'Queer Eye' Cast Are a Dapper Foursome Without Jonathan Van Ness at the 2019 Emmys
"Taking the next few days to rest up, spend time w my bittens and mom before the book tour get going," Van Ness wrote on his Instagram story over the weekend. Berk added, "He's moving this weekend into a new place so he's like, 'I just need to be zen this weekend.'" So proud of you ," Berk commented on Van Ness' post, while France wrote, "LOVE YOU, JACKI." Porowski also expressed his support for Van Ness, writing, "Love you proud of you ." Getty ImagesQueer Eye won four Creative Arts Emmys this year for Outstanding Structured Reality Program (its second straight win), Outstanding Casting for a Reality Program, Outstanding Editing for a Structured or Competition Reality Program and Outstanding Directing for a Reality Program.
How 'Queer Eye' gets made, and yes, there are tears
The boys are tasked with helping a subject -- or in "Queer Eye" lingo, a "hero" for their ability to be so vulnerable -- and get back on their feet after a setback. While Netflix doesn't release official viewership numbers, the Emmy-nominated show has clearly resonated with audiences and earned critical acclaim since it debuted as a reboot of the 2003 Bravo makeover series "Queer Eye For the Straight Guy" last year. With Season 4 of "Queer Eye" debuting Friday, CNN spoke to the production team behind the series to learn how every "Yass" moment comes together. Let's do a rebootAround late 2016, "Queer Eye for the Straight Guy," creator David Collins and his company, Scout Productions simply decided it was time to remake his original series. Jennifer Lane, "Queer Eye" showrunner, says a reboot was a great idea, but that the show had to get with the times.