Janet King, Season 1: The Enemy WithinHDClosed Captioning
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When senior crown prosecutor Janet King (Marta Dusseldorp, A Place to Call Home, Jack Irish) returns from maternity leave, she is thrust into the spotlight on a controversial case involving a senior-ranking police officer. While building cases around a series of suspects, King clashes with Owen Mitchell (Damian Walshe-Howling, The Reef), a cunning colleague who will do anything to win. She also contends with Chief Superintendent Jack Rizzoli (Vince Colosimo, The Great Gatsby), who has strong convictions about the direction of the investigations and regularly challenges her authority. As King makes connections between seemingly unrelated crimes, she unearths a scandal that could damn both the police and the judiciary—and put herself and her family in danger. Dusseldorp delivers an award-winning performance as a brilliant “crownie” struggling to balance life at home with her commitment to her job in this multifaceted courtroom drama.
|1||HDClosed CaptioningVideoA Song of Experience||After returning from maternity leave, Janet King is assigned to prosecute a case involving police commissioner Steven Blakely, who is accused of giving his cancer-stricken wife a fatal dose of morphine.||56:18||$2.99||View in iTunes|
|2||HDClosed CaptioningVideoEvery Contact Leaves a Trace||King’s heavy workload forces her to spend more time away from her family. Erin and Owen try to coax a reluctant witness into testifying against a biker accused of murder. Without a body or a strong motive, the Blakely case stagnates until King’s boss, Tony Gillies, pushes it to trial.||56:31||$2.99||View in iTunes|
|3||HDClosed CaptioningVideoNatural Justice||Diane finally breaks down and makes a statement but does not admit guilt. A strange development in the Moreno case intertwines with Diane’s involvement in the Blakely case. Erin deals with traumatic flashbacks and deliberates whether to testify in court, which could put her life in danger.||58:05||$2.99||View in iTunes|
|4||HDClosed CaptioningVideoThe Third Man||Andy questions Danny Novak after he is seen on surveillance with Blakely on the day he went missing. Richard takes it upon himself to look out for Danny’s daughter, Tatum. Lina attends compulsory psychological counseling as part of working for the Department of Public Prosecutions.||57:23||$2.99||View in iTunes|
|5||HDClosed CaptioningVideoLurking Doubt||A media scandal sweeps through the department when King and Erin are accused of having an affair, and the judge from the Moreno case is brought in to investigate. After a terrifying experience, Ash and the babies leave home for their safety.||53:50||$2.99||View in iTunes|
|6||HDClosed CaptioningVideoOvertime||King insists that Moreno is involved in Blakely’s murder, but Andy urges her to be more prudent with charging him. So King hones in on Blakely’s daughter, Maya, to gain more information about Moreno. Lina attempts to resign, but Tony refuses to allow it. With Ash and the kids still in hiding, King misses her family.||57:46||$2.99||View in iTunes|
|7||HDClosed CaptioningVideoAn Achilles Heel||A new body is found, adding complexity to the Blakely case. The attorneys try to convince Maya to testify against Nelson again in court. Lina and Andy struggle with fertility issues, and Owen has a suspicious appointment.||57:35||$2.99||View in iTunes|
|8||HDClosed CaptioningVideoThe Greatest Good||Andy and Jack confront Blakely’s son, who reveals startling information. Danny Novak is arrested and questioned. A new and volatile suspect materializes as King races to piece together the case and protect her family.||57:37||$2.99||View in iTunes|
|101||HDClosed CaptioningVideoAction||The crew recall filming one of the most difficult and dangerous scenes in the series: the car explosion.||1:48||Season Only||View in iTunes|
|102||HDClosed CaptioningVideoCapturing Janet King||The cast and crew sing the praises of Director of Photography Joe Pickering, whose skillful camerawork captures emotion and drama in every shot.||1:43||Season Only||View in iTunes|
|103||HDClosed CaptioningVideoCrownies vs Janet King||The cast talk about the difference between Janet King and Crownies and how their characters have evolved between the two shows.||2:03||Season Only||View in iTunes|
|104||HDClosed CaptioningVideoIn Court||The cast and crew talk about the difficulty and importance of filming the series’ many courtroom scenes.||2:17||Season Only||View in iTunes|
|105||HDClosed CaptioningVideoThe Crown Who Would Be King||Damian Walshe-Howling and others talk about the character of Owen Mitchell, the self-absorbed, but magnetic lawyer.||1:41||Season Only||View in iTunes|
|106||HDClosed CaptioningVideoJanet King and the Top Cop||Vince Colosimo and others discuss the character of Chief Superintendent Jack Rizzoli, a strong career policeman and foil to Janet.||1:36||Season Only||View in iTunes|
|107||HDClosed CaptioningVideoWho Is Janet King?||The series producers discuss Janet King’s titular character.||2:02||Season Only||View in iTunes|
|108||HDClosed CaptioningVideoWriting Janet King||Janet King’s writers and producers talk about writing the tough issues faced in the series and the difficulties of writing a legal drama from the perspective of the prosecutors.||3:26||Season Only||View in iTunes|
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If you're looking for extremely average fare to play in the background and barely pay attention to - it's your lucky day. Poor acting, ham-fisted dialogue, and ludicrously boring storylines, they're all here. Enjoy.
Not really mediocre - just a bit too P.C. to swallow
Actually one of those slow burners where the first episode makes one wonder where this is going. Stick with it and the story line is engaging. Interesting to see a non-American legal show from a Commonwealth country. Intersting characters with interesting, rather "human" faults & issues. Any character trait should somehow expand the viewer's appreciation of said character but in this instance, the namesake's lesbian background/life choice really smells of a writer(s)'s PC-'ism. Being such adds positively nothing to the character or the story. Once you realize this, then the PC-'ism of the various subplots starts to stink by association. What could have been a 4-5 star series wallows in the muck of the current "correct" culture that we are stuck with. Ms. Dusseldorp however has a remarkably appealing screen presence and so the rating is a 3 star "OK" because of her.