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The mutual misunderstandings that are the fuel for so much dating-show drama have rarely been so obvious, or so baked into the program’s premise.

“I’m going to be hugely cut up about lying to 12 women,” Matt explains at the beginning of the show’s first episode.

There is a seemingly endless supply of people willing to take a shot at finding love on television, or who will believe someone is rich just because a television producer tells them so.

Summer love is in the air, as, Matthew Hicks, an average English “bloke,” is given the royal treatment and an upper-crust makeover before meeting 12 single American women searching for Prince Charming.

But in its own twisted, deceptive way, it is weirdly honest about the kind of self-deception that other reality shows pass off as true romance.

Our mission is to find a trust on dating sites who uses payments systems for communication. We will publishing all users information and letters, which we will find in your mail Box.

Fox announced that it was riding the current wave of obsession with the British royal family by putting together a show called “I Wanna Marry ‘Harry,’ ” most of the reaction centered on what sort of woman could be dumb enough to think that one of the Princes of Wales would actually participate in an American dating show.

Those skeptics apparently have not read up on their H. Mencken or kept current with the state of American reality television.

(Daniel Smith/Fox) The oddest thing about “I Wanna Marry ‘Harry,’ ” which premiered last night, is that the show relies on an assumption that it never bothers to support: that Henry Charles Albert David Mountbatten-Windsor is a desirable spouse.