Man, Berlin “Tatort”, you were also “knorker” (Berliner for better). There was a time when I thought that if fate had decreed that I was born a straight man, I would have immediately wanted to marry the wounded and wild detective Nina Rubin, played by Meret Becker. Not anymore. Not only because Becker stops with the “crime scene” after seven years and 15 cases. No, also because now even the otherwise wild and courageous Berliners are suffering from the meaning pregnancy that unfortunately so often occurs in the “crime scene”. You know what I mean: long, gloomy camera angles, unreasonably dreamy looks into the void, all accompanied by heavy music. Oh.
Rubin is also a bit of a lesbian now
Also: Now, in times of LGBTQPlusminusequal-whatever, does everyone really always have to be a little bit lesbian or undecided? Please don’t misunderstand: In my opinion, everyone (?) should be what he/she/it (?) wants and please don’t be discriminated against. But the dominance of the topic is getting on my nerves in view of more important issues such as climate change, war and the lack of raw materials. And that’s why Rubin, who is actually freshly in love with Karow, now in her last case also has to fall for a woman threatened by the Russian mafia. With, of course, meaningful looong looks. double alas
Also: We just came to the end of the “police call” with Charly Hübner and Anneke Kim Sarnau. Triple Ach. Unfortunately, a rather unworthy departure for the grandiose Meret Becker. Not even she could save that.
“Crime scene: The girl who goes home alone”, SRF 1, 8:05 p.m
Rating: Two and a half out of five