Still, whether it's Ferguson or continued opposition to marriage equality, the comedian isn't joking when she notes "recent events have shown we're not there yet." "The same arguments people [were] using against interracial marriage are the same ones they're using against gay marriage now," says Tyler."That it would undermine traditional marriage, that it wouldn't work.The show is being produced in various cities to give it a broad appeal, according to Duda.The producers have already shot in Dallas, where every prospective female participant's "ideal date was a 6-foot-4 Texan guy with blue eyes," Duda said.
This, she said, will also solve the problem of finding young daters in Los Angeles.
After a frequently grueling experience in the East Bay, Tyler said the couple found unexpected refuge among the gay community.
"We came into the city on Pride Weekend, and were walking out of the Castro Muni station, when some seven-foot-tall gorgeous thing came running by in a thong, platforms and a headdress," she shared. I thought, 'Ain't nobody going to look at us over here!
That's when actress Aisha Tyler says she'll depart the show after six seasons.
Tyler came aboard in 2011 along with comedian Sheryl Underwood.
"We’ve had babies and weddings, and you know good things have happened, and you know I went through the biggest breakup of my life with you.