The greatest television characters in the history of the show
Tony Soprano of The Sopranos to Twin Peaks Dale Cooper, there are so many, but it wouldnt be a list without Walter White of Breaking Bads. However, as Better Call Saul draws to a close, no such conversation will ever be complete without Jimmy McGill.
Bob Odenkirk was fantastic in Breaking Bad, but he has a unique story in the spin-off and prequel series.
Season 6 episode 9 was a particularly emotional installment, one that sees Jimmy forever changed by the events that preceded his criminal relationship with Walter. Fans have been encouraged to reflect on a phrase he uses.
In Better Call Saul, closing the episode on the phrase confers a great deal of significance, thus lets grasp its meaning.
In Better Call Saul, the meaning of let justice be done while the heavens fall.
Regardless of the consequences, the phrase "let justice be done." It may be used by someone who is attempting to demonstrate that justice is a necessity in a particular situation.
According to Penlighten, the Latin phrase fiat justitia ruat caelum originates from the Latin word fiat justitia, which is a part of law jargon. However, many people prefer to abbreviate the term to fiat justitia, which means that justice be done.
Fiat justitia ruat caelum's literal translation is "let there be justice," which can be interpreted in the Merriam-Webster dictionary, which includes the words "let there be justice" while the heavens sink.
It dates back to the first century BCE, but it did not become a technical legal term until far into the future, previously serving as a strictly philosophical term.
"Alright, let justice be done even if the heavens fall." #BetterCallSaul
The Reasons to Better Call Saul
It must have some significance when Jimmy uses the phrase while sitting behind his law firm desk.
It does. In Season 3, episode 5, Jimmys brother Chuck explains the phrase.
He says let justice be done, though the heavens will fall if willing, because the very essence of justice will ensure Jimmy is punished for everything he is doing to him.
Jimmy's reasoning for using the phrase in his own life is unanswered. However, we anticipate Jimmy to use it as a legal argument. He may be averse to the laws and betray the law, but he believes his actions are justified as long as he achieves what he believes to be justice.
Saul is a lawyer who strives to obtain justice at any cost.
Two stories collide.
Bob Odenkirk opened up on the final season linking Better Call Saul and Breaking Bad together in an interview with Looper:
As soon as I finish watching this season of Better Call Saul, it will tie the two shows together in a way that is unlike anything previously.
He said: I dont know if anyone will do a supercut, but it might be cool.