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I would normally run away from someone as loud as him. That was the start of it and it just went very quickly! We got married 18 months later, so we did take a little bit more time with that.
We do lots of stuff together. Nicole: And nothing in life is perfect, but I think you work through those things. Joe: Yes. We got a place in Majorca 18 months ago and before lockdown we were spending every other week away.
We planned to spend half our time away and half the time here. Then coronavirus hit and Nicole started doing the show, so that changed a little bit.
Why did you say yes this time? Nicole: We were looking at buying the football club and Joe thought it would be good publicity. Obviously we live here and I know some of the people, so I know some of the stuff that was going on, but had I watched every episode?
But I do think I get my point across without shouting. Do you have someone who loves reality TV in your life? If so, then you are in right place to find the perfect gifts for them.
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Last post by ianthebalance in Re: Amazing Race Questio Moderators: georgiapeach , walkingpneumonia. Who will Win this Amazing Competition??
Moderator: georgiapeach. Welcome to Racer's Corner! This is a new RFF feature where we hope to have ongoing commentary from our favorite racer alumni!
This thread is for any former racer who wants to chime in on the current race, racers, route, tasks, whatever! Moderators: georgiapeach , caper , Alenaveda.
The cast includes a welder, firefighter, farmer, roofer and a Marine Corps veteran, among others. Phil Keoghan is the host and executive producer.
Last post by georgiapeach in Re: Survivor 41 Covid s Twists and Turns. More than one kind of "Idods" as Sandra and Rob return as mentors.
And the first Canadian ever on the US show! One person from each team must start with a set of twelve disposable plastic cups. Joey starts stacking and re-stacking the cups for his team.
Team LoLo arrives, too, and Logan does the cup-stacking for him and London. The boys catch a taxi and tell the driver to go to Hanyang University, to the Olympic gym.
The driver misunderstands, mistaking Hanyang for another university with a similar name. So that puts the boys at least twenty minutes further behind.
Brooke finishes the cup-stacking, then Joey, then Logan. The three front teams arrive all fairly close together. Their taxis raced each other along the route.
Team LoLo are third. You have to go through these guys. He used to play Nintendo. The boys make their kimchi. They talk about how this is a hard leg to make up time on.
They head for the e-stadium. London has to play at least 21 rounds before she wins one. She gets the clue for the pit stop.
The two teams that have never won a leg are now competing for first place. They run out of the e-stadium and catch taxis.
Their taxi drivers do not misunderstand the directions. Phil and the mat are atop a floating building about four stories high on the Han river that runs through the heart of Seoul.
Phil tells the camera that the last team to arrive will be eliminated. Some seasons have featured a twist that sends four teams to the final leg, but not this time.
Matt—who has to do this RB—has experience playing video games. Tara needs at least 34 rounds—but she scores a win before Matt does. He finishes right after she does—he only needed about 12 rounds.
The boys catch a taxi, too, and appear to be right behind. Matt looks crestfallen. So goes The Amazing Race. Scott and Brooke are two of the highest-maintenance contestants this season, and they found each other.
He says whatever it is, he has to do it, to keep the number he does even with the number Brooke does.
After Logan and Becca jump for their teams, everyone catches the same flight from Athens, and travels 5, miles to Hanoi, Vietnam.
They ask one of the women waving a red-and-yellow fan for a clue envelope. She gives them one. It directs them to a nearby temple.
This detour limits the teams that can do each task, so some will have to do one and some, the other:. Everyone tries for a ladder at the bamboo shop first.
He holds the ladder for her. They have to dress a boutique window, too. LoLo has the hardest time of the three teams getting their ladder up and down the stairs but they never lose their cool.
He puts a bird in the cage, then gives the team a clue envelope. Team Fun grab a taxi. They get their pit stop clue and catch a taxi, too.
They run back to the manikin shop. They get their window display approved and catch a taxi to the pit stop. LoLo have by now taken the ladder and the birdcage back to the bamboo shop.
They take a taxi to Thong park. They catch a taxi to the pit stop. They exchange words about the detour. Once teams get off the bus, they have to ride bikes through the countryside to a temple.
Some contestants hoped the countryside would be cooler, but the heatwave continues, and teams have to ride bikes in it. Waiting at the temple are the next clue and some Travelocity gnomes.
Travelocity product placement came late this season. Each team gets a gnome to roam with them for the rest of the leg.
Bikes are waiting here with large racks, and there are also bundles of woven shrimp traps. The Travelocity gnome goes along, too. Matt manages to stay upright for the whole trip.
He drops more baskets. He thinks he can just go back and pick them up later. The three trailing teams are riding to the temple. The eggs are from free-range ducks, so the racers need to dig through thick grass and thorny bushes to find enough eggs.
