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All the forced coincidences will make your eyes roll, as if Australia is some kind of tiny town where everyone just happens to be connected somehow, criminally and/or romantically.
China Girl is full of aphorisms and statements that might be profound if they weren't so nonsensical.
Kidman, part of the recent ensemble in HBO's Emmy-nominated Big Little Lies, is even more impressive here as the possessive, high-strung Julia while Dencik completely inhabits the role of thoroughly oily "Puss."
For all of China Girl's didacticism, it has great characters, a mischievous sense of humor, grace notes.
China Girl does what True Detective hoped to -- it is intense, disturbing and bizarre without buckling under the weight of its philosophies or politics.
In some ways, it's not quite as successful as the first-it's hard to repeat that kind of breakthrough brilliance-but it's undeniably challenging and way more complex than most mystery television.
Moss does simmering misery brilliantly and Christie injects the only recognizable humanity as rookie cop Miranda. But it's not enough to stop Top Of The Lake drowning in its own puddle of cliché and self-importance.
The plot strands are slowly coming together, Campion is as committed as ever to making every shot perfect, and Moss is once again proving why she's in such demand.
It's unlikely, depressing, bitter and instantly addictive.
All of this amounts to a new season of Top of the Lake where there is just too much going on.
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