Suits Season 3 Episode 4 Watch Online Free It's an hour since I watched the sixth episode of this season's Dexter, and I've still not quite shrugged off a degree of incredulity about what happened in its story. Given how front-and-centre the whole Debs disintegration was at the outset, it now seems like a distant memory. She's now the most level-headed and rational person on the show, which is a big hurdle I'm having trouble getting over.
But then, any episodic show is going to have a distinctly cyclical nature, and Dexter is no exception. A Little Reflection was in many respects a time-out of sorts, in which things are allowed to stabilise somewhat before they presumably go entirely to hell in the latter part of the season.
Suits Season 3 Episode 4 Watch Online Free To that end was the presentation of a potential replacement for Dexter in the youthful guise of Sam Underwood as Zach Hamilton, psycho teenager. Underwood's acting in the shared scenes between Zach and Dexter isn't very subtle, but then they're both playing someone presenting a fake persona, so it's not meant to be entirely believable. What I did buy was Dexter's incredulity when confronting Vogel about the boy. Though how rapidly these concerns vanished once he was in the kill room was a far greater leap. Surely, the whole point about Dexter is that Harry got to him before he'd killed an innocent, which is not the case here? This detail gets rapidly overlooked, as Dexter suddenly starts wanting to be a mentor. Really? This is yet another incident that makes me question Vogel's motives, because surely the most efficient way to bury her experiments is to get younger killers who can then retire the likes of Dexter? At some point the student becomes the master, accompanied by light sabre waving or substantial blood splatter.
Suits Season 3 Episode 4 Watch Online Free Alongside that subplot, we have the remarkably dense Joey Quinn, who, on his ability to comprehend what Dexter was really doing wasn't really the best choice for those stripes, or even the detective rank he already has. Given his and Dexter's previous history, and Debs confession, one wonders what actually needs to happen to make Joey's synapses actually fire sequentially? Though his lack of forethought did play a part in the oddly dark humour of the beach party, where every conversation and character interaction went horribly wrong. The fact that Vince did entirely the inappropriate thing wasn't a big surprise, and neither was the very painful interaction between Dexter and his neighbour. It was a comedy of the unsaid, almost a homage to The Office. While I've enjoyed Vince getting some screen time, each time that C.S. Lee appears, I'm left wondering why they left it eight seasons to give him greater character breadth? He always had potential that remained mostly untapped.