Abigail Spencer’s Dana Scott returns on Suits Season 8 Episode 14, “Peas in a Pod,” and her return causes problems with Samantha and leaves Harvey conflicted.
What he realizes pretty quickly, along with Donna, as is that Scottie is in trouble, even though she doesn’t want to admit it at first.
Harvey doesn’t let go of people he cares about easily. He’s loyal — in his way, and even though Scottie is going after a member of his own firm, Harvey is focused on her best interests.
The fact that she helped with Mike when he needed her is another part of that, of course, but either way, Harvey’s in a difficult situation. It stings a bit that he doesn’t fully back Samantha, but none of this is cut and dry.
It’s too bad more time isn’t spent on the case overall, but it does set a few things in motion. It continues to allow Katrina to establish her place as senior partner, especially when it comes to Samantha, and it brings up the past in a way that’s important.
On top of that, there are some strong scenes with Donna and Scottie that allow them to reflect on that a bit, and at the end of the day, the way all of the women treat each other is positive.
Ultimately, it seems Scottie’s return is more about reminding Donna and Harvey that they have feelings for each other. That’s fine and all, but how many people have to tell them how obvious this is before they work it out themselves?
Harvey’s reaction to Thomas is understated, but it tells a lot. Whether or not they ever actually end up together, he’s going to have some jealousy over Donna being with another man. Their dynamic is complicated, to say the least.
Meanwhile, Alex has a case that allows us to see some fun scenes between him and Gretchen, and those two may be my new favorite pairing. I do hope Gretchen hits it off with Alex’s dad.
The case is more serious, and again, it’s one I wish we had been able to spend more time on. It’s emotional as it involves a grieving husband, but there isn’t a whole lot of time to process everything. What’s most important is how it affects Alex, who realizes a mistake and is willing to reflect and learn — and find a helpful solution.
I spend a lot of time writing about character growth when it comes to this show, and Alex is one we haven’t seen change much. Mostly that’s because he hasn’t been here long, but it’s promising that we’re getting to see some of that now, even as we near the end of the series.
Speaking of growth, that’s something we see in Louis on this episode as well, as we have for most of the season. He attributes that change to his therapist, who he winds up representing when he learns he’s being sued.
Dr. Lipschitz is such an excellent character, and it’s interesting to see that dynamic change a bit — we’ve only ever seen him as Louis’s therapist, and now he needs help from him instead.
It does make that relationship complicated too, unfortunately, but Louis has come so far that it almost seems fitting.
What did you think of this episode of Suits? Share your thoughts in the comments below!
Suits airs Wednesdays at 10/9c on USA.
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Suits Renewed for Ninth and Final Season at USA
Suits recap: 'Admission of Guilt'
This week, Harvey and Mike’s renewed partnership continues as they dive headfirst into their latest ethically questionable gambit. Unfortunately, in their quest to get Mike into the bar, they end up letting down several of their colleagues. Thankfully, the one person who doesn’t suffer too much from their shenanigans is Rachel, who has her own fun and enlightening team-up in the episode.
The risk of this going sideways increases at the beginning of the episode when Harvey informs Mike that he’ll have to run this lawsuit through the legal clinic to make it look legitimate since they need an admission of guilt to actually make the stock drop. Mike is unsure about this, as he should be. But, alas, he agrees to do it anyway, marches into the office the next day, and gives Oliver the task of researching every case that Velocity Data Solutions has settled. Meanwhile, Harvey forces Craig, a.k.a. the crooked New York Bar guy, to schedule a hearing for Mike.
Although Oliver kind of sucks in court, he’s really good at doing research and ends up finding six mining suits. Apparently, Velocity works in mining, and some employees tried suing for health complications from said mining; however, they settled and signed NDAs. So Mike approaches one of the employees, who is dying from cancer, and convinces him to break his NDA, which would break 150 other NDAs.
