Looks like “date night” is coming back to Capitol Hill, with Republicans and Democrats on Friday announcing who their bipartisan seat partners will be for the upcoming “State of the Union” address.

Sen. Lisa MurkowskiLisa MurkowskiElle honors 10 at annual 'Women in Washington' event Five takeaways from Labor pick’s confirmation hearing ObamaCare repeal faces last obstacle before House vote MORE (R-Alaska) tweeted: “After my call for an end to party seating at the #SOTU, @SenLandrieu & Sen Shelby agreed to #sittogether. I'll be sitting with @MarkUdall.”

Murkowski and Colorado Democratic Sen. Mark UdallMark UdallGorsuch's critics, running out of arguments, falsely scream 'sexist' Election autopsy: Latinos favored Clinton more than exit polls showed Live coverage: Tillerson's hearing for State MORE led the push for bipartisan seating at the State of the Union last year. Although it has been tradition for Democrats and Republicans to sit with members of their party during the president’s speech to a joint session of Congress, both sides joined the symbolic effort to show bipartisanship last year.

Sen. Mary LandrieuMary LandrieuMedicaid rollback looms for GOP senators in 2020 Five unanswered questions after Trump's upset victory Pavlich: O’Keefe a true journalist MORE (D-La.) asked her Twitter followers to guess who she would be sitting with on Thursday, before announcing it would be Sen. Richard Shelby (R-Ala.).

“I hope every member will sit with someone from another party,” Landrieu tweeted.

The bipartisan group No Labels is aiding the effort with a full-page ad in Friday’s New York Times. “Duh!” the ad reads. “Make Congress sit together. Not on opposite sides of the aisle, but actually together. Then they might work, together.”

A press release from the group quotes Sen. Joe Lieberman (I-Conn.) and Sen. Dean HellerDean HellerWith GOP’s healthcare bill on ice, Dems go on offense Red-state Dems in Supreme Court pressure cooker This week: House GOP faces make-or-break moment on ObamaCare MORE (R-Nev.) as two legislators who have signed onto the effort.

In addition, Sen. Joe ManchinJoe ManchinSenate Dems to Trump: Work with us on ObamaCare GOP senator to Dems: 'What's all the whining about' on Supreme Court? Senate braces for fallout over Supreme Court fight MORE (D-W.Va.) wrote a letter this week asking congressional leadership to support and extend bipartisan seating both at the State of the Union and at all committee hearings this year.

The State of the Union is set for Jan. 24.