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The show follows sharp-tongued and quick-witted Jackie Peyton, a nurse trying to survive the chaotic grind of saving lives in a hectic New York City hospital and find a balance between the demands of her frenetic job and an array of personal dramas.
Jackie isn't the only reason to watch Nurse Jackie. There's a lot to like here: From the slow, woozy rain of painkiller granules, to the fuzzy haze of Jackie's world post-bump, the show just looks really good.
At times, there's a dangerous undercurrent of anti-sentimentality, a risk of sentimentalizing curmudgeonliness itself. But for all these flaws, I still found the series excitingly ambitious - funny, sexy, strange.
Struggles to strike a consistent tone, switching between the more issues-based, authentic medical drama of shows like the BBC's Bodies and the more flighty episodic comedy of Scrubs. Fortunately, Falco is spot on.
The sorts of moral dilemmas that would take up an entire episode of Grey's Anatomy - organ donation, assisted suicide - pass by here without a blink. Characters make their choices, then move on. This is a show about consequences, not actions.