Worried about the consequences of what Harvey and Mike have gotten themselves into, Rachel shows up at Harvey’s apartment to chat. She makes Harvey promise that he’ll pull the plug on this tomfoolery if the risk becomes too great. Harvey gives her his word, but then immediately breaks it. See, Mike meets with Velocity Solutions CEO James Palmer, who refuses to budge on the NDAs and threatens to crush his legal clinic. So, Mike, thinking on his feet, lies and says Pearson Specter Litt is his co-counsel. That increases the risk even more because Harvey was trying to stay away from this case so that it didn’t look too suspicious. Obviously, Harvey goes along with Mike’s audible, but he’s not happy about it. Now that they’re in this together, this means they have to find a way to try 150 cases. Luckily, Harvey has 10 eager new associates ready to help.
Unfortunately, Mike’s gambit also forces Harvey to break his word to another person: Louis. Before Mike dragged him further into this, Harvey had agreed to partner up with Louis to indulge a demanding CEO of a couture company with a meeting. But, alas, Harvey backs out of that, which actually disappoints Louis, who was looking forward to partnering up with Harvey on something. And you really feel for Louis thanks to Rick Hoffman’s empathetic performance. Without Harvey, Louis decides to recruit Rachel and Katrina to help him.
It shouldn’t come as a surprise to hear that Nathan is not happy about what Mike’s doing, especially since Mike didn’t consult him about taking on this case or about partnering with Pearson Specter Litt. Nathan accuses Mike of trying to use this case to get his old job back at Pearson Specter Litt, but Mike says that’s not what he’s doing and reveals that he turned down a better-paying consultant offer to come work there. Yeah, that shuts Nathan up, but he still suspects Mike is up to something.
NEXT: Mike’s lies come out
Mike and Oliver take their boxes and head to Pearson Specter Litt to get to work on all of these cases. Oliver’s first meeting with Harvey is hilarious and ends with Harvey threatening to shove a record where the sun doesn’t shine since he found Oliver touching his things (at Mike’s urging, because Mike is a troll). You would think Oliver’s experience at the firm would improve, but instead he just finds himself getting intimidated by the associates, who are getting their work done faster than he is. Mike swoops in with a pep talk, and Oliver reveals that he knows Mike doesn’t have an ulterior motive for taking on this case because he cares more about winning.
That little chat with Oliver awakens Mike’s conscience even more because he hates having to lie to Nathan and, especially, to Oliver. But Harvey reminds him that he’s actually trying to do good for the miners — and Oliver, by having him work on the case. Mike reveals that watching Oliver fail in the court was the reason he decided to go through with this because he hated feeling powerless. For Mike, the desire to never feel that way again makes this risk totally worth it.
The next day, Harvey and Mike file all of their suits, which, naturally irritates multiple people. First, there’s Craig, who confronts Mike outside of the legal clinic and threatens to pull the plug on his hearing if this suit isn’t wrapped up soon enough. Then, Palmer pays Harvey a visit with a very generous settlement offer of $350 million, but Harvey refuses without an admission of guilt. Unfortunately, Harvey’s refusal confirms what Palmer suspected: Harvey and Mike are doing this for his competitor Craig, who has the power to make Mike a real lawyer. Even though the case is falling apart, Harvey threatens to go after Velocity for stealing Craig’s technology, but the CEO tells him the situation is a lot more nuanced than that.
Meanwhile, Katrina and Rachel come up with a fine dining-themed presentation for Louis’ client. Honestly, I was surprised by how much I enjoyed watching these two work together. There were two moments that stood out: First, Katrina thanks Rachel for setting up her gig at her father’s firm. Then, later on in the episode, Katrina shares what it was like to work for Robert. It was great, she says, adding that Robert was beaming the day he made Rachel her job offer, even though she rejected it. That revelation takes Rachel by surprise but ultimately makes her feel great because it calms her worries about turning her father down and helps her realize how much respect he has for her.
