"Mad Men" Explores What Happens When One's Better Half Also Is Their Worst Half
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"Mad Men" Explores What Happens When One's Better Half Also Is Their Worst Half

By Sarah Carlson | TV Reviews | May 28, 2013 | Comments ()


The direction Megan is given for her “To Have and To Hold” characters — twins Corinne and Colette — is a nice summary for the members of various couples and pairings in the “Mad Men” world: “They’re two halves of the same person, and they want the same thing, but they’re trying to get it in different ways.” I wouldn’t say Megan is the other half of Don. That role still belongs to Betty, which was made quite clear in Season Six’s ninth episode, “The Better Half.” The exes rendezvoused while their current better halves remained faithful and oblivious, but not everyone took the low road when it came to love or work.

The most interesting contrast of partners has to be Don and Ted, ambitious ad men who go about their business in different ways. Or at least Peggy thinks they’re different — Ted cares about the idea, she tells Don, while he only cares about his own idea. Don doesn’t buy that notion and tells Peggy not to be fooled. The unclear power structure of the new agency has everyone uneasy about taking sides in an argument, so when Ted and Don disagree on how to tackle margarine accounts, Harry is mum, Peggy is diplomatic and only Pete ventures out enough to say he agrees with Don the most. Peggy’s reluctance to engage and express an opinion is interesting considering her assumed preference for Ted over Don. But perhaps she is more cowed by her former mentor than she’d like to believe. Ted refers to her as his protégé, but that is probably because, as Don said, Ted doesn’t know Peggy as well as he thinks he does.

Peggy wants to be good like Ted, probably more than she even wants to be with Ted, but here is one person who is above the games most of the other characters play. Even though he reveals to Peggy that he loves her, he declares they cannot have a relationship outside of their professional one. “I didn’t know you felt this way,” she said to him. “I don’t want to, that’s the point,” he replied. His confession is jarring to Peggy, who for so long has hidden her emotions and tried to go with the flow of life and work. Abe calls her on it — after she accidentally stabs him with a knife taped to a broom handle. Her fear of their sketchy apartment and neighbor was warranted, as Abe was previously stabbed by in the neighborhood by “criminals” he ultimately shielded from the police. His second stabbing at the hands of Peggy is added to a long list of surprisingly violent developments on the series, but aside from providing humor the accident served as a catalyst for the two to finally end things. “You’re scared,” a bleary Abe told her in the back of an ambulance. “You’re a scared person who hides behind complacency. I thought you’d be braver; you’re in advertising. Your activities are offensive to my every waking moment. I’m sorry. But you’ll always be the enemy. … I gotta hand it to you, you gave me a great ending to my article.” Peggy had been trudging through the relationship and their new location as a way to prove she can be loyal, and it appears Abe was doing more of the same. It was an experiment, and it didn’t work.

Betty is back to her usual size and hair color, and she is loving every look she gets. As she waited for Henry, who was on the phone, at a dinner, she attracted the eye of a politico of some sort, Stewart (Michael Rose). He approached her exactly the same way Henry did when they first met at an event. She was waiting for Don, and Henry was smitten and said he wished she were waiting for him. Stewart’s pitch was more crass, but Betty was playful. “I have three children,” she said. “I don’t care,” Stewart replied. “No, look at me. Can you believe I’ve had three children?” Henry wasn’t amused, but as he forced Betty to recount the encounter word for word, he found himself turned on. Don was equally thrilled with Betty’s returned figure, and as the two visited Bobby at summer camp for a weekend, they both looked and acted as if they had gone back in time a decade or so to when their relationship (somewhat) worked. “When I saw you earlier today I thought for a second, ‘Who’s that man?’ ” Betty told Don. “And I forgot how mad I was at you.” “What did you think when you saw me?” she asked him once it was clear they were going to have sex. “That you are as beautiful as the day I met you,” Don replied.

