Critic Consensus: Earnest and endearing, Queer Eye's tear-inducing reality wiles continue to challenge social norms -- and, in its best moments, the Fab Five themselves.
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The new series brings less acid humor and a lot more heart than the original, and while its fumbling attempts to address America's political and racial divides can seem cringingly naive, it's a dependable source of pop-culture comfort food.
Ever-so-gently, the Fab Five test out how anyone can possibly try to construct their "best" selves once the social proscriptions for how to dress and act have been lifted.
The eight-episode series bounces on a rhythm of optimistic acceptance where the original Queer Eye on Bravo shimmied to undermine persisting prejudices. Exceedingly formatted, the result is still just too sugar-coated for my palate.
Queer Eye's new purpose is a bit meatier than its predecessor's because it aims to leverage its five experts to find the goodness that already exists in their makeover subjects. The avocado recipes and round brush techniques are just bonuses.
The nicest, kindest critique of toxic masculinity imaginable. The makeovers aren't only about new clothes and a haircut: they're about men waking up to a new sense of self, and a new participation in their own lives.
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