Alas, Katrina-Rachel bonding time is the only good thing to come out of their team-up with Louis. Even though they give a great presentation, the couture CEO is annoyed that Harvey didn’t show up and ends up firing Pearson Specter Litt as a client. Louis doesn’t handle rejection well, but this time it leaves him feeling more demoralized than anything else. He doesn’t lash out or get angry with Donna for suggesting he use Rachel and Katrina. Instead, he simply goes home and spends some time with Tara, who is more than willing to hear him talk about his bad day. There’s a tenderness to their interactions that really works.
Mike returns to his office at the legal clinic, where he finds Oliver waiting to confront him. Oliver demands to know what Mike has to gain from pursuing this case. Seeing no other option, Mike admits that he did so he can get into the bar. Disgusted, Oliver tells him he needs to come clean to Nathan. And just like that, Mike has lost Oliver’s trust, which probably stings quite a bit since it was clear he was enjoying their working relationship. Moreover, I don’t think Mike expected he’d be the one admitting his guilt in tonight’s episode.
Following up on Parker’s tip, Harvey digs into Craig’s past and discovers he lied. A mistress didn’t give his proprietary info to Velocity, Craig did. Craig was promised a job if he leaked the information, but Velocity Solutions pulled the deal at the last minute and deposited some money in an offshore account to implicate him. (So Harvey kind of got his admission of guilt, right?) That’s enough to convince Harvey that the deal is off, and he orders Craig to make sure Mike passes his ethics interview with the bar or else.
After tonight, there are two episodes left in the season, and I find myself very interested in seeing how things shake out. Will Mike actually become a lawyer, or will Craig find a way to screw Mike and Harvey over? Knowing this show, it’ll probably be the latter.
- I can’t tell you what’s going on with the Donna, Benjamin, and The Donna storyline. At this point, I don’t know what purpose it serves; however, I will LOL if The Donna somehow ends up saving the day in the finale.
- Rachel found out that she passed the bar without having to do an interview. She’s going to be a lawyer!
- Do we think Katrina telling Rachel how great it was to work with Robert is setting up Rachel deciding to leave the firm?
Suits (season 1)
Season of television series
The first season of the American legalcomedy-dramaSuits originally aired on USA Network in the United States between June 23, 2011 and September 8, 2011. The season was produced by Hypnotic Films & Television and Universal Cable Productions, and the executive producers were Doug Liman, David Bartis and series creator Aaron Korsh. The series revolves around corporate lawyer Harvey Specter and his associate attorney Mike Ross who, between the two of them, have only one law degree. The season had six series regulars playing employees at the fictional Pearson Hardman law firm in Manhattan: Gabriel Macht, Patrick J. Adams, Rick Hoffman, Meghan Markle, Sarah Rafferty, and Gina Torres.
On April 5, 2010, USA announced that it was developing seven new pilots for its 2010–2011 television season, including A Legal Mind, which would later become Suits. The premiere was written by Aaron Korsh, and David Bartis and Gene Klein served as executive producers. It was later announced on May 17, 2010 that USA ordered a ninety-minute cast-contingent pilot for the series. The network later picked up A Legal Mind on January 19, 2011 and ordered eleven one-hour episodes in addition to the 90-minute pilot.
Creator Aaron Korsh, whose Notes from the Underbellysitcom was canceled during the 2007–2008 Writers' Strike, wrote a spec script intended to be a "half-hour Entourage-type based on my experiences working on Wall Street." He later realized that the project should have hour-long episodes. Korsh and his agent took the script to several production companies and wanted to give the script to Universal Media Studios. However, Korsh found it odd that the studio did not want to sell the script to NBC, the network the studio typically worked with. Korsh's agent convinced USA Network executive Alex Sepiol that although the series was neither a procedural nor what the network typically did, he would like the characters. Sepiol approved of the script, and by then, Hypnotic Films & Television signed on to the project. The team pitched the script to USA, which bought the script after the pitch. Korsh did not pitch it to anyone else. When rewriting the script, Korsh made only small changes to the first half-hour, up to when Mike is hired. Originally, Mike did not take LSATs for others and only pretends to have attended Harvard, as opposed to pretending he attended Harvard and has a law degree. Korsh noted that there is no degree or test needed to work on Wall Street and be a mathematical genius, unlike the bar examination in law. He decided to "embrace" this difference and change the premise.