Just how much of Betty’s self-worth is tied to her looks? And can she really be blamed for being so insecure, considering her upbringing? Henry was always sweet to her as she struggled with her weight, but his jealous behavior at her attracting attention from others only proves Betty’s power lies in her physical beauty. As shocking as the Don-Betty reunion was, there was something almost touching in the closure the two seem to have found. They see each other for who they really are, and their mutual attraction persists. “I love the way you look at me when you’re like this,” Betty told him in bed. “But then I watch it decay. I can only hold your attention so long.” “Why is sex the definition of being close to someone?” Don wondered. “… If we lied her together with you in my arms, I would have felt just as close. The rest of it, I don’t know. I don’t know. it doesn’t mean that much to me.” “Is it the same with Megan?” Betty asked. “Why do you want to talk about that?” “That poor girl. She doesn’t know that loving you is the worst way to get to you.”

Back in New York, Megan was batting away advances from fellow actress Arlene (Joanna Going), being dubbed a tease and being OK with it. Poor girl is right; Megan has no one to turn to or confide in. She tried with Sylvia, but that didn’t work out. She attempts friendship with Arlene, but the older swinger isn’t interested in connecting emotionally. “I can’t believe you,” Megan said after Arlene made a pass at her. “I’m trusting you, and you’re taking advantage of every private moment.” That sentiment would be better directed at Don, who at least comforts a lonely Megan once he returns from camp. As sirens wail in the background (the second time sirens punctuated a Don-Megan conversation in the episode), Megan told him she misses him all the time and admits she has been pretending “everything was sunny” for some time. “I don’t know where you’ve gone, but I’m here. Something has to change,” she told him. “You’re right,” Don said. “I haven’t been here.” Is Sylvia (not to mention Betty) out of his system? He doesn’t deserve someone so faithful, but I want to believe he can find a way to keep her.

Roger isn’t having luck caring for others, either. His foray into newfound fatherhood didn’t go over well, as he took his 4-year-old grandson Ellery to see Planet of the Apes. Daughter Margaret (Elizabeth Rice) told him his care-taking days of her now nightmare-plagued son are over. “We’ll probably have to get rid of the dog, he’s that afraid of fur.” Roger pivots from his grandson to his biological son, Kevin, but Joan isn’t interested in involving him in their lives. Greg gets to remain Kevin’s father, and a hero no less. And Bob, in all his tanned-leg glory, gets to be the one to escort them to the beach. For Joan’s sake, I hope the mysterious Bob Benson doesn’t turn out to be trouble. He did, after all, pick up on the tension present when Roger dropped by Joan’s apartment during the weekend on the pretense of a work question. Joan needs someone reliable, and for all Roger’s charms, he is anything but.

Peggy needs someone reliable as well, but Ted isn’t interested in breaking his marriage vows to be that support. Her shock as he rebuffs her that Monday morning, after she relays news of Abe’s stabbing and their subsequent break up, is palpable. Here is someone who isn’t ready to compromise his beliefs. As she stood in between Ted and Don, looking from one to the other, the contrast between the two men was stark. And yet, they are similar, putting on a Monday morning game face as if nothing is wrong. More importantly, neither can provide Peggy with what she needs in life. It’s time she serves as her own mentor.

Sarah Carlson is a TV Critic for Pajiba. She lives in San Antonio. You can find her on Twitter.

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Comments Are Welcome, Bigots and Trolls Are Not

  • TheAggroCraig

    I just don't trust that Bob Bunsen.

  • Morgan_LaFai

    Don's comment about sex not meaning much and Betty's comment about loving Don being the worst way to get Don were both very informative. We have known for a while that Don has fucked views about sex, but it was interesting to hear him admit it. And Betty's comment was so astute. Don thinks he wants a woman he can control completely, but when he has that he loses all respect for said girl and go finds another one. He really wants a girl who can do the impossible, who will know when the right time to be at his beck and call is and when the right time to stand up to him and pick a fight is. but since Don isn't even aware that that is what he wants, I doubt any girl stands a chance. They might be able to do both, but whoa be it unto her she does the one when Don wants the other.

  • SottoVoce

    It's episodes such as "The Better Half" that lead me to believe, despite ample evidence to the contrary, that January Jones isn't devoid of acting talent.

  • babykangarootribbiani

    my prediction is that history will repeat itself from the last time betty and don hooked up while estranged and betty will get pregnant. it would be like the joan and roger thing but we didn;t get to see that one play out as much

  • John G.

    Peggy has shown immense growth since season one, while Don keeps going in ever more desperate circles. I hope whenever she realizes she has to leave the sinking ship that is SCDP-CGC, she pulls a Don and makes her own agency. maybe with Joan?

