Euros of Hollywood

TV review by
Melissa Camacho, Common Sense Media
Euros of Hollywood TV Poster Image
Reality show with strong vocab, drinking, stereotypes.

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A lot or a little?

The parents' guide to what's in this TV show.

Positive Messages

The American dream is characterized as making lots of money and being famous. Lots of stereotypes about Americans, Albanians, and others. Appearances are paramount in this subculture.

Positive Role Models & Representations

The cast is pretty self-absorbed. Some argue that their rude and nasty behavior is a cultural trait. They party a lot and seem very concerned about image.


Lots of arguing, rude behavior, and insult-hurling.


Folks are shown partially dressed, wearing only underwear, plunging necklines, and skimpy outfits. Lewd photo shoots and dancing visible. References made to orgasms, sleeping together, genitals, and other sexual acts. Infidelity and divorce are themes. 


"Bitch," "hell," "piss," "p---y"; endless amounts of bleeped curses ("f--k").


Logos for Target and Apple visible. Stores owned by some of the cast members also shown. 

Drinking, Drugs & Smoking

Lots of drinking (wine, cocktails, champagne). 

What parents need to know

Parents need to know that Euros of Hollywood features lots of strong language, superficial arguments, mature themes (including divorce and infidelity), and sexual references. Drinking is frequent, too, and the show contains lots of stereotypical references about Americans and various European groups.

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What's the story?

EUROS OF HOLLYWOOD features six ambitious people from various European countries living in LA to fulfill their American dreams. Some of the expats, such as Italian actor Massimo Dobrovic, Austrian singer Fawni, German DJ Sascha Gerecht, and Albanian singer Bleona, are celebrities in their (and other) countries but are trying to break into the American entertainment industry. However, Jannik Olander left Denmark without a dime and is now enjoying a wealthy playboy lifestyle thanks to a successful Rodeo Drive business. Also joining them is former Swedish TV personality Isabel Adrian, best known in America as the wife of DJ and former Swedish House Mafia member Steve Angello. Some are completely rebuilding their lives, whereas others are simply trying to improve theirs. No matter what their goals are, they all have to figure out the Hollywood way of doing things if they're going to make it. 

Is it any good?

From jump-starting a singing career after divorcing an American husband/manager to working on an American accent to land acting gigs, the people in this small group of Europeans are taking on the LA scene. Some struggle to adjust to not being treated as well as they are at home, and a few reveal some serious challenges, including being forced to leave their families while trying to reach their goals. 

Euros of Hollywood follows the formula of most Bravo TV reality shows, which includes superficial arguments, relationship drama, drinking, and lots of cursing. There also are frequent stereotypical references to Americans and different European ethnicities. Those looking for some voyeuristic pleasure will find this satisfying, but if you're not, it's just not worth watching.  

Talk to your kids about ...

  • Families can talk about what it's like to live as an expatriate in the United States. What does being an expatriate actually mean? What are some of the benefits of living as an expat in another country? Challenges? 

  • Do you think the generalizations made by some of the cast members on this show reflect how Americans and other communities are perceived in Europe? Or do you think their comments are being made to create drama in front of the cameras? 

TV details

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For kids who love reality shows

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