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The masks helped ensure that the bachelorette would make her decision based on internal beauty instead of relying on external attraction, but viewers never got to see who she picked because the show was cancelled after five episodes. Who knew she ventured into the world of romantic reality TV?Why enjoy a normal ol' blind date when you could go on a blind date chaperoned by your ex?
It makes us feel that all our terrible dates aren’t nearly as bad! In true dating show fashion, this leads to juicy drama and broken hearts galore. And if it goes well enough, we’ll take one of the dudes and do a show around him! The only good thing about the show was that every once and awhile, the dater would choose a real troll. On the original Dutch show, or on the moronic ABC executive who thought it would be a good idea to bring this show over. Two people go out on a blind date chaperoned by their ex-boyfriends/girlfriends. Except, the thing is, when it comes to reality dating isn’t the answer ALWAYS MONEY?! Anyways, one contestant has 16 suitors to choose from, but they have the opportunity to choose a cash prize over “love”. It followed Ray J’s desire to “find a ride or die chick, a chick that makes me want to get out of the dating game.” Brandy must have been so proud. This was just a fun chance to laugh at how stupid and ignorant American women are. Then five suitors ride the Next bus, waiting for a chance to “date” them.
"It is not my fault that America's racist," she snapped.
This time out, "Un REAL" tackles the thorny issue of race head-on -- a particular point of controversy involving "The Bachelor," which in its long history has yet to yield a minority "winner." Series creators Marti Noxon and Sarah Gertrude Shapiro (a former "Bachelor" producer) dive straight into that thicket, having the producers select a star pro quarterback (B. Britt of "Marvel's Agents of SHIELD") as their first African-American bachelor.
Yet if the introductory year represented a shot across the bow at that genre, season two could become a real punch to the gut, softened only by the fact that this Lifetime drama garnered more media buzz than Nielsen ratings.
In season one, Quinn (Constance Zimmer), the acerbic producer of the fictional dating show within the show, "Everlasting," laughed off the fact that minorities seldom last long.