Remember last season when Dean blatantly refused to fight Lucifer when he was possessing Cas because he couldn’t bear to hurt him or destroy his vessel?

Now fast forward to Vince Vincente and how Dean told Sam ‘You didn’t expect Vince to survive’. Dean cares about people; he’s a good person, but he knows that being Lucifer’s vessel destroys the person. YET he refused to let that happen to Cas:

Yeah, that’s all, bye~

That ending was so sad because if you think about it, Vince Vicente’s music was probably what Sam listened to when he left for Stanford and finally got some freedom of choice over simple little things like music.

Imagine Sam, who has spent a lifetime (literally) in the backseat of the Impala listening to the same 20 or 30 of John’s cassettes over and over and over again.

No one would like any songs or artists played that many times through their life. Which is why when Sam leaves, he is determined to listen to music he wants to listen. Not Dad. Not Dean. Him.

And so he does. Sam listens to all kinds of stuff of all styles, but he finds himself not really liking any of it. And not just that, he finds himself missing home, missing his family.

So when Sam stumbles across an old Vince Vicente album, he finds that it’s the best of both. Something different to what he’s heard a thousand times before in the Impala, but yet still the homely rock style that reminds him of his Dad and brother.

It makes so much sense that Sam would be so upset about the death of Vince because he would probably cite him as one of his coping mechanisms after being kicked out and leaving for Stanford.

Poor Sam :(

Rick Springfield on Supernatural

Vince Vincente (aka Lucifer), played by Rick Springfield has been chasing Sam for his vessel since day one. One could say that he wishes he could have…



I have waited 12 seasons to make that joke. Thank you, Rick Springfield.

TV Guide: Best TV Shows of 2016

#3. Better Call Saul: Vince Gilligan is a storytelling master. The second season of Better Call Saul, his and Peter Gould’s prequel to Breaking Bad, is vastly different than its predecessor. Where every moment of Breaking Bad was white-knuckle tense, Better Call Saul is slow-paced and purposefully, misleadingly meandering: a season’s worth of set-up, turns out to be as detailed and deliberate as calligraphy. Every piece, from writing to acting to color scheme, is executed with unparalleled proficiency. - Liam Mathews