Ramadan TV series – musalsalāt – are the most popular television shows in Arab world. Using theories adapted to the narrative conventions in musalsalāt, this thesis looks into how the narration, namely the plot and stylistic techniques, are used to establish the spectator’s engagement with a rather unsympathetic Egyptian musalsal character anno 2016. More specifically, it is an analysis of a female character’s transformation from an unsympathetic to an appealing person. By analyzing the different types of conflict the protagonist encounters, I argue that the series has a potential of making the personal political by challenging the logic of hypervisibility of the righteous woman. However, I find that the series blames the female characters’ misery mostly on the individuals themselves. In addition, by not taking into account how legal regulations impact women’s choices, Suqūṭ Ḥurr does not challenge the hypervisibility of female subjects, married or not.