Myocardial infarction (MI) is typically followed by numerous lethal complications. One such complication is left ventricular free wall rupture (LVFWR). We present the case of a middle-aged hypertensive patient who had a history of unstable angina for seven days. He presented to the emergency room with chest pain, dyspnea, and unstable vital parameters. Clinical signs, electrocardiography, and echocardiography raised the suspicion of left ventricular free wall rupture with ST-segment elevation inferior wall and lateral wall MI. As a result, the patient received aggressive resuscitative measures. Later, he underwent surgical repair for cardiac rupture via cardiopulmonary bypass. Finally, the patient was discharged from the hospital on the 10th postoperative day. The window period from the onset of cardiac wall rupture to patient admission to the operating room is crucial. This case report highlights that a high index of suspicion for left ventricle free wall rupture should be considered for a patient presenting with MI and cardiogenic shock. Timely diagnosis and quick surgical intervention can deter complications and save the patient.