The Bear Season 1 Ending Explained : What You Think About It?


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Spoiler alert for “The Bear” season 1, but you should know that from the headline so don’t cry to me when you’ve been spoiled, Chef. As a youngster who grew up in the Chicagoland area, I am an easy mark for anything that offers me a flavor of home. When I die, wrap me in Giardiniera peppers like the Italian beef I am. Here in this article, you are going to know about The Bear Season 1 ending and more things:

I was excited when I first caught wind of the FX and Hulu series “The Bear” from Christopher Storer: a ruthlessly honest drama about the craziness of working at a Chicago bistro while juggling anxiety and sorrow.

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Well, ruthlessly honest about everything other than providing an authentic look at Chicago. Comedian and TV writer/podcaster Ashley Ray already read this show’s Chicago rubbish to dirt, so read her critique and envision me nodding my head going “Yup, yes, 100 percent ” over and over again.

That aside, “The Bear” is a terrific show well worth watching, with the seventh episode being the single most anxiety-inducing episode of television I’ve watched in a decade. The show follows Jeremy Allen White (“Shameless”) as Carmen “Carmy” Berzatto, a young chef from the high-class world of fine dining who returns to his home to take over his family’s sandwich store, “The Original Beef of Chicagoland,” following the death of his brother, Mikey (Jon Bernthal) (Jon Bernthal). What do you think about The Bear Season 1 Ending?

Carmy’s “relative” Richie (Ebon Moss-Bachrach) has kept the shop as old school as possible, which is in direct contradiction to the plans of Carmy and new hire Sydney (Ayo Edebiri) to make some substantial changes. One of the least popular changes? Carmy refused to offer Mikey’s red sauce pasta for the staff’s family lunch. Press save in your brain, we’ll be coming back to that.

How Did We Get Here?

Sadly, Mikey Berzatto, who had worked alongside Richie to run The Original Beef, took his own life in 2013, leaving behind Carmy the business and its loyal clientele, who don’t want to see any of the decades of history altered. The more involved Carmy becomes with the restaurant, the more he discovers Mikey’s troubles are bigger than he believed.

The Little Secret

Richie finally recognizes that with Mikey gone, Carmy is all he has left, and decides to give him the letter from Mikey. Inside comes a simple card, stating “I love you, guy. Let it rip” printed on the front. Mikey did love Carmy, despite him not allowing his work at the restaurant with him before, and left a sign that he did want him to take over the family business.

The back of the letter has the recipe for the Family Meal spaghetti red sauce, which explicitly calls for those tiny cans of tomatoes because “they taste better.” (Can confirm, that they do taste better.)

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Carmy decides to make spaghetti for the employees but discovers a print of “KBL” on the cans. Upon opening it, Carmy realizes that Mikey had been stashing wads of cash in the cans, and has the employees of The Original Beef assist him to open the cans as though they were searching for Willy Wonka’s golden ticket.

“The Bear” season 2 has not yet been announced, so watch the episode on Hulu to improve the numbers and perhaps we’ll be able to see Carmy and Sydney bring their wonderful ideas to life.

Don’t forget to follow JournalistPR for more updates.


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