It works not just as the freak show that we've come to expect from reality TV, but also on a political level.
The slippery slope anti-equality argument stating that if gays are allowed to marry, then soon we'll have to allow multiple partners to as well, is bullshit not just for side-stepping the issue – if you believe in the fundamental principle of sexual equality, that it doesn't matter what people do in their bedrooms as long as they aren't hurting others, there is no legitimate ethical argument against the kind of configurations you see presented on .
She’s judgmental and says, “Ew,” a lot as Jen describes her configuration and boundaries.
She's evidently used to having to explain all of this, and probably amused by her own predicament that is both fun to be in the middle of an examine from a remove.
Reality TV typically forces its participants to examine themselves closely.
It's as potentially giggle-provoking as the phrase "making love"—a favorite euphemism on the show.
The term “fluid bond” is applied to a person one has unprotected sex with—it’s a major plot point with Jen, who decides to switch her fluid bond from her husband Tahl to her boyfriend Jesse because Jesse hates condoms and Tahl is prone to having several sex partners.
But for the most part, these people are having a great time.
At the very least, those on reality TV are made to sit through marathon interviews picking apart the nuances of their behavior and its motivation.
Never have I seen a situation that naturally fits this format as well as that of Showtime's currently airing .
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