New York Post's Scores

For 923 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 1.5 points higher than other critics. (0-100 point scale)
Average TV Show review score: 66
Highest review score: 100 Homeland: Season 2
Lowest review score: 0 The Trouble with Normal: Season 1
Score distribution:
  1. Mixed: 0 out of 676
  2. Negative: 0 out of 676
676 tv reviews
  1. Of course, it's a ridiculous, far-fetched sce nario, but it works be cause the producers of Reaper never take their subject too seriously.
  2. It’s Stanford who will hold this thing together, and he seems up to the challenge. I’m ready to look at this whole story again with fresh eyes. It may not be quite on the level of a “Battlestar Galactica” overhaul, but, then, its source material isn’t nearly as campy.
  3. An endearingly oddball tribute to the variety specials of yore.
  4. The ultimate style show is still so fascinating that I couldn’t stop watching, all the while thinking, “Why is this so good?”
  5. Even though Heaton is also reverting to type with the harried, jaded housewife bit, she somehow manages to get some freshness into the old girl.
  6. Everything's been kicked up a notch, and now we know for sure that something big will finally happen. [8 Jan 2005]
    • New York Post
  7. More entertaining than its network stablemate “Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D., ” Agent Carter is a lighter, welcome addition to the ranks of TV’s kick-ass women, from Kalinda Sharma on “The Good Wife” to Carrie Mathison on “Homeland.”
  8. An intriguing new series.
  9. It was a good start, but the big question remains--does America really want an hourlong, one-on-one every night?
  10. Somehow, like the alchemists of old, Jungle Gold ends up making gold from lead.
  11. The performances here are all good, and the chemistry between Cooper and, particularly, his lovers is palpable.
  12. The audition segments are mostly hilarious.
  13. If any lawyer ever did even a third of the things that Elizabeth Canterbury does on Canterbury's Law, the outrageous Denis Leary/Jim Serpico show that premieres tonight, she'd be disbarred in about six and a half seconds. But luckily this is TV, where lawyers-gone-wild are an always fun-to-watch staple.
  14. House of Lies somehow manages to be funny despite it all. That's mostly do to great casting. Cheadle, particularly, is brilliant.
  15. If you like cosplay yourself, you’ll love Cosplay.
  16. If you’re an entrepreneur or just a dreamer, Crowd Rules may be just what you’ve been dreaming of.
  17. There are plenty of good subplots and plenty of eye candy, too, all in blue.
  18. It's actually more interesting than you might have thought. [21 Jan 2005]
    • New York Post
  19. The Bridge is, overall, a good show with some great performances--including Ted Levine as Lt. Wade, who’s a show stopper.
  20. Rusty - as played by newcomer Jacob Zachar - is one of the most likable characters to come along on any TV show in a very long time.
  21. An otherwise promising CBS comedy series.
  22. What this well-written series does not need is a character [Louise Ellison (Jennifer Ferrin), a NYC reporter] whose only job seems to be moving the story along with expository dialogue in the guise of interviews.
  23. TNT is right to bring back the format--well done whodunits.
  24. Perfect, mindless, summer fun.
  25. A flat-out good show.
  26. All told, the graphics and the easy-to-follow, fun storylines are sure to entertain the show's easily distracted target audience.
  27. Crystal is in fine form and Gad is appropriately irritating (and funnier than I expected). The Comedians is more of an acquired taste than a “must-see”--and will appeal to those who enjoy satire and winking, self-referential show-biz tropes.
  28. While every single actor is perfect and perfectly funny in his role, every time Richardson opens his mouth, I nearly spit my Weight Watchers fat-free snack food all over my desk. The guy is brilliant.
  29. The charming, fun series of books has become a charming, fun TV series (seven episodes in all) on HBO, starring Grammy-winner Jill Scott as the books' No. 1 protagonist/heroine, Precious Ramotswe
  30. Most of Weed Country is quite good, but when it comes to Mike Boutin, the producers made the bad decision to make it all more dramatic than it actually is.

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