That's not a bad thing, by the way. It simply shows the depth of the source medium.
Jessica's story is more intuitive and emotional than was Daredevil's. It's more of a thinker's piece. The conundrums are all psychological, and the players win or lose based almost solely on their smarts rather than on the strength of their superpowers or even the depths of their martial training. Hell, even grit takes a backseat the brains when the Purple Man gets involved. That's abnormal in the extreme for Western storytelling, but I like it.
My one critique is this: there are definitely fight scenes and other action sequences in Jessica Jonss, and not all of these are of uniformly excellent quality. Daredevil has a couple of spots, especially in the early going, that are just out-and-out breathtaking. We still have one episode to go before we finish Jessica Jones, but so far only Episode Ten has hit the same quality in terms of total action, and I think that's because the scene in question takes place in Jessica's office, and it's really close quarters. That one sequence plays like a truly excellent no-holds-barred WWE Cage Match. The rest of the straight-up action is distinctly less terrifying, however. Even the penultimate fight scene in Episode Twelve kind of let me down a little. They'd been building it up for twelve episodes, but then it wasn't nearly the most brutal fight we'd seen in the series. That missed the mark for me.
There are still a few mysteries. That's fine. For one, I think that Trish is as interesting a character as is Jessica herself, which is perhaps not surprising given that she is one of the oldest characters in the Marvel Universe, and that she's played by an actress with at least as many screen credits as the series' lead. As I said before, I'm expecting Patsy Walker to be the de facto lead in The Defenders.
That's all I've got. Anybody got anything?