Culture delivered to your inbox The show's brilliance is found in these small fragments of life, where the most relatable pitfalls and hilarities of the millennial love experience are so spot-on, they're uncanny.Even more, each episode provides a fresh perspective on the same experiences most singles face at one point or another.“He'll come back and I will come back with him once he knows that this time it's life or death.” Following a separation from Beau’s mother, ex-wife Sue Shifrin-Cassidy, the man famous for the 1970's hit "I think I Love You" found himself in rehab for substance abuse.“If I take another drink, I'm going to die, physically, mentally, emotionally, spiritually. You know, they say it's a slippery slope,” said Cassidy. It's from 12 to six on the clock and the whole face is ice.” Arrested for driving under the influence on three separate occasions during a four year span, Cassidy is transparent and realistic regarding the magnitude of his situation: “One sip, one drink, because there is no such a thing, not to an alcoholic,” he told Morgan. I'd be done.” For more on Cassidy's interview with Morgan, visit
The standup comic and author provides real-life scenarios of romance without Hollywood's typical whitewashing: from exploring fetishization associated with dating people of a certain skin color and ethnicity to portraying what it's like rejecting an English-speaking man through the muted perspective of a female cashier who only speaks American Sign Language.Almost as good as the confusion among English speakers over the term Fanny Pack, is the humor raised by the German equivalent for knapsack.Companies often use or "borrow" words from other languages to give their product names a certain cachet. German makers of knapsacks refer to them as "Body Bags". I use an interpreter from time to time, so I know how difficult the job is.You can search the world, since you have international access via the Internet.And you can meet people without fear of commitment.