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Angie Tribeca - S02E04

Comedy . Crime . Mystery

Some sort of massive conspiracy is set in motion when a less-than-savory dating website is hacked. Why? Hard to say exactly. Motives seem a little vague.

Episode Title: You've Got Blackmail
Airs: 2016-06-20 at 21:00
  • Molly Eichel

    It's a shame that the marathon viewing of Angie Tribeca exposes the show's weaknesses. Does goofiness hold up in a 25-hour block? Or does the shtick wear too thin? Angie Tribeca's shtick was never particularly thick to begin with.

    Philadelphia Inquirer Full Review
  • Brian Lowry

    Credit Jones and MacArthur with wringing about as much mileage as they can out of scenes where the two are thisclose to kissing before experiencing some spectacular interruption, but there’s only so far one can go on jokes that feel so well worn.

    Variety Full Review
  • Margaret Lyons

    It's itself, and it's an abundantly silly, if very lightweight, show.... But so much of watching Angie felt like watching the most popular show from another country, one where the only jokes come from puns and sight gags, and spilling something is considered high humor.

    New York Magazine (Vulture) Full Review
  • Matthew Gilbert

    It’s not easy to make such inspired nonsense fly so effortlessly, and I give credit to the Carells for creating a buoyant atmosphere where the pace of clowning, word play, and visual punch lines never quits. Jones, so endearing on “Parks and Recreation,” jumps into the gonzo material without a hitch, showing more comic versatility than ever. And she is surrounded by a strong cast of regulars.

    Boston Globe Full Review
  • Erik Adams

    The hits-to-miss ratio is weighted in Angie Tribeca’s favor, thanks in large part to the cast’s go-for-broke energy and a roster of guests--including Bill Murray, Keegan-Michael Key, and Kerri Kenney-Silver--tuned into the show’s looney wavelength.

    The A.V. Club Full Review
  • Daniel D'Addario

    Jones’ heroic commitment helps Angie Tribeca maintain its balance. She’s playing Mariska Hargitay on SVU, but in a world where the crimes are low stakes and easily tied to puns. It’s a performance that never breaks.

    Time Full Review
  • Tim Grierson

    This sitcom’s battering ram of madcap inanity can run aground when a particular episode doesn’t have an especially memorable storyline, and perhaps Angie Tribeca caters too much to an audience in thrall to the old “Airplane!” style of so-broad-it-hurts humor. From the 1980s’ “Sledge Hammer!” to the more recent “Brooklyn Nine-Nine,” smart-aleck cop comedies are nothing new. But in its minute-to-minute pleasures, Angie Tribeca is one big goofy grin of a sitcom. Season 2 can’t come quickly enough.

    The Wrap Full Review
  • Alan Sepinwall

    It's not perfect, but it made me laugh a lot and smile even more.

    Hitfix Full Review
  • Ray Rahman

    Tribeca is the kind of easy, lightweight fun that never gets old. [8/15 Jan 2016, p.96]

    Entertainment Weekly Full Review
  • Ed Bark

    Angie Tribeca, starring Rashida Jones (Parks and Recreation) in the title role, is hysterical at times, amusing in others and never far from a sight gag or throwaway line.

    Uncle Barky Full Review
  • Ben Travers

    There are a lot of well-worn cop commonalities in entertainment, but five hours of episodes, with wall-to-wall jokes targeting cliches big and small, makes one wonder if the series will have to change course soon, either in Season 2 or later down the line (assuming it gets picked up by TBS). It's certainly not an issue in Season 1, and the depth of knowledge on display actually leads to believing in the series' endurance.

    indieWIRE Full Review
  • Terry Terrones

    The preposterous humor hits the right notes and offers something different then most traditional sitcom fare. If you’re looking for something fresh and and laugh out loud funny, Angie Tribeca is for you.

    Colorado Springs Gazette Full Review
  • David Wiegand

    Angie Tribeca hits on every cylinder--sharp writing, consistent attention to detail (the visual jokes are just as funny as the spoken ones), terrific performances by Jones, MacArthur and Burns, as well as the secondary cast and guest stars, and great direction, including Steve Carell for the pilot episode.

    San Francisco Chronicle Full Review