One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
Television programmes in which ordinary people are continuously filmed, designed to be entertaining rather than informative.
- ‘Some would argue that it is the widespread myth that the camera never lies that has kept reality TV alive as a genre.’
- ‘One of the criticisms levelled at reality TV is that it is anything but real.’
- ‘One may wonder why he has decided to attempt this at a time when reality TV is rapidly losing its popularity.’
- ‘This is war as reality TV and, as is usual with such programmes, it sometimes doesn't seem quite real.’
- ‘Even given the current vogue for reality TV, the media have been rather coy in embracing court TV.’
- ‘There is an awful lot of reality TV on television at the moment, I think it has gone mad, there's just so much of it.’
- ‘They can make something out of nothing, which I guess is the description of reality TV.’
- ‘We need more real reporting and less reality TV shows, and then let's see how deep that rabbit hole is.’
- ‘Well, it provides riveting reality TV without involving a situation that is too artificial.’
- ‘If you take a look at how those survivors of reality TV are being treated, you can see her point.’
- ‘In other words, Jack's experiences will be as humiliating as anything seen on real reality TV.’
- ‘Trevor Phillips thinks reality TV is a force for good race relations.’
- ‘Well, it was just a matter of time before reality TV became a serious object of study.’
- ‘Conditions were as far from perfect as reality TV is from entertaining.’
- ‘What is it about the new crop of reality TV programs that has so many viewers riveted?’
- ‘The only thing that seems to get the majority of young people excited is reality TV and sugarcoated music.’
Top tips for CV writingRead more
In this article we explore how to impress employers with a spot-on CV.