  • abell

    So, am I a bad person for being thrilled to see Abe go? I understand his ideals, and even respect the decision re the first knifing, but, I cannot stand the sanctimoniousness he's had while he forced Peggy to live in a shithole, and then, at the end berates her for being afraid. No, I'm not saying he deserved to be stabbed, either time, but, one can bear some responsibility, while not bearing the guilt. It's just, after all the annoying crap he's been doing for the past season, his final thing is, "you're afraid, and everything about you offends me." 1. Of course, she's afraid, you asshat, you're living in a hellhole, and 2. you're a selfrighteous judgemental prick. I'm sorry, I needed to get that out of my system.

  • John G.

    I totally respect Abe's decision, and I think Peggy has a right to be afraid. They're just not right for each other. She's no counter-culture revolutionary. And he can't be with someone from advertising. People in advertising aren't even human.

  • abell

    That's my thing. How is it that the people who are randomly knifing people, throwing bricks, shitting on doorsteps, etc, are just making the best of their situations, and those in advertising aren't human? I get that racism is bad, I get that the system was unfair, but, picking and choosing who you have empathy for is literally the exact problem that you're trying to deal with. Hargleblarggleblargh.*

    *abell has grown so enraged that he turned into a frothing rage monster. He should be fine in an hour or so.

  • John G.

    It's easy to judge people when you're not in their situation. Sometimes, after having a boot on your neck long enough, you just lash out in rage. No, it's not constructive, but it is understandable.

  • yocean

    So wait, are we railing on the guy who got fucking stabbed in stomach by his girlfriend just because his idea of "sticking to the man" is erroneous? Am I the only person who thought Peggy was the asshole in that situation, and in the following situation with her boss? Sure he would protect a stranger who stabs his arm for political correctness but that doesn't mean he deserves to get stabbed in damn stomach by his girlfriend (who is in love with her boss by the way) and very near die (the paramedic shrugged)! Or am I a misogynist because I think women can very well and often be assholes?

  • John G.

    I think it makes total sense what Abe did. He cares about fighting for justice. He thinks of himself as revolutionary. And it's not wrong that it's a monstrous and racist system that his attacker would have faced. Also, Abe's main role in the show is to represent these ideas. He's our connection to all the unrest going on outside the insulated world of these rich, white people. If it wasn't for a few characters, like Abe, like Dawn, we wouldn't even know what was going on outside the skyscrapers.

  • abell

    That is absolutely true that we need Abe for this sort of viewpoint. Actually, not sure where it'll come from now. I don't really care how shitty the system is for the criminals, I think the issue was that it would just be an excuse for the cops to screw with a bunch of innocent minorities.

  • abell

    They can be different problems. Abe's ideology can be considered naive, and his method of dealing with it struck me (and probably others) as full fledged lunacy. That is, being knifed while walking home is a big deal and is not a reasonable cost of living.

    Abe didn't deserve to be stabbed either time, but, Peggy's instance was an accident. She reacted in fear (semi reasonable between the brick, Abe's earlier knifing, and what sounded like a rape occuring outside) and instinct and stabbed him Sucks, but, I'm unwilling to assign any blame there. She shouldn't have to live in fear for her life.

    Peggy and Ted is a complete mess and no one's dealing with it well.

    So, those are three different issues and I feel should be treated as such. Abe's ideological war is dumb, Peggy reacted poorly, Ted/Peggy is full of bad life choices. This is Mad Men, there are no white knights.

  • PaddyDog

    Peggy's an executive, but her boss is still allowed to say incredibly inappropriate things to her and then dismiss her

    My life in 2002, which is why I left and started my own company with a colleague

  • SorayaS

    To me, that last shot of Peggy screamed "I'm starting my own company"! She is going to be coming into some money from selling her property...

  • BWeaves

    I briefly thought that, too. However, Peggy is going to lose money when she sells that apartment building. I don't think she can afford to start her own company, especially not as a woman at that time. When SCDP started, they were all flush with money from selling SC. Don even paid for Pete's junior partnership because Pete didn't have the money to kick in. Peggy doesn't have the funds.

