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A whole sitcom built around the idea that when two people of different races or ethnicities are in a couple, cringe-worthy moments are bound to ensue?
We give each other the benefit of the doubt, you can actually talk about a topic in a way that, if you were at a party and you just met someone, you wouldn’t be allowed to, and even if you were sort of surface friends with someone."Packer and Nash insist the show wasn’t retrofitted for the networks' post- call for diversity, but rather, arose organically from Nash's personal conversations and experiences.“That’s not why this show came to be…
Then you’re ready to hear what premieres October 16 on NBC, which bills the show as, “A new comedy about two diverse couples for whom no topic is off-limits.” (Catchy, isn't it?
) Mitch is white (although the actor who plays him, Mark-Paul Gosselaar, is half Asian), and is married to Tracy (Vanessa Lachey), who is of Filipino and Caucasian heritage.
Their best friends, Russell (Tone Bell) and Angie (Bresha Webb), are Black.
When we first learned of the show’s premise, it actually did make us a little nervous.
One of TV’s first and most memorable interethnic couples was, of course, Lucille Ball and Desi Arnaz on (1951-1957). “CBS and its sponsor, Philip Morris cigarettes, were adamantly opposed to this.