That reasoning might not be altogether satisfying if you want to get into the new season right now, knowing there are episodes out in Japan (already localized with English subtitles, by the way) that you can’t watch yet. “I don't know what's going to happen going forward, but I get the feeling that the drama that develops will be more subtle than before, like silently falling snow,” comedian and panelist Yoshimi Tokui says.From what I’ve seen so far, however, it will be worth the wait. Yamasato, naturally, says he senses conflict on the horizon, and he couldn’t be more excited. I can just sense it right away, like, ‘Whoa, I hate this person! “There is no script,” the show’s description promises.And it's so addictive seeing the drama unravel it makes you feel kind of unhealthy—like you've eaten way too much candy.This is a dating show for anyone who enjoys watching others navigate the nuances of budding romance at a more realistic slug's pace.“You're almost like, what am I watching? I just watched 30 minutes of Japanese people being awkward — how do they make this into a show?
“To be honest, with the Hawaii season I wanted to be more biting,” says the venomous comedian Ryota Yamasato, popularly known as Yama-chan. ’ were in short supply.” More than any other panelist, he relishes the conflict and interpersonal drama that sometimes occurs — albeit with far more gentleness than any American reality show.The next day, a new nude dude arrives and the games begin again.This clip below only leaves one major question — where do they put the microphones? However, most people seem to agree that the fact that nothing happens only makes the show more endearing.
“The house and the cast — there's a certain warmness to it all.
Dating Naked is a series that explores the art of romance, free of preconceived notions, stereotypes -- and clothes.