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Since then, though, The Good Wife has developed into a show with moral shadings comparable to a good cable drama. (People focus a lot on the content differences between broadcast and cable—skin, blood and language—but as important or more are the differences in character ambiguity.) We’ve seen, over time, that the seeming bad guys of the pilot were not necessarily so bad (and/or,foakleys, as in Peter’s case, bad in different ways than we suspected).

And we’ve seen that the good guys are not entirely good. Instead,fake oakleys, the show’s repeated theme has been that nearly everyone, in one way or another,foakleys, will compromise themselves sometimes to get what they want, sometimes for idealistic ends and sometimes for selfish ones. And fittingly,fake oakleys, the season finale, “Running,” gave us one example after another of that.

Diane,foakleys, having been humanized since the pilot, is still no saint; she’s still capable of selling out McVeigh to undermine his testimony for the states’ attorney. Kalinda, who has often been the fixer whose questionable methods have gotten results,fake oakleys, is suspected of getting a cop killed through one of her deals; after she’s vindicated,fake oakleys, she goes behind her firm’s back to turn in the woman actually responsible for the killing. That woman herself (Amy Acker) turns out to have an understandable motivation—he was a battered wife—but resorted to setting up a murder to free herself. And Will, who initially seemed like a relative straight arrow but has shown a cynical streak, doesn’t flinch when the firm lucks into getting the widow a half-mil settlement anyway. (And let’s not even get started on Alan Cumming’s deliciously amoral Eli Gold.)