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White Collar: Season 2
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Compelling characters and intricate plot twists make this riveting crime drama one of television’s slickest, sexiest shows! Matt Bomer returns as sophisticated conman Neal Caffrey, who teams up with FBI Agent Peter Burke (Tim DeKay) to investigate an intriguing array of crimes ranging from extortion to murder. Now, reeling from the death of his girlfriend, Neal struggles to unlock the secret behind a mysterious music box and find Kate’s killer, even as his partnership with Peter begins to crumble. Featuring exclusive extras, including a character spotlight on Mozzie and behind-the-scenes with Matt Bomer, White Collar Season Two is not to be missed!
White Collar cleverly fuses the delicate thrills of the heist genre (where everything has to go just right) with the dogged pursuit of the police procedural (where the police dig until the criminals do something wrong). The ridiculously good-looking Matt Bomer stars as reformed (well, maybe) con artist Neal Caffrey, who works for the FBI under the guidance/control of strait-laced agent Peter Burke (Tim DeKay). This odd-couple pair investigate con games, bank robberies, jewel smuggling, political corruption, counterfeiting, corporate skullduggery, and much more, often featuring sneaky undercover activity. The first season ended with Neal's girlfriend getting blown up in an airplane; the thread through the second season follows Neal's investigation of that explosion--along with the mysterious music box, which Neal's partner-in-crime Mozzie (Willie Garson, still best known as Carrie's best pal Sanford from Sex and the City) finally deciphers. At the season's end, an old mentor of Neal's emerges from the shadows, pulling an amazing treasure up from the depths… a treasure that Neal may not be able to resist.
Bomer and DeKay have a nice rapport, and the supporting cast members (including Tiffani Thiessen as Burke's sensible wife, Marsha Thomason and Sharif Atkins as FBI agents, Diahann Carroll as Neal's landlady, and Hilarie Burton, an insurance investigator who becomes a new love interest for Neal) play their parts with a light touch. White Collar is a sprightly show; even its more dramatic scenes are played more for plot momentum than real drama. But, much like with the rogue covert agent show Burn Notice, that lightness is part of the charm. Think of it as the snack cracker of television; nothing you want to see all the time, but when you get a taste, it's hard not to empty the box. --Bret Fetzer
**White Collar Roasts Burn Notice: Rivalry of the Writers' Rooms
**Burn Notice Roasts White Collar: Rivalry of the Writers' Rooms
**Audio Commentary - Point Blank
**Audio Commentary - Forging Bonds
**So Here's the Deal: Anatomy of an Episode
**Audio Commentary - Under the Radar
Top Customer Reviews
Highly recommended ... and also highly addictive!
At the beginning of season two, Neal is still reeling from ex-girlfriend Kate's unexpected death. Though he returns to his job as an FBI consultant (after a brief stint in prison after cutting his tracking anklet -- again), Neal secretly works to unravel the mystery behind Kate's death. Meanwhile, a concerned Peter meets secretly with Neal's friend and fellow con man Mozzie out of concern for Neal, while still hiding an agenda of his own. Whether it's out of concern for Neal or for the Bureau, Peter begins working with newly reassigned Special Agent Diana Barrigan (Marsha Thomason) outside of business hours on the questions surrounding a strange artifact that was connected to Kate's death.
The biggest refresher about season two is the inclusion of Marsha Thomason as Special Agent Diana Barrigan, Peter's trainee and chief point-person to discovering the truth behind Operation Meteor in the first season. Thomason appeared in both the series pilot and season one finale, but was replaced during the remainder of the season by Special Agent Lauren Cruz (Natalie Morales).Read more ›
This show, like Neil, Matt Boomer, is too hot to pass up.
The overall premise is still the same: White collar crook (forger, thief, con-man) Neil Caffrey (Matt Bomer) is seconded to the FBI, specifically Agent Peter Burke (Tim DeKay) in lieu of a prison sentence, in order to help catch people Neil. Burke is assisted by Agents Diana Berrigan (Marsha Thomsen) and Clinton Jones (Sharif Atkins), with Caffrey's main aide being his best friend Mozz (Wilie Garson), and potential new love interest Sara Ellis (Hilarie Burton), not a con woman yet, but she's getting some pointers. The season long story arc of the first season, finding Neil's ex-girlfriend Kate (Alexandra Daddario) is now replaced by finding her murderer, a person from their collective pasts.
The individual cases were much the same as the previous season, with a bit more jeopardy for both Neil and Peter, and some cases that are more personal in nature for both as well. There is a flashback episode, which somewhat details how Neil, Kate, Alex (Gloria Votsis), and Mozz all met, and how Peter entered their lives. It's an episode that could have been a home run but for the horrible acting by Daddario, who I hope was just having a bad week. I don't recall her being bad at all in Percy Jackson, but she was wooden and unconvincing here. Neil has tons more chemistry with fellow thief Alex, as well as insurance investigator Sara, both of whom are just as attractive as Kate and a lot more lively. We even get a look into the past of Neil's landlady June (Diahann Carroll), who while she's still too good to be true, is a nice person to have around in an episode.Read more ›
Most Recent Customer Reviews
Still like it! Not quite "Suits" but good, clean entertainment - no F bombs - so refreshing.
Wonderful characters, and the love-hate relationship between the FBI and the crook was brilliantly done. We need more intelligent, fun and funny ones like this. Read morePublished 1 month ago by Lawrence L. Kiser
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