Markie Robson-Scott TV Reviews & Previews - Rotten Tomatoes

Markie Robson-Scott

Markie Robson-Scott
Markie Robson-Scott's reviews only count toward the Tomatometer when published at the following Tomatometer-approved publication(s): The Arts Desk

TV Reviews Only

Rating T-Meter Title | Year Review
4/5 No Score Yet The Same Sky: Season 1 (TV, 2016) On a smaller scale geographically, perhaps wisely so, than Deutschland 83 and 86, The Same Sky is equally fascinating and energetic.‐ The Arts Desk
Read More | Posted Nov 2, 2020
4/5 93% I Hate Suzie: Season 1 (TV, 2020) I Hate Suzie is supremely watchable and Billie Piper, with her extraordinarily expressive face, is magnificent as the troubled Suzie.‐ The Arts Desk
Read More | Posted Aug 28, 2020
4/5 100% What We Do in the Shadows: Season 2 (TV, 2020) The winning combination of the mundane with ancient vampire lore never fails.‐ The Arts Desk
Read More | Posted Jun 11, 2020
4/5 80% Code 404: Season 1 (TV, 2020) Code 404's humour (the script is by Daniel Peak; Horrible Histories and Not Going Out) is wacky and wonderful and In these troubled times it presses all the right buttons. ‐ The Arts Desk
Read More | Posted May 19, 2020
4/5 88% Deadwater Fell: Series 1 (TV, 2020) The first of the four episodes of Deadwater Fell, written and created by Daisy Coulam (Humans, Grantchester) and directed by Lynsey Miller, is gripping and disturbing, with a strong cast, though some of the dialogue is a bit ponderous.‐ The Arts Desk
Read More | Posted Jan 10, 2020
3/5 80% Killing Eve: Season 3 (TV, 2020) Although the initial wild and crazy magic of Phoebe Waller-Bridge's series 1 has worn off, there's enough wit, fun and stylishness to keep us amused.‐ The Arts Desk
Read More | Posted Apr 13, 2020
3/5 100% Guilt: Miniseries (TV, 2019) Slowly the farcical elements recede, the pacing steps up and something more complex and melancholy takes hold.‐ The Arts Desk
Read More | Posted Jan 27, 2020
3/5 36% Sunnyside: Season 1 (TV, 2019) Sunnyside, named after an ethnically diverse district of Queens, is forced, shallow and only mildly funny.‐ The Arts Desk
Read More | Posted Mar 16, 2020
3/5 54% Vienna Blood: Series 1 (TV, 2019-2020) There's an inauthentic, bloodless air to Vienna Blood, and its various parts never quite add up to an emotional whole.‐ The Arts Desk
Read More | Posted Nov 20, 2019
3/5 67% Guilt: Season 1 (TV, 2016) You find yourself needing to know what happens next.‐ The Arts Desk
Read More | Posted Oct 31, 2019
3/5 No Score Yet Heartbreak Holiday: Series 1 (TV, 2019) Drama lies ahead, no doubt, and it's going to be lit. ‐ The Arts Desk
Read More | Posted Aug 21, 2019
4/5 91% This Way Up: Season 1 (TV, 2019) Although it's very funny, there's a dark undercurrent.‐ The Arts Desk
Read More | Posted Aug 9, 2019
4/5 92% Killing Eve: Season 2 (TV, 2019) It seems as funny, perhaps lighter and wackier with Oh, Comer and Shaw as brilliant as before, and with that same irresistibly subversive female dynamic.‐ The Arts Desk
Read More | Posted Jun 10, 2019
2/5 57% The Widow: Season 1 (TV, 2019) There's a fine cast, it's stylish and colour-saturated, but in the first two episodes at least, there's something hollow and glib at its heart.‐ The Arts Desk
Read More | Posted Apr 10, 2019
4/5 96% Pose: Season 1 (TV, 2018) Pose's dialogue is often stilted and preachy, but because it's campily heartfelt, it mainly works.‐ The Arts Desk
Read More | Posted Mar 22, 2019
4/5 80% Pure: Season 1 (TV, 2019-2020) Pure confronts mental health issues and sexual taboos bravely and its cast is excellent.‐ The Arts Desk
Read More | Posted Feb 4, 2019
4/5 92% The Good Place: Season 1 (TV, 2016-2017) This brightly coloured afterlife has an abnormally high ratio of frozen yoghurt parlours.‐ The Arts Desk
Read More | Posted Dec 14, 2018
3/5 90% Come Home: Season 1 (TV, 2018) So far, in spite of impressive performances from all, this drama about family disintegration doesn't feel quite real either.‐ The Arts Desk
Read More | Posted May 7, 2018
4/5 94% The Handmaid's Tale: Season 1 (TV, 2017) With her sardonic interior monologue, Moss as Offred has a hauntingly intense, forceful presence.‐ The Arts Desk
Read More | Posted Jun 16, 2017