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On The Final Scene in 'Narcos: Mexico' Season 2 - Diego Luna

The second season of Narcos: Mexico came out a few days ago and the response to the show has been as good as the first season. In an interview with actor Felix Gallardo aka Diego Luna talked on length about the final scene of this season.

2020-02-18T19:16:00Z

Courtesy : PopSugar

The second season of Narcos: Mexico came out a few days ago and the response to the show has been as good as the first season. In an interview with actor Felix Gallardo aka Diego Luna talked on length about the final scene of this season.

"The madness has begun and no one can stop it," Felix Gallardo, the Godfather of the Guadalajara cartel, tells DEA agent Walt Breslin (Scoot McNairy) to close out the second season of Narcos: Mexico. "You'll be drowning in blood, chaos. Now you'll see what happens when the cage breaks open and all the animals run free. You're going to miss me."

Those words, which Felix delivers from behind bars after finally being arrested for the murder of DEA agent Kiki Camarena (Michael Peña) — which played out in season one of the Netflix drug cartel's Mexican re-set — serve as a warning for what's to come next in the ongoing Mexican drug war. Though Netflix has yet to officially renew Narcos: Mexico for a third season, showrunner Eric Newman told The Hollywood Reporter there is enough real-world content for the cartel saga to "go on forever," and Felix's closing words signal the brewing war to come between the rising cartels from Juarez, Tijuana and Sinaloa.

But where does that leave Felix Gallardo and the star who plays him?

"It's too early to say. I don't know," Luna tells THR about whether or not his two-season starring role has officially come to an end. Though he won't rule out the possibility of returning in some capacity (the real Gallardo, who is currently serving a 37-year sentence for the murder of Camarena, continued trafficking from prison for some time), Luna, who is set to star in Disney+'s forthcoming Rogue One prequel series, says he views the final scene as a fitting way to wrap Felix's story: "I like that call to the audience to remind them that, yes, [Narcos] is fictionalized, but it’s based on a reality and a reality that needs your attention."

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