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This entry was posted on February 26, 2012, in Uncategorized and tagged China, 百里挑一, dating, 非诚勿扰, 谁能百里挑一, If you are the one, Jiangsu TV, love, Ma Nuo, matchmaking, Mother-In-Law looks at Daughter-in-law, Mother-In-Law looks at Son-in-law, one child policy, One out of 100, SBN, Who can one out of 100, 婆婆看媳妇, 丈母娘看女婿. In the 1980s and 1990s, China had a very strict one child policy, especially in the major cities like Shanghai.
As a result, the current twenty year olds in China are mostly proud, successful and well loved by their parents.
In many ways, dating shows became a powerful way to facilitate these changes.
By looking at the development of Chinese television dating shows, we can see how love and marriage changed from a ritualized system mired in the past to the liberated, Western-style version we see today.
“I'd rather be sitting inside a BMW and crying than sitting on a bicycle and smiling,” says Beijing girl Ma Nuo on the stage of China's most popular reality dating TV show, Fecheng Wurao (非诚勿扰, “If You Are the One”).
I added, probably because they don't want their husbands spending money on other women outside the marriage! I didn't think I'd make it far, but they liked me because I had the Chinese mentality while still being very Westernised. With no television experience and my Mandarin not up to scratch, how was I to fluently express myself?
Following the successful model, a number of reality dating shows made by other regional stations have appeared on China's small screen.
Hunan Satellite TV started airing Women Yuhui Ba (我们约会吧, “Let's Go on a Date”), Zhejiang Satellite TV has Wei Ai Xiang Qian Chong (为爱向前冲, “Go for Love”), and now Shanghai is also introducing its own version of reality dating TV.
But over the past 30 years, these customs have been upended.
I’ve studied how traditional Chinese marriage rituals have evolved in response to globalization.