The pilot episode was filmed in New York City, where the series is set. The rest of the series is filmed in Toronto, where the sets are built to be identical to the New York law offices seen in the pilot.
To promote the series debut, USA had an advance screening of the pilot on June 2, 2011 at the Hudson River Park and distributed free Häagen-Dazs Sundaes cones at the viewing. The network also had branded ice cream carts, bikes, and scooters give away the Sundaes and USA/Entertainment Weekly 2011 promotion summer guides on June 22 and June 23 in New York, Los Angeles, Chicago, San Francisco, and Boston to promote the pilot.
The season was created by Aaron Korsh and was aired on USA Network in the United States. The season was produced by Hypnotic Films & Television and Universal Cable Productions. The executive producers were Korsh, Doug Liman, and David Bartis. The staff writers were: Korsh with three writing credits; Sean Jablonski, Jon Cowan, Ethan Drogin, and Rick Muirragui with two each; and Erica Lipez with one. The directors throughout the season were Kevin Bray, John Scott, Dennie Gordon, Kate Woods, Terry McDonough, Tim Matheson, Norberto Barba, Felix Alcala, Jennifer Getzinger, and Mike Smith.
Main article: List of Suits characters
Six actors received star billing in the show's first season. Each character works at the fictional Pearson Hardman law firm in Manhattan. Gabriel Macht plays corporate lawyerHarvey Specter, who is promoted to senior partner and is forced to hire an associate attorney.Patrick J. Adams plays college dropout Mike Ross, who wins the associate position with his eidetic memory and genuine desire to be a good lawyer.Rick Hoffman plays Louis Litt, Harvey's jealous rival and the direct supervisor of the firm's first-year associates.Meghan Markle plays Rachel Zane, a paralegal who aspires to be an attorney but her test anxiety prevents her from attending Harvard Law School.Sarah Rafferty plays Donna Paulsen, Harvey's long-time legal secretary, confidant, and the only one at the firm who knows Mike never attended law school. Rafferty was recommended for the role by Macht, who had been friends with Rafferty for twenty years at the time of production. When she auditioned for the role, Korsh felt she was best actress for the part.Gina Torres plays Jessica Pearson, the co-founder and managing partner of the firm.
The season also featured several recurringguest stars. Tom Lipinski appeared in four episodes as Mike's drug-dealing best friend Trevor Evans, whose friendship with Mike deteriorates throughout the season. Vanessa Ray plays Trevor's girlfriend Jenny Griffith in seven episodes. Rebecca Schull plays Edith Ross, Mike's grandmother and caretaker after his parents' deaths, in two episodes. Ben Hollingsworth appears in two episodes as Kyle Durant, Mike's rival and fellow associate, and Max Topplin appears in four episodes as Harold Gunderson, another associate.
See also: List of Suits episodes
The pilot episode gained a 1.6 ratings share among adults aged 18–49 and garnered an estimated 4.6 million viewers, making the episode the ninth most watched basic cable show for the week. The episode was watched 2 million in people aged 18–49 and 2.1 million in people aged 24–54, a double-digit increase over the January premiere of the network's other legal drama Fairly Legal. The second episode, which aired June 30, experienced a four-tenths ratings drop, which was attributed to the holiday weekend. However, the episode's ratings were bolstered by a high DVR viewings. The ratings rose the next week garnering 4.5 million views with a 1.3 ratings share among adults aged 18–49. The premiere of Jersey Shore, which shares the Thursday 10pm timeslot with Suits, caused a decrease in ratings, a trend that continued for the rest of the season. Together, Burn Notice and Suits were the top scripted shows in primetime television, and no other network aired scripted series that garnered over four million total viewers, one million viewers aged 25–54, or one million viewers aged 18–49. Suits was ranked third in males aged 18–49 and males aged 25–54. The series made USA Network the most watched network in the Thursday 10pm timeslot and gained more total viewers and households than any other scripted series in the timeslot. The series has the network's third best performing premiere season in viewers aged 18–49, in viewers aged 18–34, and in total viewers.
