As we found out when we asked members of our Screen Babble discussion group on Facebook. Here, according to them, are the greatest TV comedies of the decade so far.Mark Butler, i Newspaper, 1st June 2018
Radio Times has launched a poll to name the best British TV sitcom broadcast since the year 2000. There are 40 shows in the shortlist.British Comedy Guide, 19th July 2016
From Friends to Father Ted, some of the greatest sitcoms of all time have had laughter included on the soundtrack. But audiences have grown more sophisticated - and TV needs to follow their lead.Sam Wollaston, The Guardian, 29th June 2016
With her challenging first BBC drama about to air, the Him & Her star explains why success as an actor won't stop her from writing.Tom Lamont, The Observer, 7th September 2014
This criminally underwatched sitcom gets a suitably low-key conclusion.The Custard TV, 24th December 2013
It's hard to believe it won't be back. I will miss Becky and Steve. But on the other hand I'm delighted I'll never have to spend time with Laura again.Bruce Dessau, Beyond The Joke, 23rd December 2013
Rolling in the aisles as the slackers are given the perfect send-off.Ellen E. Jones, The Independent, 20th December 2013
Some things really shouldn't make you laugh, but as monstrous bridezilla Laura careered around her diabolical reception like a nymphomaniac meringue in the climax of the cherishable Him & Her: The Wedding (BBC Three), I couldn't wait for her next mouthful of filth.Keith Watson, Metro, 20th December 2013
Much of this final run of Him & Her has been almost unwatchably excruciating. But tonight, with the wedding disco providing the banal backdrop, we get to the heart of the matter.
The wedding has essentially been a smokescreen. This series has really been about Steve and Becky being dragged out of their natural bedsit habitat and into the realm of other, less well-adjusted people. And, whether it's Dan and his peculiar sleepwalk through life, Paul and his anguished confusion or Laura and her bottomless well of outwardly projected self-loathing, all of these people test them to breaking point. Accordingly, this finale is animated by a horrible tension: it couldn't go wrong for the real happy couple, could it?
Well, we've been safe in writer Stefan Golaszewski's hands so far. So we can trust him to fashion something with heart, humour and the ring of truth here. An undersung comedy gem concludes; we hope we haven't seen the last of these two.Phil Harrison, Time Out, 19th December 2013