One raised eyebrow from her, and you’re toast.
How amazing is it that this show continues to be this good after five seasons?
Things slow down just a little bit before the season finale.
Alicia has a rare day off.
God, you guys, it’s hard out there for a working mother.
The NSA is always listening.
“If I die before you, please don’t let them read ‘Wind Beneath My Wings’ at my funeral."
And now, the fallout and the grief.
The saddest, most shocking Good Wife episode ever.
For a firm that has splintered, they sure still see a lot of each other.
The show's key players are all losing their sense of morality.
Alicia takes on a Glee-like TV show who ripped off her Jonathan Coulton–esque musician clients and “legal jazz” ensues.
Last night's episode was the show's hundredth, and they pulled out all the stops.
We got some interesting insight into the history of the Florrick family and the future of Lockhart/Gardner.
A flustered Eli and a major Florrick/Agos victory? What a delightful episode.
Tensions are still high as we return to a typical case of the week episode.
This week’s episode had to be a step down from last week's. It had to be.
That might have been one of the best hours of television we’ve seen all year.
Diane Lockhart is unstoppable.
It's impressive how quickly Diane's world has unraveled.
Did you learn nothing from Stringer Bell, Alicia?
Put on your most powerful suit and stripiest tie, we’re back with season five of The Good Wife.
"How does it feel to be the First Lady of Illinois?"
Labor disputes, romance on the bus, and one very awkward funeral on this week's middling penultimate episode.
Things are getting mighty frosty in the race to close out season four.
“That’s why I love this place. Everybody sleeps with everybody else.”
Shenanigans in white tie, a whodunit in flashbacks, and loads of drunken Irishmen make for one of the loopiest episodes ever.
“There’s no need to be sorry about the truth.”
Cary and Kalinda sitting in a tree …
A densely packed episode wherein every character gets ruffled.
Arrrgh, bait and switch!
We’re officially ready to join the party of season four.
At least this week's episode was light on bankruptcy talk.
"No one disappears. They all come back like zombies.”
Two girls walk into a bar and everything changes.
There’s no place like home for the holidays.
Sloshed judges and teenage dreams make for a better than average episode.
“It really only looks like Brazil when it’s erect. Otherwise, it’s more like New Jersey.”
In which we enter the age of the feminist supervillain.
A courtroom-free episode, with drama to spare.
"Welcome to the lifeboat."
Plus: more psychosexual fun with food.
Starring: The Soft-Serve Incident heard ‘round the world.
When we last left this show, Kalinda was waiting in the dark, with a gun.
We're bothered that almost all of this season felt like an aimless run-up to what will essentially be a reboot.
Stop talking about quitting the show. No matter how convoluted the story lines get, the actors are just too freaking good to give up on.
Matthew Perry's character is a real bastard, isn't he?
Alicia still wants her old house back.
No one's immune to 'em. Not even Diane.
A beautifully complicated episode.
Welcome to Will’s enforced vision quest. It lasts a week. It is profound.
Adios, Mr. Gardner.
Who do you trust?
All hail Christine Baranski.
“I am the State’s Attorney. You don’t say no to me."
And Kalinda to the rescue.
"Even if it weren't wrong, it's not smart."
Kalinda sprinkles it on everyone.
And someone bangs a good Bin Laden. Really.
"You and I should get drinks, trade whore stories."
Half of the core cast is no longer interacting with the other half of the core cast.
And then vomit.
"How have I never met you before?"
Sexy times in the season-three premiere.
Will and Alicia finally get it on.
Alica and Kalinda, dunzo.
"Say something to make me love you again."
The secret is out.
Florrick has bimbo issues.
The show takes a step back from last week's revelations.
Kalinda's big secret gets revealed, and it's a doozy.
Team Cary and Kalinda all the way!
“What is this attraction with guns it’s so base."
"Will, I need a moment of your time."
"You seem like a nice woman from the outside and then I get a glimpse of the darkness within."
"Whenever I see that bitch I know we're in trouble."
"I want to make things different so you don't leave."
"You mean before or after I fellated my first guy?"
If you didn't cry as the firm rushed to free a convict from death row, you may not be human.
"I'm sorry. Was that in your opinion?"
"Went pantiless in court just to rebel."
"A lie always beats the truth."
"I thought the goal was to die with the most money."
"You shooting deer, or compensating for something?"
"As you well know, I don’t have a life."
"The stiffer the better."
Who says, "I love you" on a voice mail, anyway?
For an episode with the title “Mizumono.”
Her character went through a lot this year.
Every bit as skilled at presenting its worldview as Mad Men.
"This strong woman who's sort of at the top of her game."
After seeing Will die on The Good Wife, he went, “Wow, okay — they’re really going over the edge!”
On this list, "Winning!" actually means losing.
The loosely defined category requirements have caused an increased amount of nomination hopscotch.
Letterman: "What the hell happened?"
One raised eyebrow from her, and you’re toast.
A Parks and Recreation crossover? Make it happen.