‘She/Hulk’ Rotten Tomatoes Score is Out
Marvel’s newest series may just be in its earliest stages, but with four episodes under its belt, we have a better idea of its reception, as the She/Hulk Rotten Tomatoes Score is officially out.
Whether or not it is an exact science is out of the question, as the Rotten Tomatoes scale has become a measurement that we value.
An inexact but quantifiable scale that takes the aggregate value of critical review scores to give perspective viewers an idea of its reception.
It has been controversial in recent years, with many fans pointing to its ability to potentially be manipulated, but it hasn’t stopped the rating from being important to how we perceived new projects.
Marvel is no different, as the Rotten Tomatoes rating of any Maravel project has certainly come up when we consider how every project is perceived and rated.
With Ms. Marvel, the Marvel Cinematic Universe saw its highest-rated project of all time, surpassing the Academy Award Nominated Black Panther in its aggregate score.
It was a project that was undeniably fantastic, but still controversial in how MArvle fans reacted to its introduction to young Marvel hero Kamala Khan.
Now, with Marvel’s newest series in its fourth episode, and fans getting a better idea of what’s to come out of the story of Jennifer Walters, we have an idea of how critics have responded to this story.
The She/Hulk Rotten Tomatoes score is officially here, and thus far it seems as though Marvel’s newest Disney+ project is scoring brilliantly among critics.
The series currently boasts an 87% Rotten Tomatoes score, which is an excellent number for any project; as it signifies that 87% of reviewers gave the series a rating of 5 stars or above.
Although the Rotten Tomatoes score is near a 90%, there is still the question of audience score, which calculates the audience’s reviews of the same project.
With that score being marketable lower, there is some questioning about which score is more reflective of the overall feel of the series, but history has shown that the audience score is far less reliable than the Rotten Tomatoes rating.