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In a way, this wacky and cringeworthy show illustrates modern China’s divided values towards relationship and gender.
In Netflix’s quietly affable reality program Terrace House, the setup is familiar, but the result is different.(In China, divorced women are often considered damaged goods.) Some critics called the show a revival of outdated arranged marriages (link in Chinese).Many say it reflects the “Giant Infant” culture described by psychologist Wu Zhihong in her acclaimed book to be somewhat progressive.There's more heart-to-hearts and intimate conversations we see taking place next to the washing machine set outside of their posh apartment than the sparkling pool it's placed next to, which we rarely see them use.It feels like an honest portrayal of how modern young Japanese live their lives: chasing ambitions and going on dates that occasionally lead to something more but mostly fizzle, with laundry responsibilities and all." A cornerstone in Netflix's mission to create original content for its global offerings, the show is a continuation of a larger franchise that ran for eight seasons in Japan from 2012 to 2014.
This new season, titled Terrace House: Boys & Girls in the City was made specially for Netflix in partnership with Japan's Fuji TV.
The dichotomy reflected in the show plays out in my real life.
My family sent me abroad to study and encourages me to be an independent woman.
It's a refreshing change from American reality shows where you pray and cry to god for contestants to leave, but then they show up on a spinoff series a month later eating deli meats and threatening to de-limb their colleagues.
(Lookin' at you, The Bachelor.) The show's only constant is a panel of comedians who watch from a comfy living room studio set and react to each episode.
Never have I seen a reality show that so accurately captures the "reality" part.