The series follows couples as they struggle to gain acceptance from friends and family.

March 15, 2016 —

Bride & Prejudice,” follows star-crossed couples as they decide to make a life-long commitment and get married in the face of staunch opposition from their friends and family.

Six episodes are set to premiere on Tuesday, March 15 at 9pm ET, beginning with a two-hour season opener.

The remaining hour-long episodes will premiere Tuesdays at 10pm ET and culminate with a two-hour season finale.

Bride & Prejudice,” will follow three couples — one interracial, one gay, one interfaith — as they plan their weddings, all while attempting to bring their divided loved ones together. Although several political and social strides have been made in overcoming prejudices in recent years, it’s still not uncommon for people to struggle with finding acceptance from friends and family—especially when it comes to whom they choose to spend the rest of their life with.

The harsh reality is that these couples are uncertain if the most important day of their lives will ever come to fruition.

Will the pressure of it all come crashing down and impact their upcoming nuptials?

As a united front, the couples will aim to prove that despite the opinions of others, their relationship has what it takes to build the foundation for a long lasting marriage.

Interracial Couple Briana & Adam: 

Briana and Adam’s Families Meet for the First Time | Bride & Prejudice

When Briana and Adam’s families meet for the first time, it is clear that Briana’s cousin Ashlyn refuses to be part of any interracial marriage. Don’t miss the premiere of “Bride & Prejudice,” premiering Tuesday, March 15 at 9/8c on FYI.

Gay couple Chris & Lou:

Chris Breaks Down at His and Lou’s Engagement Party | Bride & Prejudice

When Chris’ family doesn’t show up to his and Lou’s engagement party, his emotions get the best of him. Don’t miss the premiere of “Bride & Prejudice,” premiering Tuesday, March 15 at 9/8c on FYI.

The NY Times review is in!
“novel and intriguing for putting bigotry squarely at the center of its narrative, and more crucially, depicting how negotiating difference puts very real strain on ordinary lives.

Read the full review here.