Of particular note, according to many critics, is the show’s depiction of Mitchell Pritchett and Cameron Tucker — the argumentative-but-sweet, newly engaged gay couple who round out the extended familial clan.And as it turns out, beyond making for good television, the weekly presence of lovable Cam and prickly Mitch in living rooms across America — along with decades of other cultural representations of gay characters in film and television — has an actual impact in the world.Although it’s great fun watching other people performing live on cam, a Sexcamly experience isn’t complete without broadcasting your own live stream.
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ABC, after issuing a statement telling fans to, in Phil Dunphy parlance, “chillax” and wait for the back story to their neutered personae, gave fans what they seemingly wanted: an incredibly chaste peck.
The episode was charming, and managed to explain, in a way that felt true to the characters, the near total absence of displays of romantic affection exchanged between the Pritchett-Tuckers.
According to recent research, gay characters in pop culture (and the sometimes real gay people who play them) have done quite a lot to influence the American public’s views about marriage equality and other important things, like, say, not reflexively hating gay people.“Modern Family” is sweet, funny and has done some good. But, that said: Please, let Mitchell and Cameron have sex already.
Back in 2010, noticing a real lack of sexual chemistry (or, according to some critics, even a modest level of warmth) between the pair, the people of the Internet started a petition urging the writers to get the PDA-averse couple to kiss.