New York Post's Scores

For 932 reviews, this publication has graded:
  • 64% higher than the average critic
  • 2% same as the average critic
  • 34% lower than the average critic
On average, this publication grades 1.2 points higher than other critics. (0-100 point scale)
Average TV Show review score: 66
Highest review score: 100 Veep: Season 1
Lowest review score: 0 Work It : Season 1
Score distribution:
  1. Mixed: 0 out of 680
  2. Negative: 0 out of 680
680 tv reviews
  1. The premiere flags a bit when we get to the actual business at hand; Pace and McNairy hole up in the latter’s garage, furiously soldering wires and reading off columns of numbers. It’s not the stuff of great drama.... Things pick up as Joe takes a calculated risk by outing their project to the competition, putting his bosses in a no-win position that demands they fund the build.
  2. Drug cartels, a room of shrink-wrapped bills (worth $60 million), body bags and buckets of blood are just some of the intriguing elements in this uniquely Mexican-American drama, where the layers of corruption on both sides of the border seem impenetrable.
  3. I liked it, but I'm still not sure why.
  4. What’s right with this movie are the performances.
  5. There's a laugh-track that's loud enough for the dead to hear. And a lot of the jokes are straight out of the sitcom how-to handbook. But that doesn't mean that you won't laugh every twice in a while.
  6. Not only did I enjoy the upcoming The Ricky Gervais Show, which is an insane animated version of his equally insane podcasts, but I laughed so loud that I practically had to be restrained in the office.
  7. The premiere is slow to start, but does get better if you hang in there--or in the case of the T-Rex, hang on there.
  8. There's enough intrigue, suspense and interesting characters here to make Ripper Street a worthwhile viewing endeavor.
  9. These Miss Advisors have heart, which is a rare commodity on reality TV.
  10. It’s not the world’s most artful film, but it successfully brings the spirit of the play to the screen, enabling a much wider audience to enjoy the substantial charms of seeing Tyson in such a thoughtful part.
  11. The laughs can carry the show, so they seriously don't need the canned laughter and traditional TV sitcom sets. It keeps it all too safe. But so far? Not so bad.
  12. The acting here is first rate -- not a bad apple in the whole rotten bunch.
  13. While this all sounds fresh, don't think for a minute you're going to be seeing anything that hasn't been re-packaged before.
  14. There are allegories galore--from celibacy to puberty (all that body "processing"), alienation and, yes, teen angst of the "what the heck is that thing on my back?" variety. Think "Teen Wolf" for girls.
  15. With a snarky running dialogue from Tessa (Jane Levy), the laughs are as easy and as sophisticated as she is. Or as she thinks she is--and that's the key.
  16. Elementary actually works on many levels, not the least of which is his reason for being in NYC.
  17. Who knew real estate could be so riveting?
  18. New season, more promise. Good start. But seriously? Fewer plot-lines would be even better.
  19. Lots of good, crime-solving fun.
  20. Manhunt: The Inside Story of the Hunt for bin Laden on HBO is still very worth watching because it’s told from the perspective of the actual people who brought him down.
  21. For those of you for whom too much Ramsay is never enough, MasterChef is a dream come true. But for those for whom too much Ramsay is too much, the dream might seem like a recurring one.
  22. Campbell, Kurkova and Rocha--all insanely competitive with each other--stage the shoot with the models’ input, and it’s flat-out fun to watch legendary photographer Patrick Demarchelier in action.
  23. The pros take them through the paces of makeovers, haircuts and a trial shoot. And you will be surprised who makes it and who doesn't.
  24. The show is definitely strange - and sometimes very funny. But it's so odd that it makes the "Seinfeld" format look conventionally linear.
  25. These rather didactic scenes [of meetings] contrast with more relatable ones that detail the lives of Yonkers’ disenfranchised minority citizens, whom you know will clash with their white counterparts. Isaac receives excellent support from a large cast.
  26. Problem is that Episode 1 is so out there and over-wrought that you might not make the trip back for Episode 2. That would be a mistake. Week two is when it gets riveting.
  27. What really makes this eight-episode series stand out is its setting, because a family divided is more impactful than strangers going at each other.
  28. Simple and fun, if not exactly memorable.
  29. Poverty and pigeons, bread and circuses--and so much decadent good fun, it's positively sinful.
  30. It’s a solid start for a series that holds a lot of promise if given the chance to grow.

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