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Caroline Framke

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For 99 reviews, this critic has graded:
  • 50% higher than the average critic
  • 2% same as the average critic
  • 48% lower than the average critic
On average, this critic grades 0.7 points higher than other critics. (0-100 point scale)

Caroline Framke's Scores

Average review score: 68
Highest review score: 100 Atlanta: Season 2
Lowest review score: 10 The Proposal: Season 1
Score distribution:
  1. Positive: 62 out of 99
  2. Negative: 4 out of 99
99 tv reviews
    • 78 Metascore
    • 80 Caroline Framke
    The sudden nature of it all is unavoidably awkward, but the script from creators Dave Caplan, Bruce Helford, Bruce Rasmussen manages to squeeze in a surprising amount of jokes for the occasion, and the accomplished cast is more than up to the challenge of landing them. Goodman, Gilbert, Metcalf, and Lecy Goranson as Becky are particularly sharp, finding ways to let their characters’ personalities come through their fog of grief.
    • 78 Metascore
    • 80 Caroline Framke
    Striking the right balance has been a tall order for any new Doctor and showrunner to take on, as several pairs have done over the last decade, but the level of difficulty this particular team had to master is arguably the highest yet. That’s why it’s so impressive that “The Woman Who Fell to Earth” is, for the most part, an extremely typical episode of “Doctor Who.”
    • 49 Metascore
    • 40 Caroline Framke
    Occasionally, Garner manages to find another gear in Kathryn’s high-strung anxiety, revealing how her longstanding health issues have shaped her insecurity and fear. But for the most part, the series wastes its potential, showing so little insight or movement that watching Camping becomes nearly as unpleasant as it is for the characters living through it.
    • 56 Metascore
    • 70 Caroline Framke
    By layering his new series with the weighty significance of the Romanoff history, Weiner fuels that same narrative fire [as Mad Men]. Anushka’s insecure boasting, Michael’s restless longing for satisfaction on his own terms, and the strange and incisive take in the third episode (currently under embargo, but the best of the bunch) are areas in which Weiner excels. Even when they’re maddening--and they are more often than not--they feel startlingly, painfully real.
    • 57 Metascore
    • 50 Caroline Framke
    Yes, the premise is ridiculous, but some of the best moments happen when the show leans fully into its own cheesiness and embraces the awesome storytelling power of pushing a person to be more decent. And thanks in large part to Hall, a charismatic actor who can make even “The Millennial Prophet” sound halfway convincing, rooting the show in Miles’ journey of having and losing his faith makes for some truly meaningful moments.
    • 47 Metascore
    • 50 Caroline Framke
    The problem is that no matter how many side characters and plots the series adds into the mix--and it adds a lot--the doctor who’s supposed to be its main catalyst for change is so irritating that he ends up overshadowing the more promising elements.
    • 76 Metascore
    • 50 Caroline Framke
    Neither Mr. Inbetween’s story nor Ryan’s portrayal of this determinedly laconic character have much urgency to them.
    • 67 Metascore
    • 70 Caroline Framke
    While Killam is ostensibly the lead, Single Parents teases a promising ensemble comedy that follows its own premise by giving everyone a chance to shine. Meester especially steps up to the plate, showing off the sharp comic timing that she’s brought to more dramatic roles throughout her career.
    • 77 Metascore
    • 50 Caroline Framke
    It’s not a great sign that it takes two full episodes to get the show where it needs to be in order to fully be itself, especially given that the first season is only eight episodes in total. Nor is it awesome that, after watching all eight, Forever is more confusing than not. On the one hand, it’s exactly the marriage comedy that it initially portrays itself as.
    • 43 Metascore
    • 30 Caroline Framke
    It’s incredibly frustrating to watch a comic once defined by his sharp commentary wander so aimlessly through this show just because he can. Even if the question of how Macdonald got this show is easily answered, the question of why anyone outside he and his diehards fans should bother with it never is.
    • 83 Metascore
    • 80 Caroline Framke
    With the help of some sharp writing, charismatic supporting characters, and Olsen’s slyly sympathetic performance, Kit Steinkellner’s drama finds a way to portray the reality of grief without letting it overwhelm the show entirely.
    • 84 Metascore
    • 80 Caroline Framke
    Sharp slices of truly eerie drama. Even when it gets a little too mesmerized by its own stylistic trickery, it’s hard not to get sucked in by Homecoming’s haunting mission creep.
    • 69 Metascore
    • 50 Caroline Framke
    The miniseries feels both overlong and stunted as it lurches between storylines. ... It’s a shame that the series never quite gels, given how much it has going for it in terms of story, talent, and the truly spectacular production design and costuming that sets off the on location shoots with such style.
    • 67 Metascore
    • 50 Caroline Framke
    It tries to capture the kind of strange and bruising tone that made “Eternal Sunshine” so good; sometimes, it even succeeds. But more often than not, Kidding feels caught between too many tones and ideas to become quite as distinctive as it could be.
