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White Collar 6 Seasons 2013

Season 4
4.8 out of 5 stars (972) IMDb 8.3/10

The unique partnership between slick con man Neal Caffrey (Matt Bomer) and FBI agent Peter Burke (Tim DeKay) was upended in the highly buzzed about season three finale. The critically acclaimed series returns for a dramatic fourth season exploring Burke's fate with the FBI, the whereabouts of Caffrey and whether or not their relationship will ever be the same again.

Starring:
Matt Bomer, Tim DeKay
Original air date:
March 5, 2013

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Season 4

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1. Wanted

On an exotic remote island, Peter must race to find Neal and Mozzie before a ruthless bounty hunter captures Neal and locks him aways for good.

CC TV-PG July 10, 2012 43 minutes
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2. Most Wanted

Having found Neal and Mozzie, Peter must help devise a plan to return Neal to the U.S. and avoid being caputred by Collins, a government sanctioned bounty hunter who can bring Neal back, dead or alive.

CC TV-PG July 17, 2012 43 minutes
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3. Diminishing Returns

Now back in New York, Peter's actions on the island get him demoted and transferred out of the White Collar division. With Neal and his team's help, he surreptitiously investigates a brilliant thief who has avoided the FBI's capture for years.

CC TV-PG July 24, 2012 44 minutes
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4. Parting Shots

Suspecting fraud, Neal and Peter investigate a beautiful widow who stands to inherit a massive life insurance policy. While undercover, Neal romances the widow and is surprised when the con turns real and he begins to have feelings for her.

CC TV-PG July 31, 2012 44 minutes
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5. Honor Among Thieves

An alluring female art thief makes Neal an offer in exchange for important information about his past. But, to take her up on the Hitchcockian deal, Neal must steal a valuable piece of art from under the nose of Peter and the FBI.

CC TV-PG August 14, 2012 44 minutes
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6. Identity Crisis

Mozzie buys a storage unit that leads him, Neal, and Peter on a dangerous treasure hunt, following clues left by what Mozzie believes to be the modern day remnants of a revolutionary spy ring.

CC TV-PG August 21, 2012 44 minutes
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7. Compromising Positions

When a criminal Peter arrested hires a high-powered political fixer to sabotage the trial, Peter and Neal must take on this brilliant but devious opponent who maintains a lawful facade.

CC TV-PG August 28, 2012 44 minutes
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8. Ancient History

The team look into museum heists in which rare artifacts are targeted.

CC TV-PG September 4, 2012 43 minutes
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9. Gloves Off

In this ramp up to the mid-season finale, Peter sends Neal undercover as a Wall Street stock trader. Neal discovers a White Collar boxing ring where traders fight for insider information.

CC TV-PG September 11, 2012 44 minutes
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10. Vested Interest

In this mid-season finale, Peter and Neal attend an FBI conference where someone is trying to steal high valued defense technology. They soon discover the thief's brazen plan to take something much more valuable from the FBI.

CC TV-PG September 18, 2012 43 minutes
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11. Family Business

In this mid-season premiere, Peter and Neal attempt to find the truth behind Neal's father's crime. In doing so, Neal must go undercover into the world of counterfeit whiskey to take down a high level member of the Irish Mob.

CC TV-PG January 22, 2013 44 minutes
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12. Brass Tracks

Peter and Neal look into Senator Pratt's ties to corrupt cops who framed Neal's father. Their investigation also leads them to a real-estate developer running a kickback scheme.

CC TV-PG January 29, 2013 44 minutes
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13. Empire City

A forgery and money-laundering case has links to jazz and taxicabs.

CC TV-PG February 5, 2013 44 minutes
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14. Shoot the Moon

Peter and Neal take different approaches to catch a criminal duo caught up in a whirlwind romance.

CC TV-PG February 19, 2013 43 minutes
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15. The Original

Peter and Neal investigate sculpture forgeries and also get closer to the truth about the evidence box.

CC TV-PG February 26, 2013 44 minutes
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16. In the Wind

In the Season 4 finale, the guys are almost able to retrieve the evidence box from the Empire State Building, but their efforts are impeded by Senator Pratt, who hired FBI agents to find the box first.

CC TV-PG March 5, 2013 43 minutes
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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Neal and Mozzie are on the run with the money from the Nazi art theft (one assumes) and limited choices of places to hide that meet their demanding standards. Peter is looking for Neal to bring him back safely and to reinstate Neal as Peter's partner, but unfortunately a bounty hunter from within the system is also looking for Neal. Who finds Neal first and how as well as the revelation of where he and Mozzie hid is the meat of the episode, along with a thwarted local romance for Neal, a cute kid as helper and another long-time fugitive as the boss of the island as spicy sub-plots.

