Lie to Me seems an unusually meaty, thoughtful and thought-provoking crime drama–another police procedural, yes, but one with a dramatic and mesmerizing difference. The strength of the premise combined with first-class production make this easily one of the season’s best new shows.
Lie to me is an excellent show with a highly original idea. It has it’s own category. Numbers deals with math, House deals with diagnostics, Bones deals with forensic science and great character development for the most part, and Now Tim Roth is the human lie detector.
Critic Consensus: It suffers from similarities to other like-minded procedurals, particularly in its writing and characters, but Lie to Me is a relatively fun hour of television with a novel premise.
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Latest Lie to Me review: Still good but too obvious about introducing new characters Like episode 7 When it flashed on Michael b Jordan breaking
In LIE TO ME, Lightman is the head of a Washington-based consulting company that’s regularly brought in by law enforcement agencies, political agencies, private clients, and other groups when they’re embroiled in especially juicy crimes and scandals and need to know whether someone is telling the truth.
In the case of «Lie to Me,» it is the micro expressions, information which I find intriguing. Consistency, variety (in the actors/characters) and topical script material which is …