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New Person Of Interest Season 4,Episode 14 Official Spoilers,Plotline Revealed By CBS

  • OnTheFlix
Recently, CBS released the new synopsis/spoilers for their upcoming "Person Of Interest" episode 14 of season 4. The episode is entitled, "Guilty," and it turns out that we're going to see some very intriguing drama go down when Finch gets quite suspicious of a juror he thinks is trying to corrupt a case, and more! In the new, 14th episode press release: The machine will send Finch on his toughest assignment yet: Jury Duty. Press release number 2: When the Machine arranges for Finch to sit on the jury of a murder trial, he will begin to suspect that a fellow juror is set to rig the proceedings. In the meantime, Reese is going to begin to open up to the department's therapist. Guest stars feature: Blair Brown (Emma), Pedro Carmo (Chad Bryson), Bryan Terrell Clark (Tim), Jamie Carroll (Lana)Massiel Mordan (Mikki), Samuel Ray Gates (Yates), Tina Benko (Cobb), Lillias White
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Person of Interest 1.05 'Judgment' Review

On paper, the idea of a machine spitting out data to begin each week’s new Person of Interest could have turned out to be a somewhat limited premise. So far, the show has done a fine job of trying to mix it up story-wise with what each new number from the machine leads Reese and Finch toward doing. In the latest episode, the machine puts the pair onto a judge named Samuel Gates when his social security number is pulled.

What sets this episode apart from previous efforts would be that all of the elements of the show so far: Detective Carter’s hunt for the man in the suit, Reese and Finch’s growing partnership, and the Poi of the week were all given enough time to not take away from the overall effect of any other given piece of the Person of Interest puzzle. Speaking of puzzle,
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TV Review: Person Of Interest 1.5, ‘Judgment’

Rating: 4.5 out of 5 stars

Every week I’m getting more and more impressed with CBS’s Person of Interest. As a rule of thumb, I much prefer serialised dramas as apposed to procedural (show’s where the story continues week after week instead of singular weekly plots), the reason being; the one-off stories and characters have a tendency to meld together in my mind, most becoming forgotten or meshed together. You start referring to episodes as “the one with the…” a death trap for any show by my reckoning. So far, I haven’t found this to be the case with Person of Interest. I suppose I owe credit (or blame) to Executive Producer J. J. Abrams. His other show Fringe is a mix of serial and procedural and I guess this has slowly worn down my rejection of the procedural format. Of course it doesn’t help when each
See full article at Obsessed with Film »

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