LoLo soon get to the temple, too. Out on the water is a ceremonial dragon boat procession. Teams are to row out and make offerings incense, flowers, funny money to the dragon and row back.
Other shows in this category, such as The House and Lads' Army , involve historical re-enactment , with cast members living and working as people of a specific time and place.
There are around 30 people who compete in different challenges to win and vote people against each other to try to win money, similar to Big Brother.
U8TV: The Lofters combined the "special living environment" format with the "professional activity" format noted earlier; in addition to living together in a loft , each member of the show's cast was hired to host a television program for a Canadian cable channel.
Originally, court shows were all dramatized and staged programs with actors playing the litigants, witnesses and lawyers.
The cases were either reenactments of real-life cases or cases that were fictionalized altogether.
The People's Court revolutionized the genre by introducing the arbitration-based "reality" format in , later adopted by the vast majority of court shows.
The genre experienced a lull in programming after The People's Court was canceled in , but then soared after the emergence of Judge Judy in Though the litigants are legitimate, the "judges" in such shows are actually arbitrators, as these pseudo-judges are not actually presiding in a court of law.
Typically, however, they are retired judges or at least individuals who have had some legal experience. Courtroom programs are typically daytime television shows that air on weekdays.
The globally syndicated format Dragons' Den shows a group of wealthy investors choosing whether or not to invest in a series of pitched startup companies and entrepreneurial ventures.
The series Restaurant Startup similarly involves investors, but involves more of a game show element in which restaurant owners compete to prove their worth.
The British series Show Me the Monet offers a twist in which artworks' artistic value, rather than their financial value, is appraised by a panel of judges, who determine whether each one will be featured at an exhibition.
Another subgenre places people in wild and challenging natural settings. This includes such shows as Survivorman , Man vs. The shows Survivor and Get Out Alive with Bear Grylls combine outdoor survival with a competition format, although in Survivor the competition also involves social dynamics.
Some reality television shows cover a person or group of people improving their lives. Sometimes the same group of people are covered over an entire season as in The Swan and Celebrity Fit Club , but usually there is a new target for improvement in each episode.
Despite differences in the content, the format is usually the same: first the show introduces the subjects in their current, less-than-ideal environment.
Then the subjects meet with a group of experts, who give the subjects instructions on how to improve things; they offer aid and encouragement along the way.
Finally, the subjects are placed back in their environment and they, along with their friends and family and the experts, appraise the changes that have occurred.
The concept of self-improvement was taken to its extreme with the British show Life Laundry , in which people who had become hoarders, even living in squalor, were given professional assistance.
The American television series Hoarders and Hoarding: Buried Alive follow similar premises, presenting interventions in the lives of people who suffer from compulsive hoarding.
In one study, participants who admitted to watching more reality television were more likely to proceed with a desired plastic surgery than those who watched less.
Some shows makeover part or all of a person's living space, workspace, or vehicle. The American series This Old House , which debuted in , features the start-to-finish renovation of different houses through a season; media critic Jeff Jarvis has speculated that it is "the original reality TV show.
Pimp My Ride and Overhaulin' show vehicles being rebuilt in a customized way. In some shows, one or more experts try to improve a failing small business over the course of each episode.
Shows geared for a specific type of business include Restaurant Makeover and Ramsay's Kitchen Nightmares for restaurants , Bar Rescue for bars and Hotel Hell for hotels.
The show Nathan for You is somewhat a parody of the genre, with host Nathan Fielder offering ludicrous advice to unsuspecting business owners.
Another type of reality program is the social experiment that produces drama, conflict, and sometimes transformation. British TV series Wife Swap , which began in , and has had many spinoffs in the UK and other countries, is a notable example.
In the show, people with different values agree to live by each other's social rules for a brief period of time. Faking It was a series where people had to learn a new skill and pass themselves off as experts in that skill.
Shattered was a controversial UK series in which contestants competed for how long they could go without sleep.
Solitary was a controversial Fox Reality series that isolated contestants for weeks in solitary confinement pods with limited sleep, food and information while competing in elimination challenges ended by a quit button, causing winners to go on for much longer than needed as a blind gamble to not be the first person to quit.
Another type of reality programming features hidden cameras rolling when random passers-by encounter a staged situation. Candid Camera , which first aired on television in , pioneered the format.
The series Scare Tactics and Room are hidden-camera programs in which the goal is to frighten contestants rather than just befuddle or amuse them. Not all hidden camera shows use strictly staged situations.
For example, the syndicated program Cheaters purports to use hidden cameras to record suspected cheating partners, although the authenticity of the show has been questioned, and even refuted by some who have been featured on the series.
In many special-living documentary programs, hidden cameras are set up all over the residence in order to capture moments missed by the regular camera crew, or intimate bedroom footage.