White Collar reinvents itself with this episode after a somewhat lackluster third season, I only hope that the show can keep the pace if Neal reunites with Peter. All in all though recommended to fans of the show and the suggestion that newcomers should start with Season One dvds or streaming.
Comment 34 of 38 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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Neal is a great character because he is both good guy and bad guy. He works with the FBI, but the viewer knows that he and Mozzy still hold all of the Nazi art - a fact Peter isn't aware of, but that strains credulity, especially after Neal and Mozzy were living large incognito in the season premiere so best that the viewer ignores that entirely.

In this episode, Neal and Peter host a panel at an FBI conference detailing why their partnership works and why Peter chose him. In a sweet scene, especially given the tension of late between Peter and Neal over the disappearance of Sam, Peter tells Neal that he chose him to be his partner because he liked him - hopefully making Neal feel at least a little guilty about all the ways he is deceiving Peter. The con of the week is fair this week. The real action centers on Sam, just who he is and what the truth is about Neal's father and the crimes that tore Neal's family apart when he was a child. Peter is convinced that Sam isn't who he says he is and tries to convince Neal to let him help. Instead, Neal and Mozzy con Peter. Peter is really very patient with all of Neal's shennanigans. In the final scene, it is revealed who Sam really is but the bigger questions about the past remain unanswered. A good episode of White Collar after a very solid season. I will be watching the next half of the season with interest.
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Excellent writing, ever-inventive story lines, fine acting, characters who simultaneously amuse and make you care about them--in short, good old-fashioned storytelling.
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We have followed all four seasons and find that the characters remain consistent, the story lines are intriguing, and there is not an overemphasis on sex or violence. The inter-relationship between the three main characters is funny, poignant and suspenseful and each episode leaves you wanting to see the next one. We wish there were more shows like this!!
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White Collar is the best show on TV, I just wish they didn't take a break from filming so there would be more episodes and less wait! Great story line, awesome characters and flawless acting... it doesn't get much better. Neal Caffrey is the prime time James Bond.
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This review is mainly for those who are already familiar with the show-- if you're new, you may catch on but as is true with most shows some of the jokes, relationships, and plot reference earlier seasons. It might be best to start at season 1 or alternatively (if a rebel who dislikes chronology) find a popular episode and see if you connect with the general premise and characters then you can go back and start at season 1.

I will try to keep the details of what happens in a general and fairly non specific fashion.

This season focuses mostly on Neal and his search for the truth regarding his father (and family). The ole nature vs nurture question. The themes are thoughtfully done and not at all simply answered.

There are many ups but also downs for our favorite pals-- being a fugitive (1), murder, breakups, secrets, blackmail, demotions, a FBI workplace shake-up, lies, and trust.

Although at times it may seem as if they are repeating the same themes (especially the trust one) Neal and Peter seem in a much better place then in seasons past. Peter explores more grey area decision-making which creates some tension in storyline. Mozzie is well Mozzie. He is especially the focus in episode 6 "Identity Crisis" and is often around in other episodes . Alex is in episode 8 "Ancient History". Sarah is not in many episodes but pops up now and again-- "Parting Shots" (4); Compromising Positions (7); "Shoot the Moon" (14) "In the Wind" (16)-- I'm sure she pops up in a few other episodes, as well. Elizabeth also makes more of a presence in the storyline -- the second half. Episodes that come to mind are: 14 and "Empire City" (13).
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White Collar season four is an improvement over the subpar season three but is still not as good as the first two seasons. The season starts out strong with a two parter filmed in Puerto Rico, showing Neal and Mozzie living the high life (sort of) and Peter going way out on a limb to find them and warn them of a ruthless FBI agent on their trail. This was followed by a semi humorous but poignant return to New York episode where Peter faces the consequences of his actions, while naturally Neal and Moz are unscathed. After those episodes, there is a very interesting one involving a political fixer who can creep out even Neal, let alone Jones and Diana. Peter is the one who stands his ground although there is ominous foreshadowing ahead for the agent. Lots of humor in this episode, though, a White Collar staple when all is running well. In an hilarious segment, Peter and Sara are posing as an amorous couple, being coached by no less than Neal and Elizabeth. It's all for the case but it is so funny.

The rest of the episodes are okay, but not great. This season's theme is the search for Neal's father and we learn more background about the con man. This might have been more exciting season two rather than four. As it is, the chemistry between Matt Bomer and Tim DeKay (who is, after four seasons, finally getting pictured on the cover) is more than good enough to make you forgive some rather ho hum plots.

All in all, a good but not really memorable White Collar season.
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