“I know she feels like she’s standing up for feminism, but I don’t get it," the "Sex and the City" star and "Harry Potter" fan says.
"I'm never gonna be Team Aidan," Candace Bushnell admitted while sharing that she went on a date with John Corbett
Vanessa Bryant previously revealed that her late husband also gifted her a blue dress worn by Rachel McAdams in "The Notebook."
Matthew Broderick said he passed on the role Justin Theroux played in a 1999 episode of "Sex and the City."
The actor best known for playing Big named his newborn after poet John Keats — who got a shoutout in Carrie Bradshaw's copy of "Love Letters of Great Men."
Lynn Cohen, the veteran Broadway actress also known to millions for her role as Magda on the HBO series “Sex and the City” and its subsequent movies, died Friday, her representative told TheWrap. She was 86.Born in Kansas City, Missouri, in 1933, Cohen had a wide-ranging career with dozens of credits in film and television and the stage. Among her most well known roles, she portrayed Golda Meir in Steven Spielberg’s “Munich,” Mags in “The Hunger Games: Catching Fire,” and also appeared in the films “Across the Universe,” “Eagle Eye,” the 2014 comedy “They Came Together,” and Charlie Kauffman’s “Synecdoche, New York,” among many others.Her numerous television credits include appearances on “The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel,” “Nurse Jackie,” “God Friended Me,” “Master of None,” Law & Order: Special Victims Unit,” “The Affair” and “Chicago Med.”Also Read: Kevin Conway, 'Gettysburg' and 'Thirteen Days' Actor, Dies at 77On Broadway, she appeared in a 1989 revival of “Orpheus Descending” and 1997’s”Ivanov,” and was an integral part of New York’s theater community. During her career she was honored with Lucille Lortel and Drama League Award nominations, and received the New Dramatists’ Bowden Award, Fox Fellow, Lilly Award and the Richard Seff Award from Actor’s Equity Association.She also performed as a voice actor, most notably in the hit video game “Red Dead Redemption.”Read original story Lynn Cohen, ‘Sex and the City’ Actress and Veteran Broadway Performer, Dies at 86 At TheWrap
So long, Samantha? Sex and the City actor Jason Lewis, who played Samantha Jones's love interest Smith Jerrod on the beloved HBO series, is engaged to producer Liz Godwin, the couple announced to People on...
For now and maybe forever, "Sex and the City" fans will have to travel back in time to see the fierce foursome as friends — which we do here.
"I couldn’t understand why they wouldn’t just replace me with another actress instead of wasting time bullying," Cattrall said of her "Sex and the City" drama.
The "Sex and the City" star joined Jada Pinkett Smith for a frank discussion about interracial adoption.
Cynthia Nixon, aka Miranda from "Sex and the City," can identify some issues with her show and its cast, 20 years later.
Author Candace Bushnell’s new book provides the basis for the show that challenges the typical depiction of aging on TV.
A Stella Artois ad bringing together an unlikely pair, Carrie Bradshaw and the Dude, is set to air at the Super Bowl on Feb. 3.
The actress recreated the iconic 'Sex and the City' opening credits for a charity campaign.
"The show doesn't exist if Sarah Jessica wasn't the blonde star of the show," Michael Patrick King said about the origin of tension among the cast.
Of all the accolades that "Sex and the City" collected over its six-season run on HBO, this one stands out.
The actor defended his character in an Instagram tribute to former President Barack Obama.
Catch up on the latest pop culture headlines, from Jared Leto's new Joker film to Gigi Hadid and Zayn Malik's romantic reunion.
Are you a Carrie, Miranda, Charlotte, or Samantha? In her new book, titled “Sex and the City and Us,” author Jennifer Keishin Armstrong details her own story of how she was influenced by the show that would become a Bible on how to live in New York City in your 30s, in the form of a little newspaper column by Carrie Bradshaw. Candace Bushnell, the writer of the real-life “Sex and the City” column for the New York Observer, created the pseudonym Carrie Bradshaw so that her parents could at least pretend they weren’t reading about their daughter’s sex life.