    But, if Don and Ted keep at each other, I could see Ted and Peggy spinning off on their own.

  • Mrs. Julien

    "Bobby 5" I loved that joke! My sister was Jennifer J2.

    I thought there was a lot about women and the cultural revolution in this episode:

    Peggy's boyfriend may think he is a revolutionary, but his so-called modern views don't extend to respecting Peggy. He still expects to be cared for.

    Peggy's an executive, but her boss is still allowed to say incredibly inappropriate things to her and then dismiss her. Don still treats her like a secretary no matter what she contributes and uses that knowledge to dismiss her.

    Megan is trying to make strides for herself, but Don limits and belittles her. I feel so sorry for Megan. She is a kind and lovely person and she just keeps getting trampled.

    Betty's self worth comes from being seen as sexually-attractive and the success of her husband. She's old school. No wonder she appeals to Don (as long as she never asks anything of him).

    Joan is finally coming in to her power by demanding it, but even she gets constant push back. Roger sees her professional value, but more than that she is someone who can meet his needs whether sexual or paternal.

  • alwaysanswerb

    Yes to all of this!

  • Kind of off topic, but when you read Mad Men reviews and see Birdy described as: "Fat Betty" do the words "Rammer Jam" immediately leap to mind or do I need to stop listening to the classic rock station?

  • Green Lantern

    This should answer your question:


  • PaddyDog

    Something tells me Roger's daughter will suddenly lift her ban on him seeing the grandson next time she wants some cash from Daddy. She is one spoiled bitch and I wait eagerly for her to have her comeuppance.

  • BWeaves

    1. There was a lot of poking going on in this episode.

    2. There were also a lot of unfortunate underpants. Granted, technically, Brown Nose Bob's were swim trunks, but ew. I lived through the 60's. It wasn't pretty.

    3. Roger failed at both fatherhood and grandfatherhood.

    4. Ted is at least honest, and follows through with his threat of making his and Peggy's relationship only work related. Yes, the end of the episode seemed harsh, but in real life, that was the best thing Ted could have done.

    5. I've been waiting for Abe to break up with Peggy for at least 3 or 4 episodes. He thinks Peggy is the man and that's why he has to break up with her. Abe wants to stick it to the man, but Abe doesn't realize that he IS the man. That's why he got stabbed by the neighborhood thugs to start with. I'm glad Peggy is going to sell that building.

    6. I'm still disturbed by Brown Nose Bob. I'm glad Joan is happy, but I just get the feeling that Bob is trying to sleep his way to the top. Yeah, he SEEMS like a nice guy, in that he's not backstabbing to get to the top. And yet, he just seems like an opportunist.

    7. The return of Hot Betty. Henry only seems to get excited for Betty when someone else wants her first. Remember he hit on Betty when she was 8 months preggo with Gene and still married to Don. I think Betty is catching onto that. Does Henry know that she slept with Don? How could he not know? Don was still in Betty's bed at breakfast time. I think Betty enjoyed doing to Don what he did to her all those years, although technically she's cheating on Henry.

    8. Megan's turn to go blond. It was a nice contrast to Betty going brunette.

    9. I'm still wondering what the new company name is going to be. Since Joan is a partner, is her last name going to be part of the company name? I think they're going to have to go with something "mod" like "AdCo" or something like that. I just can't see Sterling Cooper Cutler Chouoououououough Harris Campbell Crane Benson (in the event he marries Joan).

  • mairimba

    I LOVE Bob Benson (and his thighs), but I'm pretty sure he's throwing a Dick Whitman/Don Draper.

  • Oh, that's an interesting idea. Dick/Don 2.0, but sunnier.

  • Irina

    I know I’m shallow and everything, but let me direct your attention to the
    fact that Bob Benson wore shorts. Like, short shorts. Short, tight shorts. If Hamm was wearing those, three quarters of his appendages would be poking out to say hello. I’m a child of the 80s to I’m not totally sure about 60s fashion, but that seems more like beach-wear than going-to-the-beach-wear. I mean, Joan was normally (and fully) clothed, she even had a head scarf!

  • BWeaves

    I believe in the first episode of the season, when Don's on a beach in Hawaii, he's wearing equally short trunks. I can't begin to imagine the industrial strength jock strap they made him wear, to keep everything "family friendly."

