The Brazilian-born comedian, who officially succeeds Joel McHale starting tonight, says the new Soup stays true to the original format. But unlike the previous version, it won't look down on entertainment. Catta-Preta says more of the jokes will be aimed at her rather than the clips. "I think that for a long time, it was like a little bit bro-y, you know, which was (Joel’s) style and I loved and I think that people really, really loved," she says. "But I think it’s just a different time and different people want to relate to the show. For a long time, before I did stand up, I would go to these comedy shows, and every joke was putting down women and I would heckle. And so I just hope to bring in people that never felt like they had had a voice. I’m a woman. I’m gay on a good day. I’m an immigrant and I want those people that watched the show before and didn’t feel like it was relatable to them to have a voice and I just want it to feel like you’re watching it and it’s a friend making fun of stuff that you would make fun of." ALSO: Catta-Pretta says making fun of NBC Universal-owned shows is a "fine line. We can't pull up things that they probably don't want to hear about but you have to be able to make fun of yourself."