I performed a brief Google search and, yes, feminists tend to love it. Here are a couple of excerpts:
Under the header My new favorite female character one informs us that:
Deb is Dexter’s sister and a police officer and I officially want her to be my new best friend. I have just started watching the third season so I do not know what her character development has been through the other two. She won me over with her response to Dexter having a child: “A mother-fucking, rolly-polly chubby-cheeked shit machine” which is pretty much awesome.You got that? This depraved bit of human DNA thinks it is a drawback if a woman wants to please a man while it is a good thing ("pretty much awesome") to call a baby, a little human, a "mother-fucking, rolly-polly chubby-cheeked shit machine".
Deb is a problematic character in many ways and is far from the feminist icon status that we give characters like Lisa Simpson. She is desperate for respect and lives in the shadow of her father so there are aspects of her achieving to please a man.
This assessment insinuates an underlying homoerotic motive the series clearly doesn't possess, but at least the author refrains from being disgusting. And about horse face:
Deb, too, is a police officer on the squad; she’s just transferred in, and has to prove herself. She’s also the love-deluded woman who ends up in grave distress, a rather pat role that actor Jennifer Carpenter and the generally smart script work against by giving Deb an easily provoked kind of seething rage. Where Dexter’s repressions keep him battened down ..., Deb’s emotions run rampant over murder scenes and her personal life (especially when they overlap). Their contrasting characters—he, all secret depths and evasions, she, all surface and heart—and their insistent commitment to each other based on nurture rather than nature provides the show’s heart.Does anybody think, like me, that this "easily provoked kind of seething rage" is nothing but female nature unbridled by societal norms and simple good manners? It seems that good manners, as shown by Dexter, can nowadays only be explained as the outward expression of a psychotic, mass-murderous MALE sociopath.
A third one thinks that to understand "a culture that supports violence against women" needs the image of a psychopathic killer who exsanguinates and dismembers women ("We don’t see this enough on tv") , whereas the "Bitch Magazine", which is aptly named save for the missing "silly", states that the potential for misogyny on this show was pretty strong because Dexter mainly kills "nubile young woman" or "hot blonde chicks", which he plainly doesn't.
Why does one, wherever one digs and at the first little shallow cut of the spade, invariably find those undignified, vulgar or simply stupid females who think that they aren't given enough opportunity to spread even more lack of dignity, vulgarity and general sillyness? And who seem to think, too, that actually WATCHING a TV-series isn't necessary. Having an opinion is quite enough as long as one has that ...errrr... foramination between one's legs.
Just one brief and entirely different aspect of political correctness: I wonder whether it would have been possible to make the psychotic mass murderer black and the abusive superior officer white.