, who I start to think doesn't seem to always get the nuances in mad men. granted, it is difficult sometimes and a lot of credit has to go to MaryAnn for even writing another review (and a pretty good one too), after getting burned in the comments for failing to acknowledge the importance of that peggy/don scene. so kudos to her! but also, with regard to the details, this review is more on point I think.
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While I don't agree with everything you've said, I agree with most of it and I have to say - very well written and expressed, emmiegirl! I was almost as engrossed by your insights as I was this episode. :) One of the things I love is that we all take away something different out of the many-faceted nuances of this show.



Even though you could draw parallels to other characters in the show and it was a very Joan-centric episode, I felt that the title of this episode "The Other Woman" mostly applied to Peggy, Don's "work wife" and confidant, as you have so eloquently pointed out. This show, above all else (some very amazing "ELSE", mind you), has been about Don and Peggy from the very beginning. I, for one, can't wait to see how the rest of their story plays out.
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I agree with you, kissing the hand was his acknowledgment of his feelings for Peggy (not sexually but as a friend), and I think she did appreciate it. The way she closed her eyes, then the tears, she has to hold her resolve to go. It was an unexpected show of emotion off Don, he didn't fly off the handle and turn his back on her. In holding her hand I think he just did not want to let her go. To me anyway, it was very touching.
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I think you got the 3:40 moment wrong. Peggy and Don are more than just co-workers, they are pretty much a family. To simply shake her hand would have been the insult. It was the best Don & Peggy scene of the season.
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First of got to say, yay talking about Peggy!

"3:40 Peggy reaches to shake Don's hand like an equal, but he again reduces her status with his decision to kiss her hand instead. The is seemingly sweet, but quickly feels uncomfortably long. Peggy retains her composure. She almost breaks down, but ultimately doesn't (instead, it's Don who will eventually lose his composure when she walks out the door).I couldn't tell if Peggy was legit sad or annoyed by Don kissing her hand, like "yeah yeah, stop trying to suck up to me, you've been treating me like crap all season and I'm out of here." Perhaps Don thought it was a tender gesture that revealed how much he cared about her, but I don't think she appreciated it."

Well in that scene Elizabeth Moss is actually crying because the director didnt tell her that he was going to kiss her hand (watched it on the behind the scenes interview on the amc website).... i def dont think she was annoyed with him. if you watch the whole series you do see how strong of a relationship these two have with one another. Whenever Don got into trouble he would always go to Peggy for help or some sort of insight (ex when he got into that drunk driving accident with Bobbie the first person he calls is Peggy to help him out) and in return he would guide her through life decisions(ex pregnacy situation). These two characters have grown to love each other and deep down they dont want this to happen but it was bound to happen anyways. I think peggy would have looked at that as a loving gesture. I also think that they kind of see each other as family by this point.

as for the questions

1. i thought it was a really good scene and i though that this was bound to happen due to the fact that she was being neglected this season

2. i think eventually she will return. i think that they have to be friendly towards one another, they know two much dirt about each other. if one got the other upset they could easily just reveal a dirty secret about the other (though i think Don would win in the end if that was the case)

3. will we see what ken says when he find out? how much time will go by by the time the next episode airs? um i guess their pact doesnt exist anymore?

as for hand holding the only one i can think of is the one at the end of The Suitcase... i just kind of see them as loving gestures towards one another, i dont think you should read to deeply into them
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I couldn't sleep after watching this scene. One of the best scenes in TV ever.



Possible head to head with Peggy and Don next season on a big client?
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Last week's "Mad Men" is one of the best episodes ever because it goes into places that its audience may not like. Its into uncomfortable territory with all the major players. It shows you everyone's flaws and I dare someone to judge how they would have acted if they had been there circa 1967, not today. Joan's scenes, Peggy and Don's scenes are really "A" acting. The way they shot Dan coming to Joan's apartment would have made Tarantino proud. Honestly, that look on Dan's face when he realizes what Joan had done is priceless. Peggy fighting back tears and Don resisting yelling at Peggy are what make this show unique. Its those little moments as Matthew Weiner says that they take the time to show. That's why "Mad Men" and "Game of Thrones" are the best dramas on tv.
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Breaking Bad
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