  • BWeaves

    Having lived through the 60's, I have to agree, that those were pretty standard swim trunks of the time. But yeah, they were beach wear and not going to the beach wear. I think they were there for shock value. In the beginning of the scene, you just see Bob from the waist up and he's wearing a polo shirt. Then Roger arrives in his suit and all of a sudden Bob looks like he's undressed from the waist down.

  • PaddyDog

    From the many, many 1960s movies I have watched, those shorts were pretty standard for that time.

  • Fost

    Loving the theories about Bob Benson. The Roger/Bob interaction in Joan's apartment was intriguing, I wonder what Mr. Weiner has in mind for the character.

  • hindulovegod

    Bob Benson, corporate spy? SCDP has left a lot of disillusioned people in its wake. It wouldn't be surprising if one of them landed at a big agency and decided to steal the creative they couldn't buy. And if they are able to pick off a few of the more vulnerable partners at the same time, the more's the better.

    Bob seems nice, but he is very conveniently there for partners whenever anything goes wrong. Only partners. He prompted Joan for info on Pete and got it. Tom and Lorenzo pointed out that Bob told Ken his dad was dead but told Pete this nurse has helped the father recover fully. Bob is an opportunist.

  • alwaysanswerb

    I appreciate the slow scene-setting and buildup of episodes 1-6 because it makes episodes like the last few more explosive. As shocking as it may seem on the surface for Don and Betty to hook up, everything we've seen of them this season was leading to this. Not that it was the only logical conclusion, but just that it makes perfect sense for the two of them to fall into bed together given where they are in their lives. Don is at yet another low point; I'm not sure that it's his lowest, ever, but he's a destructive force of nature every time he goes depressive, so he's certainly wrecking things this time around as well. Betty, on the other hand, is probably the most confident we've ever seen her. Yes, it's about 100% tied to her being hot again, but I really don't blame her all that much for following the script she was given in society. I'm not sure what this says about me, but despite the fact that she did a pretty despicable thing in cheating on Henry, I kind of loved her "you go, girl" moment in her frank appraisal of Don and how there wasn't really any guile or malice in her interactions with him, or in her statement about Megan. She kind of just owned how she felt about herself and what she did, so, you go, girl.

    Other thoughts:

    -- Where was Cutler? I have been loving Harry Hamlin's portrayal of this guy and missed him this episode. Especially given my love for his bromance with Roger. Viva Sterling Cutlery!

    -- Peggy stabbing Abe in the stomach: HAHA! Hilarious end to a doomed relationship. Time to go break hearts at SCDPCGC.

    -- Ted vs. Don: just get out the ruler and get it over with already guys, geez

    -- I still don't really trust Bob Benson. I'd like to believe he really is just a nice guy in Joan's life, but I'm not really sure of it yet. Joan could definitely use a reliable man in her life that isn't just trying to use her in some way.

    -- Ugh, get Duck Phillips out of there. Such a skeeze.

  • Uriah_Creep

    Ted vs. Don: just get out the ruler and get it over with already guys, geez

    I just assumed the HAMMaconda would win glans down.

  • alwaysanswerb

    Unfortunately for him, because he doesn't even know, Ted doesn't have the endurance to go the distance in this contest.

  • BWeaves

    Ahem, glans up.

  • Uriah_Creep

    Well, I just imagine that even flaccid, the HAMMaconda would beat Ted's little snake, so I stand by "glans down".

    ETA: And I've now seriously given way too much thought to actors' penii.

  • BWeaves

    "-- Ted vs. Don: just get out the ruler and get it over with already guys, geez"


  • PaddyDog

    Thank you for seeing Ted's side of this. Every review I have read since Sunday has painted Ted as the asshole who rejected a lost Peggy whereas in reality (TV reality) he had already told her he didn't want to pursue an affair. She really pissed me off with her running to him as soon as Abe broke up with her.

    a. How about trying life without a man for a while?

    b. The guy is married. If you're going to prance around the office like you're so much better than everyone else there, then follow through on being better.

    Also, unrelated but I have to ask: how did Betty drop 40 pounds and get rid of black hair dye back to her glossy blonde in 3 months? In the late 60s those hair chemicals were really harsh: going black and then back to blonde would take a year if you didn't want to fry your hair and end up with orange frizz.

