Having recently reviewed a few suggested edits, I've found that not being able to see the comments on the post is hindering my understanding of the context of some edits.
In particular, there have been a few posts where someone has made a substantial edit to a question or answer which significantly alters its meaning. Typically I'd reject that as "too radical", since it can't be known that the new meaning of the post was what the original author intended.
However, in some cases it is clear from the comments that the original author is aware of the intended change, and as such the editor is not in fact misrepresenting the author's intentions. In these cases, it would have been useful to see the comments when making the review decision.
As an example, a common cause of this is when an inexperienced user is asked to clarify their question, and ends up writing a comment that would be better off as an edit to the question (due to length, excess code content, etc), presumably due to lack of awareness that the question can be edited. Often, other users will helpfully edit the question to include the information the OP put in the comment (see here, here and here for examples). In this situation, it is clear that the edit reflects the OP's intentions, but this information is only present in the comments which are not visible in the review interface.
Following is the suggested edit screen showing the suggested edit. It seems indentation is increased and one line is moved a few lines upwards and some empty lines added to increase readability. But it look like an invalid edit since changing the related line may cause alteration on the runtime. So not looks lie a valid edit. Better open the answer and examine it
Checking the Q&A itself reveals that a talk had taken place between the OP and the answerer and revision done by the OP with the permission of the answerer. So it was indeed a valid edit.
In short: is there any particular reason comments are not displayed in the suggested edit review interface? I think it would add useful contextual information when making review decisions, and presumably this would be trivial to implement.
Note: this is not a dupe of this post, as it does not concern comments posted after the suggested edit.