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Carolina said, “I don’t know even how to make it, but I can make ‘arepas’ for breakfast sometimes…” (Arepa is a flatbread made of made of ground maize dough or cooked flour prominent in the cuisine of Colombia and Venezuela.)Carolina looks at Turkish women and somehow hates them: “Maybe I’m jealous because they don’t do that much. We sometime feel abused but it is not because of a lack of language, it is because of a lack of knowledge and courage, and we don’t have the power to stand up and say NO WAY (because we love them sooo sooo soooo much).” Suleman from Pakistan wrote, “BTW, Turkish women are filled with grace and beauty.

No woman in the world can probably match the grace and warmth of a Turkish woman. I guess it’s the case everywhere you don’t like the things in abundance at home, while foreign things seem exotic.” My article reminded Jessica T.

But what makes it especially notable here is the fact that Kumail is a Pakistani-American man, and when the camera cuts to his face receiving and then expressing love, it upends what we’re accustomed to seeing in most classic movie romances.

He is constantly reminding me how Turkish women cater to all their men’s needs, serving them and cleaning up after them. ’ after I don’t clean up.” Jessica thinks “Turkish men, at least my fiancé, are obsessed with their mothers.” Oh, most of them are, Jessica, most of them. But, “He’s stuck with his clumsy, untidy American wife till the end of eternity.

And I love my stubborn, jealous, and sometimes frustrating Turkish man.

Following the May debut of its second season on Netflix, Aziz Ansari’s Master of None is the most talked about romantic comedy on TV right now.

And The Daily Show’s Hasan Minhaj, who hosted the White House Correspondents' Dinner in April, released his own widely praised Netflix comedy special Homecoming King last month, which is itself a romantic comedy of sorts .

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