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“When you came on stage you looked like a noodle,” a third woman tells the slim young man in front of her.“Sorry.”Bold, blunt and deliciously weird, China’s biggest TV dating show is wildly popular in the one market where the show is broadcast for an English-speaking audience: Australia.‘If You Are The One’ — in Chinese, ‘Fei Cheng Wu Rao’ — has become an unlikely hit for Australia’s youth-oriented SBS2 channel since the network decided to start broadcasting it with English subtitles in 2013.“If I was your girlfriend, would you let your belly be my pillow?” another chirpily asks her plump admirer, who is visibly bewildered.And of course, the girls get to ask him questions — personal and often painfully direct questions.On the basis of his answers the female contestants judge the man either worthy or unworthy of a date, and signal their decision by leaving on or switching off a light in front of them.
With his advocacy and support, my director and I organized a developmental staged reaching at The Drama League, for which TRU served as fiscal sponsor. I am finally able to do an elevator pitch that I'm proud of. As a new member of TRU, I for one appreciate what it is you're doing for the greater theatre community here in the city. Bailie great at pulling the essence out of the story and guiding us to speak it as humans not read like robots. Please fill out and email to [email protected] deadline extended to Saturday 2/25. After the first two seasons, however, it was clear that audiences loved it.Within the past year ‘If You Are The One’ has become one of the small public broadcaster’s most-watched shows.“It consistently outperforms other programs on the channel with its loyal and enthusiastic following,” says channel manager Caleb James.If any lights are left on by the end of the round, the male candidate chooses between the willing women and takes one of them on a vacation. ‘If You Are The One’ is loosely based on a show called ‘Taken Out’ that first aired in Australia in 2008.While the concept was successfully exported to several other countries, the Australian original was a flop. Meanwhile in China, the show exploded after its launch in 2010, reportedly attracting up to 50 million viewers per episode.