  • Jen13

    Amphetamines and wigs were common in the 60s. It wouldn't have been difficult.

  • MarTeaNi

    I think the asshole move was declaring his love for Peggy, knowing he would never act on it and suspecting she was crushing on him. His outburst about her "touching his hand" and "smiling at him" were essentially laying the blame on her for him having these feelings. Yes, Peggy fumbled when she went to Ted with information about her breakup, but I can give that more of a pass because she was an emotional wreck and trying to go to anyone she thought of for support, letting Ted know she was single was just a little bonus. I can't imagine anyone is in a good position after you accidentally stab a boyfriend and said boyfriend calls you "the enemy" and that you represent all of society's ills.

    As for Betty, I'm going to say "diet pills."

  • I see what you're saying, and I agree it's not Peggy's job to help Ted keep his hands to himself.

    But I think his outburst about hand-touching came from the same place as her barging into his office to talk hopefully about her breakup -- both were feeling unmoored when they started a conversation they knew they shouldn't be having. In their two conversations this episode, they were each the rational, controlled person in one and the irrational, off-kilter person in the other.

    I guess I'm inclined to give them each a grudging pass for the conversation in which they poked the affair bear, and props for the conversation in which they said "ssshh! don't wake it up it's a fucking bear!"

  • MarTeaNi

    For me the big difference is that Ted over-reacts to Peggy simply existing near him, whereas Peggy over-reacts to accidentally stabbing her now ex-boyfriend.

    Ted's behavior (the dressing down, the yelling) aren't just off-kilter, they're highly inappropriate and felt, in context of the episode, like more controlling behavior. I think when Ted was nervous about the client meeting he took it out on Peggy, just like Don, further highlighting that the two aren't so different.

  • Seconded. I thought he was very clear in their first conversation.

    Ted: I'm in love with you. It would really help me if you would avoid touches and tender moments with me please. I'm married and struggling with this. We can't be together, but I think of you as my protege and really want to keep working together. Please help me get through this by being conscious of the effect you have on me and try to avoid twisting the knife.

    Peggy: I broke up with my boyfriend! Let me close-talk with you about it!

    Under the circumstances, I was impressed that Ted shut it down. Despite the fact that I ship them hard :D

  • MarTeaNi

    That's a bit of romantic glossing.

    Ted: What the hell were you doing back there? YOU TOUCHED MY HAND, you can't do that! You can't do that! It jarred me, AND THEN YOU SMILED AT ME. YOU CAN'T SMILE AT ME LIKE THAT. I'm in love with you and now you tell me you're not because that will make my life easier.

    No pleases, no "it would help me if," just lot's of shouting.

  • katy

    Re: the weight - I'm going to guess highly aggressive amphetamines disguised as diet pills that are no longer sold due to safety concerns. Plus, motivation. She has the drive to starve herself into her version of success.

  • PaddyDog

    I agree on the weight: amphetamines plus smoking to suppress appetite would do it, but the hair thing really bothers me.

  • I keep waiting for Bob to make his move to obtain power. Is it possible he's just a really nice guy? He's given us no reason to think he isn't. I almost feel like Weiner is fucking with us by making us feel overly cynical about Bob's motivations.

  • Clinton Alexander

    Didn't Bob say his dad died earlier in the season just to mention this nurse that brought him back to health? Seems like he might not be trustworthy.

  • alwaysanswerb

    On their blog, Tom and Lorenzo picked up on an interesting note that may be indicating he's not completely honest: in an earlier episode, Bob tells Ken that his father is dead, but here, in his last scene with Pete, he says that the nurse brought his father completely back to health. T&L allowed for the possibility that these are referring to different points in time, but they still contradict each other on the surface. I'm just going to be devastated if any deception he's involved in concerns Joan directly, because the last thing she needs is another man fucking with her life.

  • "And can she really be blamed for being so insecure, considering her upbringing?"

    This is an important point I think many seem to miss when it comes to Betty. She's up against some powerful forces. It's not just her and her family making looks a woman's whole identity. It's the whole society they live in. The alternative (Peggy) isn't exactly a glamorous alternative. So can she be blamed? Yes, but not fully. Maybe not even mostly.

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