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Dre Johnson (Anthony Anderson) has it all: a great job, a beautiful wife, Rainbow (Tracee Ellis Ross), four kids and a big home in a classy neighborhood, but as a black man, he begins to question whether all his success has brought too much cultural assimilation for his family. With the help of his father (special guest star Laurence Fishburne), Dre begins to try to create a sense of ethnic identity for the members of his family that will allow them to honor their background while preparing them to embrace the future.

Latest episodes

aired 1 day ago
Dre decides to hire a nanny to help with the kids and chores; when Diane runs for class president, Zoey helps her create a smear campaign against her competition.
aired 1 day ago
As a biography project, Diane makes a documentary about Jack's burgeoning basketball career; Dre and Bow get Jack into a more serious league; Junior becomes a referee; Zoey finds a new love interest.
aired 1 day ago
Dre and Bow aren't sure how to respond when the kids ask tough questions about a controversial court case involving alleged police brutality.
aired 3 days ago
Tired of being twins, Jack and Diane explore their lives as individuals; after buying Zoey a car, Dre wonders if it was a good idea.
aired 3 days ago
When Dre realizes that his neighbor Janine (Nicole Sullivan) hasn't invited any members of his family to her pool parties, he thinks she assumes they can't swim; Diane and Jack envy each other's activities in the Girls' and Boys' Rovers Organization.
aired 3 days ago
After a period of heavy spending, Dre and Bow wonder if they need to be more financially responsible; Junior wants to start day trading.
aired 7 days ago
Dre is upset when Ruby wants him and Bow to meet the new man in her life; when Junior meets a girl on a website, Zoey, Jack and Diane think he is being scammed.
aired 7 days ago
When Dre's childhood best friend (Tyra Banks) -- an international pop star -- visits, Bow feels left out; the kids film a music video and in hopes of becoming YouTube stars.
aired 7 days ago
Dre worries that Christmas is too commercialized, and Pops and Ruby think the kids have forgotten the true meaning of Christmas.
aired 8 days ago
Bow thinks Dre's visiting childhood friend is taking advantage of his generosity; the ex-wife of Stevens & Lido's founding partner gains control of half the company and puts Dre in a difficult position.
aired 8 days ago
Before the family Christmas card shoot, Dre takes Junior and Jack to get a haircut from his lifelong barber, T., but Junior chooses another barber.
aired 10 days ago
Dre relies on pharmaceutical assistance to help him conquer his fear of flying when he and Bow take Zoey to visit Brown University -- Bow's alma mater; Charlie reveals details about a former flame (Amber Rose).
aired 10 days ago
Dre's nieces and nephews come to the neighborhood to trick-or-treat, to the disappointment of his own kids; Dre faces his cousin June Bug, who used to bully him.
aired 10 days ago
When Dre accepts an invitation from the neighbors to attend church one Sunday, the family members have a great day and decide they should say "yes" to things more frequently; Jack and Diane discover they were never baptized.
aired 13 days ago
Dre and Bow struggle with identity politics involving the kids; Diane's crush starts spending time with another girl; Junior's Valentine's Day date goes awry after Dre and Pops have a talk with him about chivalry.
aired 15 days ago
Thrilled that it's his turn to choose a name, Dre picks something culturally significant; Junior spoils Zoey's anti-Valentine's Day plans by asking her friend on a date.
aired 15 days ago
Dre is determined to keep the peace on Valentine's Day; Diane's siblings try to teach Diane how to give a compliment.
aired 17 days ago
Dre and his colleagues create a holiday initiative called Daddy's Day -- everything that Father's Day is not; Junior tries to help Bow around the house.
aired 17 days ago
Dre and Bow are shocked and concerned when Pops admits that he has not been to a doctor in several years.
aired 17 days ago
Dre considers getting a gun when a nearby house is broken into, sparking a debate on the best ways to protect one's family; Zoey asks Pops to teach her karate.
aired 17 days ago
Jack nearly gets expelled when he performs a song with lyrics containing an offensive word at a school talent show.

