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Since “Chinese Dating” made its debut in late December, it has drawn viewers and generated lively discussions on China’s social networks.A Weibo page for the show has been visited 177 million times, and the first three episodes had more than 200 million views online. The top-rated “If You Are the One” turned several contestants into celebrities through their provocative statements, such as “I’d rather cry in a BMW than laugh on a bicycle.” What’s different about “Chinese Dating” is that it gives parents power over their children’s choices, a power many viewers say reflects Chinese society today.“The presence of the parents, who are the decision makers in many young people’s marriages, and their blunt opinions contribute to the show’s appeal,” said Zhou Xiaopeng, a relationships counselor on the dating website Baihe. Zhou said the weekly show evoked China’s tradition of arranged marriages, in which family elders hired matchmakers to find spouses for their children.Born to ethnic Korean parents, Jin studied in a local Korean elementary school. She was praised as highly intelligent, and had won abacus contests many times.She expressed high enthusiasm in dance performance.As a child, she said she would stay outside during rain, and wish that a lightning strike would turn her male body female.She underwent sex reassignment surgery in 1995 in Beijing.
In 2013, she began her ascent to national fame while serving as a judge on China's first season of So You Think You Can Dance.This is the biggest weakness of Chinese TV and I hate it!I hope that on 'So You Think You Can Dance' we won't use people's pain, we won't use people's sympathy, we won't use people's suffering." Audiences ate up her raw honesty and nine months later she had her own nationally broadcast show.The show has come under criticism for portraying a conservative view on marriage and the role of women in the family.These include The Imperial Concubine Has Been Drunk for Ages (Guifei zui jiu, an adaptation of the famous Peking opera title) and Cross Border–Crossing the Line (Cong dong dao xi, a collaboration with British pianist Joanna Mac Gregor).