When Josh Peyton has a mental breakdown and is charged with breaking and entering, and assault, Harry comes to his defense. Meanwhile Adam and Rachel reluctantly team up to represent death row inmate...
Harry represents a school principal trying to expel a student with an anxiety-based condition which causes her to have uncontrollable outbursts. In addition, Harry reaches out to Roseanna Remmick for...
Centers on Robert T. Ironside, a tough, sexy and acerbic police detective relegated to a wheelchair after a shooting who is hardly limited by his disability as he pushes and prods his hand-picked team to solve the most difficult cases.
The cancellation of the show after its second season was controversial because it had solid ratings among the older demographic of audience members. Apparently the network wanted a younger audience, so they canceled a show who didn't attract them. See more »
For some reason, this show reminds me of Eli Stone - a good-hearted person is thrust into a situation they would not necessarily choose to be in begins using their talent as an attorney to help those who really need it most rather than to help themselves. I actually enjoyed Eli Stone and hated to see it get cancelled so soon. In comparison, Harry's Law does not have those wonderful hallucination fantasies, but the characters certainly are quirky.
I enjoyed the first season. I think it was aired either in a convenient time slot or when everything else was in re-runs. Either way, the schedule worked out for me so that I was able to watch the show.
Unfortunately, in its current time slot, Harry's Law will probably not be people's first choice to watch. It could be the demise of the show. My own personal concern with it is that the story can only go so far before it either becomes too predictable or too boring. Let's hope that's not the case.
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