SEX and the City reboot's leaked script revealed if Carrie Bradshaw & Mr. Big are still married or divorced 13 years after their wedding.
The longtime TV couple's fait is declared in the upcoming HBO Max series titled, Just Like That… over a decade since viewers watched them finally tie the knot in the first Sex and the City film.
Page Six revealed the juicy details from the show's leaked script, in which Carrie and Mr. Big have split and are "in the midst of a bitter divorce."
Fans of the show rooted for the fictional couple through their many ups and downs in the series' six year run.
Carrie and the entrepreneur eventually said "I do" at a court house after Mr. Big stood his bride up on the day of their over-the-top New York City Public Library wedding, as told in the movie.
In the reboot, however, Carrie – played by Sarah Jessica Parker – is now in her 50s, a podcast host, and appears to be at odds with her husband over their finances.
The marriage appeared to be rocky on screen in the Sex and the City 2 movie where Carrie had a brief connection with her ex-fiancé Aidan Shaw, played by John Corbett, who she ran into while on a girls trip in Abu Dhabi.
The pair reconciled after Mr. Big (Christ Noth) gifted her a massive black diamond ring.
Taping for the 10-episode limited series has begun in New York City, including the original main cast, except Kim Cattrall's character Samantha Jones.
Charlotte York (Kristin), and Miranda Hobbes (Cynthia Nixon) – are also reprising their roles in the reboot.
HBO Max recently explained why the character will be missing from the reboot.
HBO Max's chief content officer Casey Bloys confirmed that the show's bosses thought that having all four original members still be best friends 17 years after the original show ended was unrealistic.
"They're not trying to say that these characters are reliving their 30s. It is very much a story about women in their 50s, and they are dealing with things that people deal with in their 50s," he said during a panel event on Wednesday July 7, 2021.
"In real life, people come into your life, people leave. Friendships fade, and new friendships start. So I think it is all very indicative of the real stages, the actual stages of life," Bloys continued.
"They're trying to tell an honest story about being a woman in her 50s in New York. So it should all feel somewhat organic, and the friends that you have when you're 30, you may not have when you're 50."
There is currently no release date for the revival.
Source: Read Full Article