Three ambitious, but naive, young women work together at a prestigious San Francisco law firm and deal with everyday problems including sexist supervisors, stern bosses, back-stabbing co-workers and cheating boyfriends.
In this detective series with a comical note, Glenn Hall runs an unconventional flashy Private Detective's agency in LA, and means business above all, never mind the rules if she can get ... See full summary »
Paula Jai Parker,
The sequel to the Canadian classic Goin' Down the Road (1970) picks up forty years later when Pete is on the cusp of retirement from his job as postie. Pete has been living in Vancouver, ... See full summary »
The 1946/1947 murder trial of young and beautiful Evelyn Dick remains the most lurid murder case in Canadian history. After children find only the torso of her missing husband, John, Evelyn... See full summary »
Becky, Max, and Elizabeth, three sisters with not a lot in common, spend their afternoons together. Becky the younger sister obsessed with texting her bf, Max the oldest butch rocker who ... See full summary »
Six friends come together for their 20th high school reunion in which one of them is murdered and all of them become suspects. A detective traces their turbulent and secretive lives back spanning 20 years to find which one had the motive.
Three young women, best friends and roommates, work at a prestigous, male-dominated law firm in San Francisco and deal with a variety of courtroom cases, legal depositions and other professional and personal matters. Written by
The show is set in San Francisco because creator David E. Kelley wanted a cosmopolitan setting. Previous Kelley shows have been set in Boston (including Ally McBeal (1997), The Practice (1997) and Boston Public (2000)) because Kelley believed it would be easier to get exterior footage shot in Boston if all of his shows were set there (although it turned out to be more expensive). See more »
This show was absolutely awful. I am almost irrationally fond of David E. Kelley's shows, but this inane drama deserved its poor ratings and the critics' savage reviews. The three leads were insufferably whiny, and were quite possibly the least sympathetic characters on television since "Melrose Place." I found myself rooting against the young heroines, who seemed more like spoiled brats than earnest young lawyers (or whatever they were supposed to be).
It was, I understand, primarily David E. Kelley's decision to cancel the show, so for once, Fox is off the hook. Anyhow, Kelley is still a great talent, and I look forward to his future projects.
3 of 4 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?