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Rainbow Johnson recounts her experience growing up in a mixed-race family in the '80s and the constant dilemmas she and the family members had to face over whether to assimilate or stay true to themselves. Bow's parents, Paul and Alicia, decide to move from a hippie commune to the suburbs to better provide for their family. As her parents struggle with the challenges of their new life, Bow and her siblings navigate a mainstream school in which they're perceived as neither black nor white. The family's experiences illuminate the challenges of finding one's own identity when the rest of the world can't decide where you belong.
The Johnson family's eldest daughter is taking her first steps into the real world as she heads off to college. "Grown-ish" explores the first trappings of adulthood, and Zoey must navigate through the trials and tribulations of these momentous steps. Zoey discovers that once she leaves the nest, things do not always go her way. The series features "that in between place where you're not quite an adult but facing grown world problems for the first time," Kenya Barris, the show's creator and executive producer, said.
Told from the perspective of an unseen documentary filmmaker, the series offers an honest, often-hilarious perspective of family life. Parents Phil and Claire yearn for an honest, open relationship with their three kids. But a daughter who is trying to grow up too fast, another who is too smart for her own good, and a rambunctious young son make it challenging. Claire's dad, Jay, and his Latina wife, Gloria, are raising two sons together, but people sometimes believe Jay to be Gloria's father. Jay's gay son, Mitchell, and his partner, Cameron, have adopted a little Asian girl, completing one big -- straight, gay, multicultural, traditional -- happy family.
In the 1980s, geeky Adam uses a video camera to document his family's crazy life. His mother, Beverly, is overprotective and lacks boundaries, while his dad has a hot temper and finds it difficult to parent without screaming. Rounding out the clan are Adam's terrifying sister, Erica; his older brother, Barry, who has middle-child syndrome; and the family's beloved grandfather, Al "Pops" Solomon. Pops is responsible for wild antics, including offering drinks to Barry and teaching Adam about the ways of love -- which create more chaos in an already high-strung family.
Based on chef Eddie Huang's best-selling memoir of the same name, "Fresh Off the Boat" takes a humorous look at the lives of immigrants in America. In the 1990s, Eddie, a hip-hop-loving 11-year-old, relocates with his parents and two brothers to suburban Orlando from the Chinatown section of Washington, D.C. As Eddie's dad, Louis, pursues the American dream by opening a western-themed restaurant named Cattleman's Ranch Steakhouse, Eddie and the rest of the family try to acclimate to their new, strange surroundings.
The wealthy town of Westport, Conn., is full of cookie-cutter mommies and their seemingly perfect offspring, but the members of the Otto family can't be counted among them. Confident housewife Katie Otto shares a home with her husband, Jeff, and their three children Taylor, Harrison and Anna-Kat, and while she loves them all dearly, she recognizes they probably aren't going to land themselves in a magazine spread anytime soon. The matriarch knows her family is beautifully flawed, and she's far from sorry.
In the Heck family, middle-age, middle-class, middle-America mom Frankie Heck (two-time Emmy winner Patricia Heaton) uses a sense of humor to try to steer her family through life's ups and downs as she tackles her career goals. Her unflappable husband, Mike (Neil Flynn), is a manager at the local quarry. Oldest son Axl is an obstinate young man; awkward daughter Sue cannot seem to find her niche -- despite much enthusiasm in her attempts -- and youngest son Brick is an unusual child whose best friend is his backpack.
Mike Baxter is a happily married father of three daughters who finds himself the odd man out as he tries to maintain his manliness in a home surrounded by women. Mike tries to escape all the female drama at home in the warm, manly embrace of his job at the Outdoor Man store, a sporting goods emporium where he is marketing director. He also revels in his Outdoor Man vlog, which he uses as a pulpit for his opinions -- which often have nothing to do with the store's merchandise. When he's supposed to be selling mountain bikes or kayaks, he somehow ends up spouting off about the environment, health care, international politics or any other topic occupying his mind.