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I did visit her grandparents one time, and they showed me nothing but kindness, but I guess her grandfather thought I was uncomfortable because I was the only black person at dinner.He basically told me that he wasn’t racist and that he’s fine with me being black and us dating. Teana: Right after the movie we kind of joked around about it.It made me a little bit uncomfortable but I guess he was just trying to be nice. We saw it with my dad, and we were like, “Surprise!It’s like the movie plot but we’re kidnapping you.” And I’d been invited to his family for Thanksgiving, and we joked about that, like, “Oh, was that the plan all along?I just kind of saw Rose as the conduit through which privilege and microaggressions occurred.I think people saw a strict black-male white-woman romantic relationship, whereas I saw it as more of a black-white relationship in general.And as the plot thickened — it was like, Wow, could this really happen to me? After the movie, he did tell me that he was kind of scared to meet my mother because based on the pictures he had seen of her, because she has this kind of Paula Deen haircut.Right before going into the movie I was telling him about a family reunion we do every year, and I was like: “You’re going to come, right?
So watching it, I was like, Okay, I’m not alone in this. Robby: The movie just caught me off guard because in most scenarios the parents would be racist right away, but in this one the parents were so friendly and that got in my head, like, Her parents are super nice to me. I just kept thinking about what other people in the theater were thinking about me and him and our relationship, and I felt uncomfortable.You could just feel people looking at us and overhear someone saying, “Man, he has to leave her.” Jordan: She definitely felt more uncomfortable than I did, because I guess I grew up around racism more than she did.Jordan Peele’s acclaimed horror-comedy about a black man who finds himself in a nightmare while visiting his white girlfriend’s suburban family — is the kind of film that gets under your skin, using horror-film tropes to illuminate the daily terror of being black in a white world. Not bad uncomfortable — more the type of uncomfortable that pushes you to recognize your privilege and to try and reconcile the past.We talked to seven interracial couples of various backgrounds about how watching the film made them reflect on their own relationships, the enduring stress of “meeting the parents,” and whether they’ll be RSVPing for the next family reunion — “TBD,” as one of our interviewees put it. Afterward I looked at him and I was like, “I really hope you know I’m not racist.” He’s met my entire extended family and I was like: “I really hope you know this is not a possibility with my family, everybody loves you.” But after the movie, I could just feel eyes on us.