Two excellent comedy series, each of which makes matters of race very, very funny, are vanishing along with summer heat.

Comedy Central’s “Key & Peele” called it quits for good last week to allow the creators and stars, Keegan-Michael Key and Jordan Peele, to pursue other projects. To see this duo at their best, deftly blending riotous humor and righteous anger, watch the “Negrotown” skit (in the series finale and also available on YouTube). A white cop arrests an African-American for no reason at all; then a rag-clad bum whisks off the arrestee to a utopia for black folks, who joyfully sing about how you can “wear your hoodie and not get shot” and there are no “stupid-ass white folks touching your hair.” Too bad it’s a hallucination.

Key and Peele, I miss you already. Come back to TV! I promise I won’t touch your hair.

Then there’s NBC’s just-concluded summer sitcom, “The Carmichael Show.”

The series is “All In The Family” for the 21st century, with a blue-collar African-American family in North Carolina instead of the white, working-class Bunkers of Queens. Dad is a truck driver who likes to say he’s a pilot. Devoutly Christian Mom is chirpy yet all-controlling.

In the penultimate episode, sharp-witted son (comedian Jerrod Carmichael, who also co-created and executive produces the show) and his girlfriend, Maxine, crash a family dinner, where his brother, Bobby, and the local reverend are guests. Maxine reveals she’s half-Jewish.

Mom: She’s a Jew. You’re a Jew? She’s a Jew.

Jerrod: Will you stop saying Jew like that, you’re making it sound like a racial slur.

Reverend: Jesus was a Jew. Then again look how that turned out.

Dad: You know what sounds like a slur? Mexican. It’s not but it sounds like one. You can call them that to their face. They don’t even mind!

Bobby: I think they mind a little.

That’s just how lots of families talk about race and other issues: with nutty logic and non-sequiturs! Fortunately, the quarrelling Carmichaels love each other, so there’s sweetness to go along with the bite.

NBC has only one hour of sitcoms this fall. Why not up it to 90 minutes by ordering a second season for “The Carmichael Show.”

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