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Injustice [DVD] [2011]

4.4 out of 5 stars 46 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Actors: James Purefoy, Dervla Kirwan, Charlie Creed-Miles, Nathaniel Parker
  • Directors: Colm McCarthy
  • Writers: Anthony Horowitz
  • Format: PAL, Anamorphic, Widescreen, HiFi Sound, Colour
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English
  • Region: Region 2 (This DVD may not be viewable outside Europe. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Number of discs: 2
  • Classification: 15
  • Studio: Acorn
  • DVD Release Date: 13 Jun. 2011
  • Run Time: 224 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (46 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B004P9MU1Y
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 16,608 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)
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Product description

Product Description

In this compelling fi ve-part psychological thriller, a defence barrister is faced with the proposition: what can you do when you have defended the indefensible? When the man you have helped proved innocent is, in fact, guilty? James Purefoy stars as a criminal barrister recovering from a traumatic series of events who fi nds himself being pursued by a ruthless police detective. Two men from completely different worlds whose professional lives will intertwine in a dangerous game of cat and mouse with murder at its heart. Nail-biting tension builds through a journey of moral dilemmas that hurtle towards a devastating conclusion

Customer Reviews

4.4 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

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Gripping and engaging thriller.
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Good casting and acting it highlghts one of the dilemmas of the legal profession.
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To begin with, Injustice was the best British drama I've seen in a long time. It features James Purefoy (who was great as Mark Anthony in Rome) as William Travers -- a former star lawyer (with a murky past) -- recovering from a nervous breakdown in Sussex. It also stars Charlie Creed-Miles, as Mark Wenborn -- a repulsive (though thoroughly believable) police detective. When he gets the scent of a lead, Wenborn gradually starts hounding Travers, and unearthing the skeletons in the lawyers closet (as the latter reluctantly agrees to take on another high profile murder defence). The pacing seemed fantastic, the acting (including Derlva Kerwin as Traver's wife) was quality, the lack of melodrama (in the age of Luthor and Spooks) was impressive and the overall tone of the drama was (an increasing rarity for TV drama outside of Scandanevia) mature.

I don't know what went wrong, really. It felt like the series had been rushed from about halfway in, as it degenerated into simply being an average drama (with the same over-the-top plot twists that you see everywhere else today) ... I won't give the game away, but surely they could have come up with a far better ending? It felt like they were adding twists simply for the sake of it -- to make things more... "dramatic"! There wasn't even a proper confrontation between the pair of them; it simply fizzled out (in fairly ludicrous style!...)

With a little better plotting in the second half, this series could well have been one of the best of the year. It's such a pity, really, as the two lead characters were totally captivating and it was all set up so well. It is worth watching if you didn't get chance to see it on TV; it's just not (in my opinion) as good as it could have been.
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By prisrob TOP 50 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on 30 Mar. 2013
Format: DVD
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 03-29-13
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Format: DVD
I am not a keen fan of the five day episodes in a week as they always start at 9 and then clash with five other shows (Chicago Code, etc) This has been an exception.

Thoroughly enjoyed the drama. Creed Miles, James Purefoy and the rest of the cast have all been first rate. There are tons of red-herrings, of course, as with all crime dramas. I was fairly happy with the ending.

Not sure I can totally believe James Purefoy's character and his '100% certainty of innocence when taking cases'

Wenborn (Creed Miles) has been superb as the 'out of control / bad tempered / willing to do some dubious deals to get his man' detective. Would have made for an interesting crime drama in its own right.
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I have to disagree with the other reviews on the site as i found this this drama absolutely superb. I did not watch it on t.v and as it is a bit long spent two evenings enjoying every minute of it. The end blew me away and like all of Mr horowitz previous work, i can highly recommend this drama. No one can get it 100% right, but this is near on it!
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Great drama with a Barrister heading back into murder defence. As you watch the episodes you become more aware as to why he left defending murderers and then the ending is quite surprising.
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By Torben Retboll TOP 1000 REVIEWER on 7 Feb. 2017
Format: DVD
“Injustice” – a British crime drama in five parts – was shown on British television (ITV) and released on DVD in 2011. Here is some basic information about it:

** Created and written by Anthony Horowitz
** Directed by Colm McCarthy
** Produced by Jill Green, Eve Gutierrez, Carolyn Parry-Jones, and Anthony Horowitz
** Run time: 5 x 45 minutes = 225 minutes

The cast includes the following:

** James Purefoy as William “Will” Travers – a barrister
** Dervla Kirwan as Jane Travers – Will’s wife
** Lisa Divency as Kate Travers – Will’s daughter

** Nathaniel Parker as Martin Newall – a businessman
** Camilla Power as Caroline Newall – Martin’s wife
** Jayne Wisener as Lucy Wilson – Martin’s secretary
** Sasha Behar as Natalie Chandra – Martin’s solicitor

** Charlie Creed-Miles as Mark Wenborn – a police detective
** Kirsti Bushell as Maggie Wenborn – Mark’s wife

** Nick Dunning as Jeremy Forbes-Watson – a prosecutor
** Yuna Shin as Miss Sun-Jung – a hotel maid
** Joe Cole as Alan Stuart – a young man in prison

The main story-line is connected with Will Travers, a barrister, who agrees to defend and old friend (Martin Newall) who is accused of murder. But this is not the only story-line in this drama:

** There is a secondary story-line connected with Jane Travers, who teaches English literature to inmates in a juvenile prison

** There is a secondary story-line connected with Mark Wenborn, a police detective, who is investigating another murder

At first, it seems as if these different story-lines are not related to each other. They seem to be no more than separate events which are happening at the same time.
Read more ›
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