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Incorporated - S01 E07


Set in a future where companies have seemingly unlimited power, Incorporated centers around Ben Larson, a young executive who risks everything to infiltrate the all-controlling corporate world and save the woman he loves. In the process, he will take on the entire system -- with deadly consequences. Ben is married to Laura, a successful plastic surgeon who's also the daughter of Ben's boss. While Ben and Laura make their home in the lush, manicured Green Zone of the well-to-do, Theo dwells in the dangerous, poverty-stricken Red Zone, and may provide a surprising connection to Ben's past. In a high-stakes world where the ethical boundaries we know have been completely redrawn, how far is Ben willing to go -- and what happens if he fails?

Episode Title: Executables
Airs: 2017-01-11 at 22:00
  • Liz Shannon Miller

    For fans of speculative fiction, Incorporated will feel familiar. For those who read the news with an eye toward the worst, it might feel inevitable. But even when the central story fails to spark major interest, the world that’s been built is enough to keep us engaged.

    Indiewire Full Review
  • Mark A. Perigard

    Key for any great sci-fi show, Incorporated’s creators, brothers Alex and David Pastor (“Carriers”), excel at filling in the details of their world.

    Boston Herald Full Review
  • Jeff Jensen

    Besides the sharp yet paper-thin portrayals, the biggest problem with the show is timing. You look to Incorporated for dystopian fiction that expresses our current anxieties; what you get is fitful resonance that makes you realize it might be too soon for any show to meet that challenge.

    Entertainment Weekly Full Review
  • Michael Starr

    You’ll have to watch the series to really get into its flow. I was impressed by its big-bucks special effects which, for the most part, don’t get in the way of the show’s human element.

    New York Post Full Review
  • Tom Long

    The production values are high, the acting efficient, the story teems with twists and turns.

    The Detroit News Full Review
  • Tim Goodman

    Other parts of Incorporated are less interesting but at least the story is trying hard, and every time it misses a beat (bloody cage fighting on overdrive out in the Red Zone) it does something cool like dream up a service where you pay someone on a loud dirt bike to drive you up 18 flights of stairs in a sketchy Red Zone apartment.

    The Hollywood Reporter Full Review
  • Sophie Gilbert

    While their new show offers a vision of the future that isn’t particularly original, its plot is energetic, and its visuals are sleek and appealingly stylized.

    The Atlantic Full Review
  • Maureen Ryan

    Not all of the characters pop, but Incorporated keeps things moving at a smart pace.

    Variety Full Review
  • Danette Chavez

    Its dystopian bent is de rigueur, so much so that the series suffers from the other side of that savvy coin--it’s almost indistinguishable from its counterparts.

    The A.V. Club Full Review
  • Ed Bark

    Although its super-bleak future is nothing new, Incorporated does an above-average job of bringing it all home.

    Uncle Barky Full Review
  • Brian Lowry

    While Syfy deserves credit for undertaking something that certainly sounds provocative on paper, creatively speaking, Incorporated doesn't ascend to the TV equivalent of the 40th floor.

    CNN Full Review
  • Allison Keene

    While Incorporated aims to create a personal story in the midst of this swirling sci-fi setting, it ultimately comes off as bland and boilerplate--though its greatest trick is that it remains eminently watchable.

    Collider Full Review
  • Robert Lloyd

    It is a sometimes clever, just as often clichéd mix of dystopian tropes, with performances ranging from nicely modulated to almost over the top, and some sly design that, along with some twisted PSAs, also accounts for most of the story’s humor. It is quite watchable and nothing special.

    Los Angeles Times Full Review
  • Hank Stuever

    Syfy’s derivative yet intriguing thriller.

    Washington Post Full Review
  • Scott D. Pierce

    Incorporated looks great. It's intriguing and has moments of excitement, but lapses into tedious scenes that'll make you want to hit the the fast-forward button on the remote.

    The Salt Lake Tribune Full Review
  • Mitchel Broussard

    Incorporated‘s by-the-books corporate espionage plot feels like a constant handicap on its more high-reaching notions.

    We Got This Covered Full Review
  • Neil Genzlinger

    Not until Episode 2 do we get the first flashback (“12 years earlier”) that enables us to begin piecing together Ben’s origin story and motivation. That’s too slow a pace for a show as derivative as this one is.

    The New York Times Full Review
  • Rob Owen

    So much about Incorporated is predictable and rote, it's tough to buy into the story or its characters.

    Pittsburgh Post-Gazette Full Review
  • Rob Lowman

    Incorporated is just one of another grim dystopian futures we have become so fond of. Hey, it could be dead-on, but it really doesn’t have a lot to offer. There will be a few parallels to today, and it is mildly diverting as a thriller, but we have seen it before, even if it is the future.

    Los Angeles Daily News Full Review
  • Matt Roush

    Incorporated is too often chilly when it should be chilling. [21 Nov 2016 - 4 Dec 2016, p.19]

    TV Guide Magazine Full Review
  • Melanie McFarland

    Being derivative isn’t necessarily a deal breaker for a television series, as long as the acting or the script can elevate the show. But not even Ormond or Haysbert can make their characters seem like anything more than two-dimensional figures. Teale, for all his efforts, barely registers as more than a handsome, brooding face.

    Salon Full Review
  • Ken Tucker

    Scenes of cage-match violence are regularly inserted to break up the boring office scenes of people sitting across from each other at desks, jawboning about corporate strategies. The result makes the future seem like a more extreme version of the present, which, in turn, is simply depressing.

    Yahoo TV Full Review