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INJUSTICE


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INJUSTICE + The Ice House + Edge of Darkness: The Complete BBC Series
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Product Details

  • Actors: James Purefoy, Charlie Creed-Miles, Sasha Behar, Dervla Kirwan, Robert Whitelock
  • Directors: Colm McCarthy
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Color, NTSC, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 2
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: Acorn Media
  • DVD Release Date: August 28, 2012
  • Run Time: 223 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (66 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0083HXKAY
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #68,927 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Special Features

SDH subtitles
BONUS Photo gallery

Editorial Reviews

From the creator of Foyle's War

"Mesmerizing" -The Observer (U.K.)
"Terrific" -The Daily Telegraph (U.K.)

Seen on DirecTV

"Storytelling so captivating, it's criminal." -The Mail on Sunday (U.K.)

James Purefoy (Rome) leads a distinguished cast featuring Dervla Kirwan (Ballykissangel), Charlie Creed-Miles (Five Days), and Nathaniel Parker (The Inspector Lynley Mysteries) in a taut five-part thriller of murder, conspiracy, secrets, and guilt. Created by Anthony Horowitz (Foyle's War, Collision), Injustice merges legal drama, police investigation, and high-tension suspense in an atmosphere of moral ambiguity.

Purefoy plays defense barrister William Travers, who has fled from London murder trials to the peace of the Suffolk countryside with his family. He is called upon to defend an old friend in a homicide that may be much more than it seems, even as death strikes close to home and he becomes a target of investigation himself.

Customer Reviews

Great twist of an ending.
halh
Seems London law finds its own methods of justice.
Harold Wolf
Very well acted, with a great storyline.
Kelsey Byard

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

85 of 86 people found the following review helpful By E. Lee Zimmerman TOP 1000 REVIEWER on August 13, 2012
Format: DVD
To date, James Purefoy has had a wonderful career. He first came to my attention in 2001's A KNIGHT'S TALE where he made the most out of a secondary role as Colville. Then, I remember his chewing scenery as Marc Anthony in HBO & the BBC's stellar "Rome" series. Then, I saw him in the US-ignored SOLOMON KANE - a theatrical adaptation of Robert E. Howard's legendary pulp character - and, while I can admit the picture had some nominal flaws, it became clear to me that, if justice were served, Purefoy was destined for some greater things. Still, he's toiled in relative obscurity; hopefully, INJUSTICE will correct that.

William Travers (played by Purefoy) is a barrister who's given up on big-city law after suffering a mental breakdown upon learning that he successfully represented a criminal responsible for a heinous accident. Instead, he prefers representing petty criminals from his home in rural Suffolk. However, when a past friend accused of murder asks for his representation personally, Travers begrudgingly agrees ... but what he eventually uncovers will push him to his psychological limits, forcing him to question what he personally believes in.

So far as the story is concerned, INJUSTICE is a bit of an anomaly. It isn't easily classified. It's one part police procedural, one part legal thriller, and one part character drama. There are several different storylines revolving around the main plot; yet all of them congeal on the premise of what justice in an unjust world looks like. Granted, there are elements here which appear to be circumstantial as they're revealed, but, as the investigation unfolds, the audience finds out how interwoven this shared reality of theirs truly is.
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32 of 34 people found the following review helpful By Harold Wolf TOP 50 REVIEWER on July 10, 2012
Format: DVD
Anthony Horowitz created, wrote, and produced this mini-series. It's a psychological thriller with layer upon layer of subplot, reminiscent of a best-selling novel. Horowitz was responsible for Foyle's War, Midsomer Murders, and much more. It was his name that caught my attention and inspired me to watch this 5-parter. It is really a 3 ¾ hour movie. It's great on DVD so you can begin at lunch and watch through till dinner (or supper till bedtime). But don't expect to be able to sleep immediately after watching this mind-twisting series. Whenever you start episode one, you'll not be able to stop watching till the end.

SUBTITLES provided for DVDs. TV airing June 2011
Episode 1: Defense Barrister Will Travers (James Purefoy-`Dance to the Music of Time') moves to the Suffolk countryside. Nice scenery, but too much action and flashbacks to enjoy the setting very long. Wife Jane (Dervla Kirwan) teaches to boys in a juvenile detention facility. Will is troubled over a violent past, exposed slowly via the flashbacks. His old friend Martin (Nathaniel Parker-`Land Girls') is arrested for murdering his lover/secretary (Jayne Wisener). Solicitor Miss Chandra (Sasha Behar) asks Travers to take the case after refusing murder defense for 2 years following a breakdown. Murders multiply. DI Wenborn (Charlie Creed-Miles) investigates with a grudge. He's ordered around by a nasty cop boss (David Schofield-`Land Girls' `Pirates of the Caribbean' `Blue Murder'). Multi-plots revealed.
___ 2: Travers gets the facts from his accused friend (but more there in the relationship to discover). And he recalls his night with the murdered Lucy (brief nude shot). He also explains his laptop disappeared at the same time, hardware owned by Qestrel Oil. A connection to the murder? Travers is stalked.
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15 of 15 people found the following review helpful By David Webb on September 11, 2012
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
This is a gripping story where several threads are interwoven into a satisfying mystery yarn. I really like James Purefoy, and the rest of the cast is also excellent.
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9 of 9 people found the following review helpful By prisrob TOP 50 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on March 11, 2013
Format: Amazon Instant Video Verified Purchase
I have to admit I almost stopped watching the series about half way into the watch. It was dragging and the storyline seemed boring, But I gave it another try, and by the end of episode one, I was a believer.

James Purefoy plays William Travers he is a good looking defense lawyer, lives in Suffolk and has a lovely family. Though on closer inspection, all does not seem right. It seems he has had a recent breakdown. A recurrent nightmare leads to the death of a man, though it takes two episodes to get us there. William's wife is teaching literature at the local boys reformatory, and has a special student that she may mentor.

Then there's DI Mark Wenborn, played by Charlie Creed-Miles who had a colleague who was crooked, and, now Charlie's a mean man, not liked by anyone. He has his eyes on Travers and that can't lead to anything good.

One of Willam's old school friends has been arrested for murder, and he has requested William as his barrister. This means William will need to return to London, the scene of his breakdown. Most of the story is told in flashbacks, and it is interesting, indeed, to look at the evidence and clues as they accumulate. This has turned into a well planned and laid out series. They may want to look at the first half of episode one and beef it up, it almost lost me.

Recommended. prisrob 03-11-13
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