|No.||Title||Air date||Time slot (EST)||18–49 rating||Viewers|
|1||"Pilot"||June 23, 2011 (2011-06-23)||Thursdays|
|2||"Errors and Omissions"||June 30, 2011 (2011-06-30)||1.2||3.89||#1|
|3||"Inside Track"||July 7, 2011 (2011-07-07)||1.3||4.53||#2|
|4||"Dirty Little Secrets"||July 14, 2011 (2011-07-14)||1.3||4.38||#3|
|5||"Bail Out"||July 21, 2011 (2011-07-21)||1.5||4.38||#1|
|6||"Tricks of the Trade"||July 28, 2011 (2011-07-28)||1.5||4.44||#1|
|7||"Play the Man"||August 4, 2011 (2011-08-04)||1.3||4.03||N/A|
|8||"Identity Crisis"||August 11, 2011 (2011-08-11)||1.2||3.96||#2|
|9||"Undefeated"||August 18, 2011 (2011-08-18)||1.5||4.46||#1|
|10||"Shelf Life"||August 25, 2011 (2011-08-25)||1.2||3.82||#2|
|11||"Rules of the Game"||September 1, 2011 (2011-09-01)||1.2||3.96||#1|
|12||"Dog Fight"||September 8, 2011 (2011-09-08)||1.3||3.47||N/A|
Home media release
|Suits: Season One|
|Set details||Special features|
|Region 1||Region 2||Region 4|
|May 1, 2012||April 30, 2012||July 6, 2012|
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(Courtesy of Shane Mahood/USA Network)
USA Network continues Season 8 of the popular lawyer drama, Suits, starring Gabriel Macht and Katherine Heigl, with Episode 14: Peas in a Pod. Now that Mike Ross (Patrick J. Adams) has left the firm, is lawyer Harvey Specter (Macht) ready to get back in the game and take on new court cases?
Since we last left them, Louis Litt (Rick Hoffman) has been leading the firm as Managing Partner and now Dr. Lipschitz needs his help. Thomas Kessler (Sasha Roiz) and Donna (Sarah Rafferty) are getting really cozy with each other. Before entering the office, Harvey gets a surprise visit from Scottie (Abigail Spencer).
While Katrina (Amanda Schull) are working on a case with Samantha (Heigl), the two are blindsided by Scottie in court. Samantha swears revenge on Scottie, which gets Harvey in their crosshairs. Samantha points out that Harvey didn’t even have her back.
Meanwhile, Alex (Dule Hill) is having problems with his own case. In his case, the widower claims the device failed to notify him of his dead wife’s diabetes. The widower claims it was the company’s fault that his wife died.
At first, Samantha discovers the dirt on Scottie. Her client has been faking the accounts, which Scottie already knew. Harvey came to Scottie with a settlement, but Scottie rejected his offer. The settlement would cause the judge to look into the fake accounts and Scottie is trying to save people’s jobs.
Louis is conflicted because Dr. Lipschitz doesn’t want to believe he could misdiagnose a patient. But in order to prove Dr. Lipschitz is still good at his job, Louis has to show his client is dangerous at the stand. Dr. Lipschitz believes his client’s suicidal tendencies will resurface.
After making her own decision, Katrina refuses to play dirty tricks on Scottie. Harvey and Samantha end up arguing over whether they can save Scottie from this mess. In the end, Samantha makes an offer to Scottie that she cannot refuse and hides the fake accounts from the judge.
Louis ends up making a deal with the client and saves Dr. Lipschitz. In return, Dr. Lipschitz promise to return Louis’ emails in a timely and faster manner. Knowing the widower is right, Dule makes sure his client pays for a charity foundation.
While Donna ends up going out on her date, Harvey and Samantha end up having drinks. Samantha jokes about Harvey’s ex-girlfriends, he promises o send her a list.
Suits continues Wednesdays at 10pm on USA Network.
By Jorge Solis
Episode 14 suits season 1
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