Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpDems make history, and other takeaways from Tuesday's primaries Pawlenty loses comeback bid in Minnesota Establishment-backed Vukmir wins Wisconsin GOP Senate primary MORE put forth a diverse array of speakers on the final night of Republican National Convention.

While speakers of color and women have been on the convention stage all week, Thursday’s was the most diverse group and highlighted the Republican presidential nominee's desire to make inroads into constituencies that have traditionally voted Democratic.

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South Carolina pastor Mark Burns, a black man, fired up the crowd with the most spirited speech of the night.

Silicon Valley entrepreneur Peter Thiel declared that he is “proud to be gay” and “proud to be a Republican.”

A trio of women speakers, Rep. Marsha BlackburnMarsha BlackburnElection Countdown: Takeaways from too-close-to-call Ohio special election | Trump endorsements cement power but come with risks | GOP leader's race now rated as 'toss-up' | Record numbers of women nominated | Latino candidates get prominent role in 2020 Top Koch official fires back at critics: We are not an 'appendage' of the GOP The Hill's Morning Report: Trump tries to rescue Ohio House seat as GOP midterm fears grow MORE (R-Tenn.), Oklahoma Gov. Mary Falln (R) and Dr. Lisa Shin, who is Korean, took the stage to make the case for the nominee.

And Trump’s daughter, Ivanka Trump, received one of the most rousing receptions of the night as she detailed how her father had long hired people of all races and ethnicities.

“There have always been men of all background and ethnicities on my father’s job sights, and long before it was commonplace, you also saw women,” Ivanka Trump said. “My father values talent, he recognizes real knowledge and skill when he finds it. He is color blind and gender neutral.”