Eighteen people — from Chimimanda Ngozie Adichie to Madeleine Albright to George Takei — distill the immigration experience to six telling words.
It’s been over a year since Huang publicly denounced Fresh Off the Boat, the show based loosely on his best-selling memoir. Now he’s back in the medium that almost broke him with Huang's World, and he wants to tell you who he really is.
A lifetime of frustration has turned the breakout star of ABC’s Fresh Off the Boat into the perfect poster child for Asian-American representation.
Though they're separated by decades, TV's two Asian-American family sitcoms have a lot in common. For one thing, their subjects don't like them.
Huang criticized Fresh Off the Boat's portrayal of his life. "...It got so far from the truth that I don't recognize my own life," he tweeted Tuesday night.
Tuesday night's episode of Fresh Off The Boat had a very important lesson to teach.
I wasn't sure if he'd find the show funny. But it seemed to bring us closer together.
The Huang family truly encapsulates an Asian-American household. FINALLY!
Despite months of controversy surrounding the new ABC comedy about a Taiwanese-American family, those tweeting their thoughts during the premiere seemed to find it both funny and relatable.
"You have to be a mouth breathing psycho to make that graphic," wrote Eddie Huang, on whose memoir Fresh Off the Boat is based.
"Our parents were 'fobby' and cared about us and wanted to instill their culture in us. I'm grateful for that."
Eddie Huang, who wrote the memoir on which the sitcom is based, is crusading to reclaim the term. If the pilot is any indication, he may just succeed.
Here are the craziest dust-ups that went down this year, from the war on Paula Deen to the anti-grapefruit crusade.