Ray Donovan is one of those polarizing product TV Shows at hand. The opening words can well disguise what would otherwise be a work from plot already seen: Ray is a fixer, a sort of Mr. Wolf in Tarantino memory, one of those who, precisely adjusts the trouble in which you bring the rich and important people. to do so, he resorts to the unorthodox methods. Ray has a beautiful family, it is rich, with manly and relatives from the past not really happy; yes, the wink to Soprano is all too evident, with the difference that the protagonist is a fixer of Irish descent, and not a New York family head. Here is the only Ray Donovan limit, that is, the lack of originality. Despite the events go in one direction than those who saw the protagonist Tony Soprano, the final destination is the same: the implosion and subsequent reunification of a family destroyed by too much passive violence and perhaps even from too much being, technically beautiful, with breathtaking views and masterfully directed moments, the Showtime series is characterized by a narrative that is different than other products sui generis: the events are narrated at times so tight, in succession, as if to confuse the viewer, and the other with more tones calm, well that underline the melodrammat that permeates the heart of this show. Another commendable merit of Ray Donovan is the characterization of its protagonists, especially the main one, a unique charisma while reciting a handful of lines in several episodes.