• Network: Netflix
  • Series Premiere Date: Feb 7, 2018
Season #: 3, 2, 1

Generally favorable reviews - based on 8 Critics

Critic score distribution:
  1. Positive: 8 out of 8
  2. Mixed: 0 out of 8
  3. Negative: 0 out of 8

Where To Watch

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Critic Reviews

  1. Reviewed by: Andy Swift
    Jun 7, 2018
    If anything, the self-improvement show manages to boil itself down to its purest form in Season 2 leaving us with more of what we loved from Queer Eye‘s debut outing: real, honest moments of genuine connection between people from starkly different walks of life who might otherwise never cross paths.
  2. Reviewed by: Kristen Baldwin
    Jun 7, 2018
    Whatever your religious beliefs (or lack thereof), by the end of this episode, you’ll be yelling “Amen!” through your tears.
  3. Reviewed by: Kevin Fallon
    Jun 18, 2018
    It’s nice to see people from different walks of life learn to understand each other. But it’s just as beautiful to see members of a community come together to support one of their own who needs them. After two seasons of the new Queer Eye, we’re seeing the revival reach its full potential: being equally skilled at doing both.
  4. Reviewed by: Spencer Kornhaber
    Jun 15, 2018
    Queer Eye is queer on a level deeper than its sanctifying of homosexuals as domestic superheroes. It’d be queer--though not as fun--even without the yaaasing of groomer Jonathan Van Ness and the tight Little Life tees of foodie Antoni Porowski. ... “You’re telling me what I already know, but I need to be told,” one subject says. This empowering approach is especially effective with Season 2’s two curveball clients: a cisgender woman and a trans man.
  5. Reviewed by: Jen Chaney
    Jun 13, 2018
    Anyone who fell in love with this charming Queer Eye crew will be happy to know that they remain very much in character during season two. ... Because there’s such an established formula to Queer Eye, binge-watching isn’t necessarily the best way to enjoy it. Spreading out the episodes will cut down on one’s awareness of the repetitiveness in its structure, as well as the repetitiveness in some of the advice being offered.
  6. Reviewed by: Daniel D'Addario
    Jun 7, 2018
    Queer Eye seems to have decided that facing challenges and adjusting expectations shouldn’t solely be the province of its experts. As a result, it’s as fascinating as it’s ever been, a document of gay men in 2018--proud but uncertain about Pride, liberated but carrying wounds from an all-too-recent past--that feels unexpectedly vital.
  7. Reviewed by: Danette Chavez
    Jun 12, 2018
    The emotional beats also carry over from the first season, which managed to win over most skeptics (and probably made many of them cry). ... The show achieves equally powerful moments when it affords the hosts the same space to take in the counsel of others.
  8. Reviewed by: Ed Gonzalez
    Jun 15, 2018
    The Fab 5 can stand to ponder whether or not their heroes feel as if they're embracing an inauthentic idea of the self. But as Queer Eye already knows that its strength isn't in selling us a product, but rather in using its heroes to remind us of how to be more decent in our lives, maybe it's okay to tell the Fab 5 that they, too, can do better.

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