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Terrence “J” Jenkins — the show’s younger, smoother, blacker Chris Harrison — who promises that soon they’ll all be paired with the relationship-minded, employed men of their dreams.It could be the preppy musician in a hip-hop reggae alt band — sure, that is someone’s dream — or the wounded, conservative, ex-Army turned romance novelist, or the hot black guy with an offbeat sense of humor and killer style. And even better, they won’t have to compete with one another to win that love.The pilot for NBC’s “This Is Us” shocked a lot of viewers when it revealed how the lives of its ensemble cast of characters intersect.But the tearjerking plot twist isn’t the only thing that sets the drama apart.I’m very proud of the work we all did to make that scene a great opening for the episode. I’m not sure how anyone could hate on love but that’s okay. To some extent, the scene — which also spurred the hash tag #My Fat Sex Story — was refreshing. And as prone as Hollywood is to pairing schlubby men with beautiful, put-together women, it’s far less common to see a physically fit man relish a tryst with an overweight woman (let alone, one who exudes confidence).
Last year, the excellent scripted series franchise. Every season, the moral dilemma that is gives me pause, and then I ask myself: “Do I want to watch Jo Jo Fletcher fall in love with Aaron Rodgers’s less-talented former quarterback brother, knowing the cost? So, how to indulge in the romantic fantasy offered up by .
(“I think it’s reflective of dating in America,” Burnett offers in a moment of terrifying clarity.) Their lives don’t depend on finding a man, they say, but good lord would they like to settle down already.
Then, as if God were listening, all of their show-approved cell phones ping with a text message from “Black Cupid,” a.k.a.
It’s a beautiful fantasy obscuring an ugly reality, which — if we’re getting really real — functions as a microcosm for the low-key sexism and racism that’s present in all of Hollywood. It’s an attempt to redraw the blueprint laid out by the dating shows that have come before, and simultaneously an attempt to reflect the dating world in 2016.
Translation: It’s his proposed antidote to franchise, which prefer to pretend that premarital sex and black people barely exist.