I didn't get the impression he was anti-WRO in any way, shape or form. In fact, he spoke quite highly of the Western patrimony, as someone already pointed out, focusing mainly on the treasures within that could be of great benefit and balance to our Eastern Rite brethren (who are "gasping for air breathing with only one lung," or "flapping with one wing" as he so eloquently put it).
His main concerns, which he admitted were just his opinion and an area outside his expertise (he didn't even refer to the right Pope when speaking of the Tridentine reforms
) were with the liturgy, which I wish he had more time to get into, because I didn't quite follow what his concerns were. The BCP is irrelevant, since no Orthodox use that and he didn't specificy which
BCP he had in in mind (the DL of St. Tikhon incorporates some elements from the 1928 BCP, but it is far
more Gregorian than it is BCP). And the Tridentine reforms seem to be a non-issue. However, he referred to these as the "low point" in the historical development of the Western liturgy (whilst many think of it as the high point, the BCP being the absolute height of liturgical English and the classic Roman Rite being largely untouched since St. Gregory). Shame he couldn't expand on that.
I think if he could've continued, and what he hinted at a little bit, was that his concern was with the few feasts of the West that celebrate doctrines as opposed to events, such as Corpus Christi and Trinity Sunday, etc. Again, I wish he had time to go into this because I really don't see what the problem is. What's the issue with celebrating the Real Presence and cultivating devotion to the Holy Trinity?
What I took away from it was that both East and West have much that can be of benefit to each other, and one of the outcomes of a flowering Western Rite in the Orthodox Church will be just that (as we've seen with the reinvigorated devotion to icons in the WR).