Supernatural and paranormal reality shows such as MTV's Fear , place participants into frightening situations which ostensibly involve paranormal phenomena such as ghosts , telekinesis or haunted houses.
In series such as Celebrity Paranormal Project , the stated aim is investigation, and some series like Scariest Places on Earth challenge participants to survive the investigation; whereas others such as Paranormal State and Ghost Hunters use a recurring crew of paranormal researchers.
In general, the shows follow similar stylized patterns of night vision , surveillance, and hand held camera footage; odd angles; subtitles establishing place and time; desaturated imagery; and non-melodic soundtracks.
Noting the trend in reality shows that take the paranormal at face value, New York Times culture editor Mike Hale  characterized ghost hunting shows as "pure theater" and compared the genre to professional wrestling or softcore pornography for its formulaic, teasing approach.
In hoax reality shows, a false premise is presented to some of the series participants; the rest of the cast may contain actors who are in on the joke.
These shows often served to parody the conventions of the reality television genre. Other hoax shows are not intended for comedic effect and do not include actors.
In some shows, a person of wealth or power has their identity disguised so that they can go among less-privileged people in order to see them in their natural state and judge their worthiness for largesse; the other participants are not told the true nature of the show during filming.
Popular examples include Undercover Boss though that show is also intended to let bosses see their business more accurately and The Secret Millionaire.
Other shows, though not hoax shows per se, have offered misleading information to some cast members in order to add a wrinkle to the competition.
Another subgenre of reality television is " reality competition ", "reality playoffs ", or so-called "reality game shows," which follow the format of non-tournament elimination contests.
In many cases, participants are removed until only one person or team remains, who is then declared the winner. Usually this is done by eliminating participants one at a time or sometimes two at a time, as an episodic twist due to the number of contestants involved and the length of a given season , through either disapproval voting or by voting for the most popular to win.
Voting is done by the viewing audience, the show's own participants, a panel of judges, or some combination of the three.
A well-known example of a reality-competition show is the globally syndicated Big Brother , in which cast members live together in the same house, with participants removed at regular intervals by either the viewing audience or, in the American version, by the participants themselves.
There remains disagreement over whether talent-search shows such as the Idol series, the Got Talent series and the Dancing with the Stars series are truly reality television or just newer incarnations of shows such as Star Search.
Although the shows involve a traditional talent search, the shows follow the reality-competition conventions of removing one or more contestants in every episode, allowing the public to vote on who is removed, and interspersing performances with video clips showing the contestants' "back stories", their thoughts about the competition, their rehearsals and unguarded behind-the-scenes moments.
Additionally, there is a good deal of unscripted interaction shown between contestants and judges. In addition, there is more interaction between contestants and hosts, and in some cases, they feature reality-style contestant competition or elimination as well.
These factors, as well as these shows' rise in global popularity at the same time as the arrival of the reality craze, have led to such shows often being grouped under both the reality television and game show umbrellas.
Some reality shows that aired mostly during the early s, such as Popstars , Making the Band and Project Greenlight , devoted the first part of the season to selecting a winner, and the second part to showing that person or group of people working on a project.
Dating-based competition shows follow a contestant choosing one out of a group of suitors. Over the course of either a single episode or an entire season, suitors are eliminated until only the contestant and the final suitor remains.
In the early s, this type of reality show dominated the other genres on the major U. In Married by America , contestants were chosen by viewer voting.
This is one of the older variants of the format; shows such as The Dating Game that date to the s had similar premises though each episode was self-contained, and not the serial format of more modern shows.
In this category, the competition revolves around a skill that contestants were pre-screened for. Competitors perform a variety of tasks based on that skill, are judged, and are then kept or removed by a single expert or a panel of experts.
The show is usually presented as a job search of some kind, in which the prize for the winner includes a contract to perform that kind of work and an undisclosed salary, although the award can simply be a sum of money and ancillary prizes, like a cover article in a magazine.
The show also features judges who act as counselors, mediators and sometimes mentors to help contestants develop their skills further or perhaps decide their future position in the competition.
Popstars , which debuted in , may have been the first such show, while the Idol series has been the longest-running and, for most of its run, the most popular such franchise.
The first job-search show which showed dramatic, unscripted situations may have been America's Next Top Model , which premiered in May One notable subset, popular from approximately to , consisted of shows in which the winner gets a specific part in a known film, television show, musical or performing group.
Fortune , who won the show, went on to be INXS's lead singer until Some shows use the same format with celebrities: in this case, there is no expectation that the winner will continue this line of work, and prize winnings often go to charity.
The most popular such shows have been the Dancing with the Stars and Dancing on Ice franchises. Other examples of celebrity competition programs include Deadline , Celebracadabra and Celebrity Apprentice.
Most of these programs create a sporting competition among athletes attempting to establish their name in that sport.