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News & Interviews for Tiger: Season 1
Maybe there's high interest in an interview with one of his mistresses from a decade ago. But mostly this is old news repackaged as a classic sports redemption story.
A series with a professional sheen, a few interesting stories that fans will want to hear, but too little depth and insight to make the green.
What I found most interesting, particularly in Part I, was Tiger Woods' relationship to the Black community.
Heineman and Hamachek are terrific filmmakers, but I finished Tiger unsure if this was a story they simply weren't correctly positioned to tell, a story that isn't being told at the right moment or a story with an angle that doesn't quite work.
This series makes elegant and understated arguments about celebrity, race, and a seemingly unknowable public figure who's long sat at their intersection.
When Tiger is at its best, it unveils how nobody seems to truly know the man.
While it does not really break any new ground in telling the complex life story of Woods - the phenomenal mixed-race golf champion who became an iconic figure - it's still engrossing.
It's fascinating. I'm impressed by how well it's made and the quality of the insight some of the interviewees provide.
Captivating, heartbreaking, and triumphant, much like the legendary athlete's actual life.
What results is a two-part feature that lives in the shadow of much better sports documentaries exploring similar themes.
It fills out a portrait of Tiger that is pretty comprehensive... Very powerfully done.
Audience Reviews for Tiger: Season 1
11h agoAnyone interested in Tiger Woods will want to watch this at some point. His fans might shut it off because of the overkill of character assassination -- of Tiger's father, Earl. Those who don't like Tiger might learn that, while he portrays an immortal figure on the golf course, he is like the rest of us: only human. And "Tiger" is only an overlong documentary.