When Monica's high school friend (Rachel) re-enters her life, she sets off on a series of humorous and entertaining events involving Monica's brother (Ross), her ex-roommate (Phoebe), and her next door neighbors (Chandler & Joey)
There could hardly be an odder match, but love knows no reason- assistant DA Greg Montgomery, the golden spoon son of successful businessman Edward Montgomery and his bossy spouse Kitty, ... See full summary »
Billie, a woman in her 30's want to settle down, have a family. When she tells her boyfriend, James this, he tells her he doesn't want that, so they break up. She goes and gets drunk and ... See full summary »
A sensuous and ironic sitcom about four young, desirable, virtually inseparable New York bachelorettes who lead and confide in each-other their ever changing and confusing sex lives, as different as their natures. Carrie Bradshaw is a charming petite columnist, and often the narrator of the story, either writing her copy or off screen, constantly tossing up and rejecting different views on just about anything that does or might impact modern women's sex lives; she tries almost everything, is constantly disappointed, but always seems to return to a certain Mr. Big. Miranda Hobbes is a red-hair lawyer determined to score professionally and to be tough in love to, yet her only faithful lover is an insecure nerd. Charlotte York is a gallery-managing wasp from a prestigious, super-rich family, with high old-fashioned moral standards for her lovable but insecure self but unfortunately almost impossible to live up to for any lover, whenever she can find a socially acceptable one. Samantha ... Written by
In the earlier series, the exterior the Carrie's apartment was another apartment block (in one episode we see a couple having sex through this windows). In later series, the exterior changes to the street outside and the other apartment seems to have moved. See more »
My Zen teacher also said the only way to true happiness is to live in the moment and not be worried about the future.
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Throughout its six year run, 'Sex And The City' was a socially relevant culture commentary, tackling all that is familiar and even the taboo when it comes to relationships and, of course, sex. Nearly a decade after the final episode aired, its subject matter is still bold despite the passage of time.
Despite cries of feminism from prudish women and uninformed male critics, the show pushed boundaries on a regular basis in its exploration of the female psych. And yet, stripped to its core, it is simply a touching show about the boundaries of friendship alone.
Sarah Jessica Parker created a cultural icon in columnist Carrie Bradshaw, taking the weight of the story on her shoulders, but still not managing to overshadow her co-stars, who all bring the unique aspect necessary to their roles. The legacy of their performances is such that they created their own stereotypes, where every single girl would have someone to relate to, and every married man would have someone to lust after.
After six seasons, the show drew to its own conclusion at a natural ending point, with the producers admitting that they had covered everything they ever wanted to. As a result, 'Sex And The City' is a tight, consistent show, where underneath all the effeminate glitz and glam, there is an excellent, involving social commentary that has never been afraid to make bold statement after bold statement about life, laughter and love.
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