She is pregnant, which is actually, believe it or not for a woman of that era, sexually liberating. There's no risk. She is drunk. She is angry, and it's the end of the world. There is a feeling of a lack of consequences, because the bombs are going to come in five minutes. But I think she has put herself on equal footing.It was a coming out party for suffering housewife Betty Draper and copywriter Peggy Olson last night, and to some extent it has been all season. It's hard to think of a show that began with a certain set of compelling main characters, and switched the focus entirely midway through it run. Don Draper finally got some resolution to his emotional spirit quest, but was generally reduced to vaguely threatening his bosses and writing cutesy love letters to his wife. The more compelling drama was in the finale's emotional scene between rising account executives Peggy Olson and Pete Campbell. The scene started as an example of the Campbell character's agency, but the moment turned out not to belong to him at all.