Every Friday, we provide you with the best–and the worst–user reviews from the week. The following reviews are real, valid, submitted, unedited (except where marked) reviews from our various sites.
Usually, we reserve this feature for making fun of your malapropisms and grammatical errors. But after last week’s educational post, we actually got a cornucopia of excellent reviews this week. Take, for example, one reviewer’s thoughts on Clementine:
I have been to Clementine several times and have never been disappointed. Reservations are a must for weekends but they will let you sit at the bar and eat.
They [have] a good wine selection. Very relaxing environment and street parking up to 4 blocks away at times.
Allow about $50 per person with wine.
Price estimate? Check. Helpful reservations tips? Check. Eating at the bar advice? Check.
Even an anonymous review on Pizza Love showed that negative reviews can be thoughtfully-written and acerbic without being inappropriate and inane:
We made a mistake of taking advantage of flyer left on our doorstep and thought we’d try a new pizza place. Not sure why since we have our favorites. I can say that through this experience we’ve definitely learned our lesson.Remember those frozen pizzas your mom would leave you and babysitter with circa 1980 something? This was much worse. The dough was much thicker and the entire thing was completely undercooked. It took a really bad turn when we actually ventured to try a slice. The ham was not the normal canadian bacon nor ham in the normal portions. These were huge, thick chunks of gelatinous stuff. I actually didn’t brave the ham, my b/f did. I tried the pepperoni. After we each had a piece and scrapped the rest of the pizza.
There you have it: proof that intelligent reviews can be positive and/or negative. Crazy, huh?