Dating show wow as seen on tv

dating show wow as seen on tv

Everyone's got a celebrity crush, but on the next " Catfish ," 19-year-old Keyonnah is convinced she's actually dating hers. As a tried and true  Bow Wow fan, Keyonnah clocked many hours on the " 106 & Park " host's fan page, and was shocked when, one day, she received a message back from the rapper, which led to many subsequent texts and phone calls. Is she on the money about their relationship status? Is she totally delusional? Most of you have been leaning toward the latter , but hey, stranger things have happened. Uh, right?

In the event Keyonnah's right about her online love, we've put together a quick timeline of Bow Wow's past relationships so that she's ready for any potential baggage. Take a glimpse, and tune in to "Catfish" tonight at 10/9c to see if

Ciara : After dating for a year and making music together on "Like You," Bow Wow and Ciara called in quits in April of 2006, according to People . While the couple was still together, Ciara was occasionally seen sporting a diamond piece of jewelry on her left ring finger, but assured the magazine it was "just a little gift."

Angela Simmons : Well, we definitely know that Bow Wow doesn't trash his exes! After dating on and off for years, Rev Run 's daughter Angela Simmons and Bow Wow came face-to-face on "106 & Park" earlier this year and Angela tweeted of their reunion: "Been riding with each other 9 years and counting #realfriendship."

Joie Chavis:  After staying mum on the topic for some time, Bow Wow came clean in a 2011 fan letter that he and former flame Joie had a child, Shai, together. Shai lives with Joie across the country, and Bow Wow told Oprah earlier this year, "It's so hard -- I Skype with [Shai] and I just wish that I could just reach in there and grab her little self."

Tyra Banks : OK, so we might be reaching with this one, but after a recent appearance on "106 & Park" that included a big ol' smooch with Bow Wow (which, as it turns out, was her second), the supermodel is rumored to be the rapper's newest girlfriend. Think it's the real deal? If so, Tyra better watch her back -- Keyonnah will be none too pleased!

For anyone who hasn’t seen it (and you should rectify that immediately) it all takes place in a London restaurant, fully reserved for couples on their first date. And of course, those couples are matched by the casting team, who essentially act as a dating agency, sifting through the applications to see who may (or may not) work together.

From the golden days of Blind Date with the late Cilla Black, right through to the social experiment of Married at First Sight , we take a look back at our favourite ever dating shows.

The daddy of all dating shows, Blind Date aired on ITV from 1985 until 2003, and paved the way for dating shows for years to come. The late Cilla Black won over the British public with catchphrases like “a ‘lorra ‘lorra laughs”, “what’s your name and where d’ya come from?” and “here’s our Graham with a quick reminder!” The show was essential Saturday night viewing for a ‘lorra people, for a ‘lorra years.

It did seem back then that the audience was happiest when the couples weren’t getting on; encouragingly cheering during any disagreements that occurred during their post-date debrief where they usually slung insults at each other, including one lovely gent telling his date that she should think about “getting plastic surgery”.

Holly Willoughby’s attempt to resurrect the show in 2007 fell flat on its face. The original early ’00’s show saw McCall running around the streets of Britain like a maniac, roping innocent bystandes into a mission to find a date on the streets by approaching anyone who they think looks semi attractive from a distance. Based purely on looks, the best part of this show was the gloriously awkward rejection that happened more often than not.

OK, so this wasn’t quite a dating show as such but it was super cheesy, a bit cruel and the premise was similar. Set in a fake jungle and presented by Chris Tarrant, Man O Man involved a group of ten men being judged by an audience of (mainly drunk) women.

Based on the idea of a beauty pageant, the men would have four rounds where they had to impress the audience with their chat up lines, party pieces and a final “hunks in trunks” round. The women in the audience would vote and the men with the lowest scores would subsequently be pushed into the swimming pool behind them by the group of sexily dressed ‘hostesses’. Harsh? Yes. Sexist? Completely. Did we love it? 100%.



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For anyone who hasn’t seen it (and you should rectify that immediately) it all takes place in a London restaurant, fully reserved for couples on their first date. And of course, those couples are matched by the casting team, who essentially act as a dating agency, sifting through the applications to see who may (or may not) work together.

From the golden days of Blind Date with the late Cilla Black, right through to the social experiment of Married at First Sight , we take a look back at our favourite ever dating shows.

The daddy of all dating shows, Blind Date aired on ITV from 1985 until 2003, and paved the way for dating shows for years to come. The late Cilla Black won over the British public with catchphrases like “a ‘lorra ‘lorra laughs”, “what’s your name and where d’ya come from?” and “here’s our Graham with a quick reminder!” The show was essential Saturday night viewing for a ‘lorra people, for a ‘lorra years.

It did seem back then that the audience was happiest when the couples weren’t getting on; encouragingly cheering during any disagreements that occurred during their post-date debrief where they usually slung insults at each other, including one lovely gent telling his date that she should think about “getting plastic surgery”.

Holly Willoughby’s attempt to resurrect the show in 2007 fell flat on its face. The original early ’00’s show saw McCall running around the streets of Britain like a maniac, roping innocent bystandes into a mission to find a date on the streets by approaching anyone who they think looks semi attractive from a distance. Based purely on looks, the best part of this show was the gloriously awkward rejection that happened more often than not.

OK, so this wasn’t quite a dating show as such but it was super cheesy, a bit cruel and the premise was similar. Set in a fake jungle and presented by Chris Tarrant, Man O Man involved a group of ten men being judged by an audience of (mainly drunk) women.

Based on the idea of a beauty pageant, the men would have four rounds where they had to impress the audience with their chat up lines, party pieces and a final “hunks in trunks” round. The women in the audience would vote and the men with the lowest scores would subsequently be pushed into the swimming pool behind them by the group of sexily dressed ‘hostesses’. Harsh? Yes. Sexist? Completely. Did we love it? 100%.