More than just about working in the corporate world, Suits is about mentorship and how to keep your cool when the going gets tough.
– a set of outer clothes made of the same fabric and designed to be worn together, typically consisting of a jacket and trousers or a jacket and skirt.
– an executive in a business or organization, typically one regarded as exercising influence in an impersonal way.
– short for Lawsuit.
All of these definitions encapsulate this television series. It’s sleek and sharp. One of the things that I appreciate the most about this film is the value of mentorship. It’s when you’re willing to take risks, no matter how hard things get. Also, the belief in never crying over spilled milk even when the tides try to wash away every fiber of your being.
I also appreciate the humor. Totally humorous. It would be funny if you watched it yourself.
According to USA Network:
While running from a drug deal gone bad, Mike Ross, a brilliant young college-dropout, slips into a job interview with one of New York City’s best legal closers, Harvey Specter. Tired of cookie-cutter law school grads, Harvey takes a gamble by hiring Mike on the spot after he recognizes his raw talent and photographic memory. Mike and Harvey are a winning team. Even though Mike is a genius, he still has a lot to learn about law. And while Harvey may seem like an emotionless, cold-blooded shark, Mike’s sympathy and concern for their cases and clients will help remind Harvey why he went into law in the first place. Mike’s other allies in the office include the firm’s best paralegal Rachel and Harvey’s no-nonsense assistant Donna to help him serve justice. Proving to be an irrepressible duo and invaluable to the practice, Mike and Harvey must keep their secret from everyone including managing partner Jessica and Harvey’s arch nemesis Louis, who seems intent on making Mike’s life as difficult as possible.