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Ben returns home and tries to get his life together while Jack continues working on his films; Del pursues a budding love interest; and Malloy and Zdorkin work together to uncover Scoles's involvement with the case they're investigating.

Episode Title: Separate But Equal
Airs: 2015-4-29 at 10:30 pm
  • Ray Rahman

    Big Time is still good for a solid slack humor a la Workaholics and the Wrong Mans. [20/27 Mar 2015, p.94]

    Entertainment Weekly Full Review
  • Tim Goodman

    Credit Anfanger and Jacobson with quickly establishing a connection as the clueless brothers with big cinematic dreams. And, of course, credit Comedy Central with keeping up its streak.

    The Hollywood Reporter Full Review
  • Ken Tucker

    Deceptively loose and shambling, Big Time is one of those shows--like the show it follows, Workaholics--that’s going to quickly attract a cult following. Get in on it now.

    Yahoo TV Full Review
  • Matthew Gilbert

    It’s not as sharp and lovable as “Broad City”; Abbi and Ilana, take a bow for an inspired second season of your New York picaresque. But it’s likable, over-the-top, culturally aware, and totally far-out, man. It’s the definition of a madcap adventure.

    Boston Globe Full Review
  • Brian Lowry

    An infectiously energetic, wonderfully silly serialized comedy that feels like a mashup of the Three Stooges and Quentin Tarantino.

    Variety Full Review
  • Hank Stuever

    A wonderfully absurd, 10-episode serialized mini-epic about two self-absorbed brothers in suburban Florida whose filmmaking ambitions take a sudden turn into a dark, hilariously violent misadventure.

    Washington Post Full Review
  • Erik Adams

    Based on the pilot (and Next Time On Lonny), Anfanger and Schimpf have surprise down--now they just have to string their surprises together.

    The A.V. Club Full Review
  • Mary McNamara

    There are moments when Big Time in Hollywood, FL is very funny, indeed, and enough of them to form a bread crumb trail through the forest. But the forest can be pretty tough going when the trouble with your show lies with the leads. Jack and Ben are, of course, nowhere near as talented and fascinating as they think they are; that's part of the joke. Unfortunately, it's also true in the larger sense--the man-child slacker-artiste character is overfamiliar and trite, and neither Anfanger nor Jacobson knows how to transcend this.

    Los Angeles Times Full Review
  • Verne Gay

    This series boasts some reasonably high production values, certainly for Comedy Central, with lots of energy, and a sense that it knows where it's going and how to get there. But the tone is so relentlessly mean-spirited, the guys so unlikable, their predicament so pathetic that Big Time deflates before your very eyes.

    Newsday Full Review
  • Mike Hale

    Ingenious isn’t the same as funny or well directed, however, and Big Time is mostly a chore and a bore, except when a veteran like Mr. Gooding or Ms. Baker is on screen, or especially when the amazing, unfailingly funny Mr. Tobolowsky is making the most of a line.

    The New York Times Full Review

  • brother brother relationship

  • filmmaker

  • dark comedy

  • lying