    • 96 Metascore
    • 100 Caroline Framke
    America to Me succeeds by taking a quieter, slyly bruising approach in order to match the timbre of its fraught subject material, portraying how intersections of race, class and privilege become grueling everyday realities. It’s a slower burn, but it proves no less searing.
    • 25 Metascore
    • 30 Caroline Framke
    Maybe, deep down, there is a decent series buried within Insatiable. Right now, however, it feels like a dozen different and equally bewildering shows happening all at once--and not a single one knows where its strengths might actually lie.
    • 83 Metascore
    • 80 Caroline Framke
    There’s so much to look at and feel while watching this show that it can sometimes be overwhelming--which, of course, is the entire point. It can be chaotic as it careens from one thought or medium to another, but it’s never random.
    • 69 Metascore
    • 50 Caroline Framke
    It’s not necessarily a problem that the show’s supporting characters are by and large better than its main protagonist; if it were, easily 85 percent of shows would be at a disadvantage. The real problem is that Dud isn’t nearly as fascinating as Lodge 49 thinks he is.
    • 69 Metascore
    • 70 Caroline Framke
    Season 6 is indeed a marked improvement on Season 5. In fact, it’s even pretty good. But it also ends up highlighting the series’ overall weaknesses, making it more clear than ever just how frustrating it is when a show with this much promise loses sight of what could make it great.
    • 76 Metascore
    • 80 Caroline Framke
    The premiere is the strongest by a wide margin--which isn’t to say that the season slides downhill so much as that premiere is fantastic. It’s hard not to miss Lithgow, but Chenoweth’s Lavinia is a melodramatic treat.
    • 25 Metascore
    • 10 Caroline Framke
    If this all sounds surreal, well, it is. ... Despite all of its attempts at both figurative and literal fireworks, The Proposal is also not painfully outdated, but also painfully boring.
    • 66 Metascore
    • 50 Caroline Framke
    Love Is has one problem that keeps it from truly working like it could: the chemistry between its leads, a crucial component of any worthwhile rom-com, falls flat when it should fizz. Weaver, at least, is effervescent, giving Nuri a confidence and palpable longing for stability that makes her truly magnetic. Both Yasir and Catlett, however, struggle to keep up with her.
    • 85 Metascore
    • 80 Caroline Framke
    While all these characters had their moments in Season 1, many of them good and fun, getting to know them in Season 2 is far more rewarding with the clichés of their origin stories firmly behind them. Like the rapidly improving show within the show, this sophomore season of GLOW finds its footing, throws in more jaw-dropping stunts and mines its potential to become just as spunky, tenacious and determined as its heroines.
    • 58 Metascore
    • 50 Caroline Framke
    It’s hard to understand why Strange Angel needs to give Jack’s frustrations and pontificating about The Future so much time when there’s a much more interesting story waiting to be told elsewhere. It might be more true to life, but as long as the show is trying to mine that life for drama, it might as well cut to the chase.
    • 68 Metascore
    • 80 Caroline Framke
    The moments when Tandy and Tyrone do share the screen in the first episodes are relatively few and far between, but “Cloak & Dagger” makes them count. By the time they come back together, years after that fateful night in the lake, the show has given us a deeper window into the people they both became so that their meeting and the truth of their powers have even more impact. “Cloak & Dagger” takes its stories and itself seriously, and is hoping you do the same.
    • 66 Metascore
    • 40 Caroline Framke
    For every moment that strikes just close enough to reality to make a pointed mark, there are about five more that feel far more scattered to the winds. Dietland wants to be a satire and a drama and all that lies between depending on its mood, and that determination to be everything often has it feeling more like nothing.
    • 75 Metascore
    • 80 Caroline Framke
    In true House of Murphy tradition, Pose is blunt and opulent, confident in its individuality and palpably eager to please. Even when it stumbles, it’s hard not to admire its electric spirit.
    • 67 Metascore
    • 70 Caroline Framke
    To its credit, season 5 seems to know what went wrong before and works hard to correct it.
    • 75 Metascore
    • 80 Caroline Framke
    Every actor on Vida is great; Barrera’s performance in particular blooms with searing clarity as Lyn is forced to face her own reckless choices. But it’s Prada’s Emma who becomes both the backbone and the beating heart of Vida as she grapples with her mother’s truth and the painful reality of learning it too late.
    • 86 Metascore
    • 70 Caroline Framke
    In season two, The Handmaid’s Tale continues to be an angry, searing piece of work. When it forces you to hold its infuriated gaze, it makes it clear that your inability to do so for long is exactly the point. But as it continues to broaden its world, the show needs to find a way to get more comfortable with the perspectives that make it most uncomfortable, or risk losing itself in its own myopic tragedy.

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