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what Treme is about, more than anything else, is all the ways that a place you love can break your heart. And how such a betrayal still won't keep you from loving it all the more.
With none of the conventional plot techniques TV viewers are accustomed to, it is a collection of rich moments and poignant characters that loosely adds up to something quite powerful.
It was last year, and remains so this year -- one of TV's very best.
Treme is a many-splendored triumph of slow-cooked storytelling and hot, humid music.
If the first series was a bit of a slow-burner, this second series packs a lot more punch, with the stand-out characters being Melissa Leo's dogged civil-rights lawyer and David Morse's thoughtful cop.
It's the rare show that gets better the more it stews in its own juices.
Treme's second season is a meandering masterpiece, a deep exploration of musical culture and a scathing commentary on the social and political state of New Orleans.
Possibly the best-written show on TV at present and it€™s richness oozes out of every second of screen time.
Beyond a more congealed storyline, Treme has miraculously remained untouched.
Assuming you have not, I plead with you, faithful reader, to spend some time this summer diving into this "visual novel."
I'm not ready to give up on a show of such obvious quality yet, but I feel like a guy sitting in a restaurant in the French Quarter who has to send a meal back to the kitchen for some added spice.
Audience Reviews for Treme: Season 2
Nov 24, 2020David Simon e cam genial