When evidence in a deadly terrorist attack implicates FBI trainee Alex Parrish, she must discover which one of her classmates framed her.
Joshua Safran’s pilot script [of "Quantico"] unfurls like a firework snake, stacking flashbacks on flashbacks and twisting the plot until the very last scene...Running its FBI cadets through an exercise in which they must dig up their classmates’ dirtiest secrets, the premiere demonstrates a strong grasp on who these characters are—down to the confidential information that’s for dramatic irony’s eyes only. The premiere reveals things about its characters that other shows might hold onto for entire seasons. A lot of it is utter nonsense—violent pasts, unspoken agendas, hidden family members—but it’s utter nonsense that piques curiosity. That nonsense is continually one-upped, and it’s hard to imagine the show maintaining such a pace week to week, especially with the added strain of its serialized mystery...Can a TV show sustain itself on a diet of secrets? At what point do shocking revelations undermine careful character work?--Erik Adams, A.V. Club, September 25, 2015
Patrick R. Norris, David Mcwhirter, Jennifer Lynch
Quantico was one of the most popular Tv Shows that year. This was Mark Gordon’s 19th Tv Show. Quantico was one of this most popular pieces. You can also watch other Tv Show from that genre such as Covert Affairs, Homeland, and The Blacklist.