Marriage based on a common faith is for our benefit, blessing and protection. Make the decision to follow Him and allow Him to help you find the right mate for you.just dropped the mic on the “Best TV Show of 2017” conversation.He takes all of the ladies to the same bar and after-bar with varying, but dismal results.However, things end on a particularly sour note with Catherine, a white woman and the only date he ends up having sex with.The same is true of two people who marry but don't share a common faith.Like the oxen pulling in different directions, a couple who doesn't share a Godly foundation will clash and experience conflict.Aziz Ansari’s Master of None was released on Netflix Friday, and from buying Plan B and apple juice with a one-night stand to doing a Skype interview in a public coffee shop, the show captures Millennial concerns in a thoughtful, non-condescending way.Ansari plays Dev, a struggling actor living in New York, whose circle of friends is made up of a bearded white guy, a Taiwanese-American, and a black lesbian with fabulous athleisure style.
It ends with a group swipe sesh—that mean and yet totally fun group activity where you let your friends weigh in as you swipe, turning dating apps into more of a tribunal process.In 2 Corinthians , the Apostle Paul says that believers should not "be unequally yoked with non-believers." While it's true that this passage does not specifically mention marriage, it does refer to being bound in a relationship with another person—no relationship is more binding than marriage.The picture of two oxen bound (or yoked) together is often used to explain this Scripture. Otherwise, they will fight with one another and experience exhaustion.There are rare exceptions: Louis and Jessica on , and the central African-American relationships on shows like Empire and Black-ish.But it’s much easier to list television shows with white/person of color relationships.