St. Louis Post-Dispatch's Scores

For 273 reviews, this publication has graded:
  • 66% higher than the average critic
  • 3% same as the average critic
  • 31% lower than the average critic
On average, this publication grades 3.2 points higher than other critics. (0-100 point scale)
Average TV Show review score: 68
Highest review score: 100 Rescue Me: Season 1
Lowest review score: 0 Dads: Season 1
Score distribution:
  1. Mixed: 0 out of 194
  2. Negative: 0 out of 194
194 tv reviews
  1. The writing is clunky, Phillippe is stiff and Lewis overacts like a cop in some parody of cop shows.
  2. The dialogue Arquette is forced to deliver is the worst thing.
  3. What Chasing Life mainly raises, though, is eyebrows, for being so laughably bad.
  4. One Big Happy isn't fresh or funny enough to transcend its message.
  5. The lead characters for whom we're supposed to root in Manhattan Love Story feel as slapped together as people stranded at a speed-dating event.
  6. The series itself turns out to be less "candid and comic" (as HBO puts it) than tired and tacky. [4 June 1998, p.G6]
    • St. Louis Post-Dispatch
  7. It's all too cringe-worthy, even as Wilson goes all out to show us that she's happy the joke's on her. Even if you applaud her for that, Super Fun Night is not funny enough to be so sad.
  8. Knepper is wonderfully creepy. But that's the last of the good news. From Rockne S. O'Bannon, Cult is too complicated for its own good, and not satisfying enough to make it worth figuring out.
  9. This American version incorporates the redneck humor so beloved in reality TV these days with battle-of-the-sexes cliches that should have been retired in the '70s.
  10. Relaxed as he seems on stage, he's just that stiff when acting. And that, unfortunately, is most of the time.
  11. Sheen and Bruce Helford ("The Drew Carey Show") have conspired here to create a show completely free of ambition to be anything except a showcase for Charlie Sheen.
  12. Rob is a scream, and not in a good way.
  13. The most puzzling thing about Are You There, Chelsea? is who exactly thought it was a good idea. Because it's not.
  14. Unfortunately, beyond the strained concept, it has ridiculous dialogue and ludicrous situations that the best actors in the world couldn't salvage.
  15. One of the new season's bigger disappointments. The frantic pace of this action drama, set behind the scenes in a casino security firm, can't disguise the shallow story-telling and annoying, badly developed characters. James Caan is wasted as the boss, and Josh Duhamel got much better stuff to work with on "All My Children." [22 Sept 2003, p.E6]
    • St. Louis Post-Dispatch
  16. Killing Jesus is apparently satisfied to look and sound vaguely cheesy.
  17. All the characters lie on the couch a lot. While it's noted that they do have jobs, they seem to spend most of their time eating Oreos and watching TV. (Hey, that's my life. . . .) And they talk, but most of what they have to say isn't very funny. [22 Sept 1994, p.6G]
    • St. Louis Post-Dispatch
  18. A cruel and stupid show built around one Matt Hicks, who vaguely resembles Britain's Prince Harry.
  19. If you're in the Sharknado fan club, you'll probably like the sequel. If not, you'll probably ignore it and watch something else. In either case, enjoy.
  20. Save yourself. Run from Stalker.
  21. All this suggests a by-the-numbers romance novel, but some romance novels are involving, or fun, or lively. Not Mistresses.
  22. Run! Run fast and far from We Are Men.
  23. Even more obnoxious, although that hardly seems possible, is NBC's Hidden Hills, a crude and unfunny comedy about suburban families. [24 Sept 2002, p.E8]
    • St. Louis Post-Dispatch
  24. This is, hands down, the worst series of the year, with the most annoying lead character in a season with many annoying lead characters.
  25. Dads is so unfunny that we have plenty of time to contemplate how distasteful the show really is.

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