Every episode of Guilty Minds has a different plotline, which offers an entertaining watch. We can say, Shriya Pilgoankar’s recent courtroom drama ‘Guilty Minds’ from Amazon Prime Video is fresh and gripping, but it misses the mark of being a truly outstanding series due to its depiction of the character’s lives beyond the courtroom. It’s an innovative premise, similar to Boston Legal but far simpler.


Guilty Minds is a 10-episode series that digs into the realm of law and lawyers, as well as morals, values, humanism, and truth. Personal relationships, organizational politics, legacy, social consequences, and romance are all covered in this drama. The courtroom sequences are done in a realistic setting, and Delhi’s everyday life is skillfully portrayed. Each narrative has an interesting concept as well as a societal backdrop that is important but not really genuine.

Guilty Minds appears to be realistic, and while having a minor role, the judges leave an impression. The series is now available to watch on Amazon Prime Video. The courtroom drama Guilty Minds is presented by Karan Grover, Antara Banerjee, and Naved Farooqui, and co-directed by Jayant Digambar Somalkar.

Guilty Minds Star cast: Shriya Pilgaonkar, Varun Mitra, Kulbhushan Kharbanda, Sugandha Garg, Namrata Sheth, Girish Kulkarni

Guilty Minds Director: Shefali Bhushan, Jayant Digambar Somalkar


The legal drama Guilty Minds revolves around two lawyers Shriya Pilgaonkar (Kashaf Quaze) and Varun Mitra (Deepak Rana), law college friends who are almost but never exactly partners, generally find themselves on different corners of the law. The story is propelled forward by the mingling of their cases and personal lives.

Guilty Minds Review: Script Analysis

Shefali Bhushan and Jayant, as well as writers Manav Bhushan and Deeksha Gujral, develop a captivating plot that features fresh legal challenges in each episode while holding a good relatability factor thanks to the key characters’ compelling background stories.

The cases outcomes are typically less dramatic than one might think , which is a refreshing change from, the traditional legal drama’s. The Indian judicial system isn’t recognized for its prompt execution of verdicts, the courtroom hearings in Guilty Minds can be termed hasty – each case is squeezed into a single episode and immediately cleared of to pave way for another. The show’s concept is sound, and the narrative of characters coping with moral choices is gripping.

Guilty Minds Review: Star Performance

The actors have played excellently in their respective roles. The series’s two leads, Shriya Pilgaonkar and Varun Mitra portray major roles. And both of them have done a terrific job, even though they appear to be very young and naive the character sometimes. It’s often difficult to believe why two 30-year-olds are in charge of the nation’s most-discussed matters.

The rest of the cast also performs an outstanding job. The appearances, which include Shakti Kapoor, Suchitra Krishnamoorthi, and Karishma Tanna, provide the series with a dose of star power.

Guilty Minds Review: Direction & Music

The superb leading cast, combined with the research and legality, production design, and accuracy of the courtroom decorum and protocols, constitute some odd backing performances. The bouncy background music isn’t often suitable for the context.

Guilty Minds writer and director Shefali Bhushan, who grew up in a family of lawyers, namely the well-known Shanti Bhushan and Prashant Bhushan, seeks to deliver captivating courtroom sequences. The courtroom drama enthralls the viewers in a new case with the series’s key characters and their distinct tales unfolding over the course of the season’s 10 episodes.


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