With its comedian contestants and absurdly silly dances, E!’s The Funny Dance Show is a fun hour.
reality TV show reviews
All reality show and documentary TV reviews on reality blurred by TV critic Andy Dehnart. (Learn more about Andy.)
Netflix’s Tiger King: Murder Mayhem, and Madness is as unsubtle as this headline, and is addictively watchable. But what is its point?
Making the Cut has sheared away the minutiae of the clothing-designing process, and replaced it with twirling, cinematic shots of New York and Paris. A review of the Amazon Prime Video reality competition.
I’m thrilled to have Top Chef back and the premiere was a fun watch, but it also felt surprisingly stale after the reinvention of Project Runway and the pomp of Survivor: Winners at War.
Buddy vs. Duff 2 is not the odd and flimsy competition that season one was. It’s a lot more playful and fun—though it’s still a little sketchy.
Bravo’s Project Runway is in its 18th season, its second of its new era, while Netflix’s new entrant, Next in Fashion, doesn’t exactly reinvent the fashion competition.
Great chefs—who you may know best from judging Food Network competitions—have been gathered by Guy Fieri for a swift and fun bracketed tournament.
Bravo’s Spy Games has been hit or miss. Here are a few changes the show could make for a season two that could make it more likely to be a hit.
Lego Masters can be a lot of fun, and its contestants have produced some fantastic builds. But like on other recent talent competitions, the judging is a major weak spot.
A review of Netflix’s Restaurants on the Edge, on which a chef, a restauranteur, and an interior designer visit locals in a community during their quest to help a struggling restaurant.
Love is Blind is a new Netflix dating series that starts with fascinating interactions similar to The Circle, but then becomes a more cautionary tale.
The editing and filming of Food Network’s latest baking championship is incredibly clunky and atypically amateurish.
Lego Masters is firmly in Will Arnett’s sardonic grip, but it’s still a dazzling display of talent, creativity, and multicolor spectacle.
A review of USA Network’s rebooted Biggest Loser, plus interviews with researchers and the show’s talent about its approach to weight loss.
The Crystal Maze offers eight simple but challenging and watchable challenges per episode, connected by Adam Conover’s energy and improv.