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Guilt - S01 E01


When Natalie's sister Grace becomes the prime suspect in her roommate Molly Ryan's murder and popular target for the press and in social media,Natalie leaves her life in Boston and heads to London to defend her. With the help of an ethically questionable ex-pat lawyer Stan Gutterie, the search for her killer leads to scandal and intrigue stretching all the way from underground sex clubs to the highest levels of the Royal Family.

Episode Title: Pilot
Airs: 2016-06-13 at 21:00
  • Nancy DeWolf Smith

    As summer indulgences go, Guilt--made by a team that includes the writers, creators and co-executive producers Kathryn Price and Nichole Millard--is like the paperback you avidly consume on the beach.

    Wall Street Journal Full Review
  • Shirley Li

    There's too much froth, too many players, and not enough actual shocks to make you care about the answer [to if Grace killed her flatmate]. [17 Jun 2016]

    Entertainment Weekly Full Review
  • Alex McCown

    The unfortunate tendency to pile on the daytime-worthy dramatics means the show’s strongest element--the thorny and fraught nature of a murder case in the era of social media--gets underserved all too often.

    The A.V. Club Full Review
  • Mary McNamara

    Aided by Zane and Anthony Head, both of whom are clearly having a great time, the twists may allow viewers to overlook the clunky dialogue and nonsensical plotting. And there’s something admirable about setting such a say-cheese-please murder mystery in the backyard of “Sherlock,” “Luther” and other high-minded British detective shows.

    Los Angeles Times Full Review
  • Rob Owen

    Come for the stupid, sexy young things making bad choices; stay, if you must, for the weird, outta-left-field guilty pleasure of an oddball lawyer who waltzes in.

    Pittsburgh Post-Gazette Full Review
  • Jeff Korbelik

    Other than Zane, the acting is sub-par and the writing painful.

    The Lincoln Journal Star Full Review
  • Maureen Ryan

    Guilt isn’t about power players per se, but it fails to deliver on a number of important fronts. Its characters are predictably written, the dialogue is average at best, and Grace in particular does so many dumb things that it’s hard to care about what happens to her.

    Variety Full Review
  • Dan Fienberg

    Guilt is such a mess of feigned and failed authenticity and feigned and failed vulgarity that it's most uncomplicated pleasure comes from watching Billy Zane basically play a hybrid of James Spader's characters from The Practice and The Blacklist.

    The Hollywood Reporter Full Review