Crisp and down to the point

Reading in this forum I came across this expression: to a great extend the language is flawless and the communication is crisp and to the point.
Now then, one of the definitions of “crisp” is:

adjective: brief and to the point; effectively cut short (Example: “A crisp retort”)
So, wouldn’t “to the point” in the above expression be redundant?

Hi Rich,

Could you please tell us where you found this phrase? I can see the point you are trying to make and it would help if you could show us the paragraph in which the phrase occurs.[YSaerTTEW443543]

TOEIC listening, photographs: A happy couple[YSaerTTEW443543]

Let mee see if can recall where I saw it since it was long ago.

Must have been deleted in the meantime. The search function doesn’t deliver any results (except for this thread).

Well, at any rate crisp and to the point is a common expression. Crisp means short whereas to the point means on target.[YSaerTTEW443543]

TOEIC listening, photographs: Enjoying a beer[YSaerTTEW443543]