Jeff is back with Probst survivor 41 on CBS, and the game has changed. The season is shorter, more dangerous, and involves more double-edged swords than ever before — plus, there are ways for viewers to run away from home. With all these changes comes a big question from Probst – is it a point to retire his old catchphrase, “come in guys”? Citing a changing and more inclusive world, the veteran host questioned the players.
Jeff Probst Asks What To Do With ‘Come On These Guys’
Survivor has changed and adapted to our world many times throughout his tenure with CBS, and survivor 41 There is no exception. The show has directly and indirectly shed light on a variety of social issues throughout its run, including sexual harassment, gender identity, and racism, among many others.
Jeff Probst decided it was time to take a look at one of his most used phrases on the show – “Come on guys.” Has been welcoming teams to Probst Survivor Regions like this for many seasons, but as we grow as a society, it becomes increasingly clear that using gender language for a mixed group doesn’t cut the mustard.
In an effort to make sure everyone was on the same page, and no one felt left out in the cold, Probst asked players if they felt comfortable with the phrase.
“I love to say, it’s part of the show, but I also want to be of the moment,” Probst explained.
“I, as a woman, as a queer woman, don’t feel excluded by ‘boys’,” commented Avi Jagoda. Jagoda said it is “a signature expression.”
The Record Brings the Question Back to the Table
AV Jagoda was first and foremost when it came to Jeff Probst’s question, that doesn’t mean survivor 41 Castaway was the only person to have an opinion. It was a sudden and very on-the-spot question, so it can be no surprise that given more time to think, one castaway had a different opinion.
Ricard Foy went ahead with an alternative approach during the premiere episode, which was well taken up by Jeff Probst.
“I don’t agree that we should use the word ‘friends’.” Ricard said. “I totally agree that we should change that, whether it’s to drop ‘the boys’ or change it to something else. I really don’t agree with that.”
“The reality is, Survivor That has changed in the last 21 years. And those changes have allowed all of us — all these brown people, black people, Asian people, so many queer people — to be here together,” Ricard said.
Probst was pleased with what Ricard had said about the case, and Castaway’s statements are true – Survivor Over time they have been forced to face some challenging truths about society as a result of their casting and lewd behavior.
“I want to change that. I’m glad it was the last time I’d ever say it,” replied Probst.
It remains to be seen what Probst will replace his signature phrase with, but ultimately the steps toward inclusivity are a phrase worth retiring. There are always new, flashy lines out there.
‘Survivor 41’ focuses on diversity
In recent years much attention has been paid to SurvivorThere’s a definite lack of casting habits and variety when it comes to Castaway and Castaway returning. To address this, CBS promised that Survivor Will work to improve our casting practices going forward, including survivor 41.
“The reality TV genre is an area that is particularly underrepresented, and needs to be more inclusive at all stages of development, casting, production and storytelling,” said the CBS Entertainment Group CEO. George Chicks.
“As we strive to improve on all of these creative aspects, the commitments announced today are an important first step in sourcing new voices to create content and expanding our unscripted programming as well as diversity across our network.”
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