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Suits: Season 1

Suits: Season 1

Product Specifications
Language English
Binding DVD
Publisher Universal Studios Home Entertainment

Customer Reviews on Suits: Season 1

  1. 5 star (207)
  2. 4 star (26)
  3. 3 star (4)
  4. 2 star (5)
  5. 1 star (6)
Overall Rating 4.7 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Reviews
  1.  Suits is Simply Superb!!! 21 June, 2014 On
    I had got addicted to this serial from one of my friends advice. He used to watch this show everyday. From his understanding suits is a well acted serial with fine cast and meaningful topic. Suits ,erupts from the normal melodramatic drama that you see in other serials. , it comes in relatively good faith — not merely with a snappy sense of its own fun, but also with a chipper belief in the viability of renewal.On this series there are no dank unemployment offices, no cups of weak coffee, only high floors, soaring views and crisp French roasts.
    More About This Series

    Forged seemingly on creative autopilot, these shows typically feature well-meaning guys in a bad way getting a shot at professional reinvention, one in which they are guaranteed never to be subjected to anything but the comeliest female work force.
    Gleaming sunlight is as much a character on these series as the actual spies and cops and healers. As if in receipt of an order from the Federal Communications Commission prohibiting inclemency, the standard USA series does not depict rain.

    “Suits” follows the formula meticulously, with bright skies, floor-to-ceiling windows and a brilliant, bungling autodidact who, having never finished college, lands a job as a summer associate at a glitzy Manhattan law firm. The underachiever in question is the boyishly forlorn-looking Mike Ross (Patrick J. Adams). Orphaned and raised by his grandmother, he ekes out a living by taking the LSATs for people who couldn’t solve a logic problem if they had been tutored by Socrates.

    I will spare you the precise and preposterous details of how Ross becomes a protégé of the hotshot womanizing litigator Harvey Specter (Gabriel Macht), but suffice it to say that Ross is the kind of guy who seems to have the capacity to recite American case law the way that 10-year-olds can quote passages of “Harry Potter.” Ross took the New York bar exam on a bet and passed.

    The only sticking point to his employment is that Ross must pretend that he attended Harvard Law School, a deceit that we are meant to believe that he can pull off, even though nearly every other lawyer at the firm is a graduate. “Suits” makes enough fun of Harvard, and the cliché of the climbing drone it produces, that Yale alumni might want to consider viewing parties.

    Though the series begins amusingly enough, it quickly descends into cloying buddy escapade, in which the full-of-heart slacker seeks to teach his careerist boss how to care, and the careerist boss teaches his moldable young thing about cunning and diligence and clothes that cost a mortgage payment. “Suits” carries the banner of populism and wears the wardrobe of the elites.

    Suits is for the Elites who love watching pure excellence recreated everyday rather then switching to glycerine and melodramatic drama!!!!
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