Frasier: Season 11 (2003 - 2004)


Season 11

Critics Consensus

No consensus yet.



Critic Ratings: 7


Audience Score

User Ratings: 26
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Air date: Sep 23, 2003
Air date: Sep 23, 2003
Air date: Sep 30, 2003
Air date: Oct 7, 2003
Air date: Oct 14, 2003
Air date: Oct 28, 2003
Air date: Nov 4, 2003
Air date: Nov 11, 2003
Air date: Nov 18, 2003
Air date: Dec 2, 2003
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Frasier: Season 11 Photos

Tv Season Info

Season 11 of the 'Cheers' spin-off in which psychiatrist Frasier Crane returns to his native Seattle, where he hosts a call-in radio show and spars with his fussy brother, their ex-cop father and dad's physical therapist.


Kelsey Grammer
as Frasier Crane
David Hyde Pierce
as Niles Crane
John Mahoney
as Martin Crane
Jane Leeves
as Daphne
Wendie Malick
as Ronee Lawrence
Tom McGowan
as Kenny Daly
Laura Linney
as Charlotte
Edward Hibbert
as Gil Chesterton
Felicity Huffman
as Julia Wilcox
Julia Sweeney
as Ann Murphy
Amita Balla
as Waitress
Patrick Kerr
as Noel Shempsky
Patrick Stewart
as Alistair Braithwaite
Jason Biggs
as Dr. Hauck
Bess Armstrong
as Kelly Kirkland
Ashley Thomas
as Alice Doyle
Cindy Lu
as Reporter
Laurie Johnson
as Mrs. Gablyczyck
Joe Keane
as Waiter
John Kapelos
as Policeman
Todd Louiso
as Jonathan
Krista Allen
as Liz Wright
Heidi Mokrycki
as Plum Sanders
Ossie Mair
as Doctor
Byron Washington
as Tow Truck Driver
Robbie Coltrane
as Michael Moon
Paul Michael
as Mr. Serafini
Phyllis Flax
as Florence
Richard E. Grant
as Stephen Moon
Kate Steele
as Kirsten
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Critic Reviews for Frasier Season 11

All Critics (7) | Top Critics (4)

The final episode itself had kind of a quiet dignity about it even with the screwball comedy involving Daphne's brothers. It was really great to see everyone on the show finally "grow up", Frasier in particular.

Aug 18, 2018 | Full Review…

It seems right that the series end on a high note.

Aug 18, 2018 | Full Review…

While Frasier's farcical comedy often borders on the absurd, it's an intelligent, grown-up sitcom that -- believe it or not -- is heavily influenced by Shakespeare's comedies and other literary classics.

Aug 18, 2018 | Rating: 4/5 | Full Review…

Deftly mixing genuine warmth with screwball farce in what became its hallmark, the series rolls out the big emotional guns while providing a small reminder of what brought it such acclaim through its 11-year run.

Aug 18, 2018 | Full Review…
Top Critic

Comedy has moved on. We've moved on... But then last night was one of those flickers of happier times. Actually it was pretty damn good.

Aug 18, 2018 | Full Review…
Top Critic

Whenever it sticks closely with the Crane brothers, however, this likely final season of Frasier often ranks with some of the series' best work.

Aug 18, 2018 | Rating: B+ | Full Review…

The men of the Crane family have come the furthest in these 11 years; they love, support and--gasp!--respect each other. It's not surprising to realize that--11 years later--we do too.

Aug 18, 2018 | Full Review…

Audience Reviews for Frasier: Season 11

  • Sep 09, 2019
    Probably the best sitcom yet, and one of the rare occasions where the sequel outshines the original (Cheers). The writing is superb, the cast perfect, the acting and directing flawless. The series went out with a bang in season 11, and more than made up for the lackluster seasons 8 and 9. On a personal note, I never thought Niles was a good match for Daphne, but his crush on her provided great comedic moments. It was surprisingly realistic for a sitcom, as long as you are willing to suspend your disbelief in the fact that Frasier, an average looking, balding, overweight, boring, egotistical middle-aged man can somehow manage to attract the best and the brightest women in Seattle, with no small number of lookers, and to find a new one seemingly every other week.
  • Nov 27, 2018
    It'a a shame that we have to rate each Frasier Series one by one. Overall I adore this sitcom, it's top notch, never fails to get a laugh. However the last two seasons for me - seasons 10 and 11 - are the letdowns in the series. I'm rating it 4 stars however as the last few episodes in the series help to redeem it. The ending is particularly spot-on, not too sentimental, and not too finite which is a refreshing note that we're not being spoon-fed a feel-good medicine. So let's get onto the 'bad' of this season. The characters have aged of course (11 years on) however Frasier's perpectual brown suit and brown surroundings just becomes stifling. Perhaps this is deliberate - to give us a feel of how stuck he is. And in fact the last episode he is wearing black, with a new haircut - nice. We do get a feeling of moving on. However for the most part this BROWN aged Frasier still pining and chasing after fresh YOUNG women is a little pathetic. I'm going to add a feminist spin here because the nauseating aaspect of this series is Martin Crane's coupling up with the lovely Ronnie Lawrence (played by Wendie Mallick). I'm perlexed, unconvinced and a little nauseatted that such a gorgeous vivacious and witty woman would find the ageing boring and plodding Martin Crane attractive. It underlines the show's sexism, which is particularly rampant and obvious in the last two seasons. The men have aged but they want their women still young. And the aged women characters in the season are given a really bad wrap - shown as idiots, stupid, totally uncool and unattractive people. The only cool older woman in the series was that lovely verterinarian mother of Frasier's arch-nemesis (can't remember her name) but she and Martin made a really believeable handsome - and appropriate - couple. I just can't believe in Martin and Ronee. Whilst on the subject, let me get Martin Crane off my chest. He really gives me the shits. In all of the seasons, I found him a frustrating and annoying and unbelieveable character. He's meant to be warm and lovable, but I personally don't see that. To me he seems narrow and superficial. The way he walks with his cane is extremely annoying. His wound is not convincing to me. And the way he takes Daphne for granted. I do not see him as the stabilising anchor patricarch that I would have liked him to be. There is too much distance between him and his sons, and the few crossover scenes where they 'bond' are again not totally convincing. The most touching episode for me with Marty Crane was when his first wife's lab partner - proferring to have loved her deeply - comes visiting from Paris, and the boys and him have an obvious deep and natural bond. You never see this rapport and synergy with him and his sons, and it bothers him deeply. It turns out the man is gay (although that doesn't rule out entirely his ability to have fathered them - but we don't go there) and the relief Martin feels is palpable. But he never rises above the sense of loss he feels for not relating to his sons at all. He's critical and judgemental of them, and I just don't get enough redeeming acceptance on his part to bring him across as a warm and accepting father. Im trying to picture whether a more empathic father would have worked better, and whether the 'thorn in the side' irritation provided by Martin Crane is a necessary ingredient in the dynamics...... to be continued :-)
  • Jul 22, 2016
    Made it through all 11 seasons, kinda sad when I was finished. Would recommend this show to everyone.

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