“There have been a lot of discriminatory and misogynistic comments towards the series, and this would never have happened if the protagonists were men,” Sarah Jessica Parker told last December. Voguereferring to the ageism triggered by the reboot of Sex and the City, And Just Like That: “Gray hair gray hair. I’m sitting with Andy Cohen,” Parker continues, “and he has a head of gray hair, and he’s exquisite. Why is it okay with him? Especially on social media, everyone has something to say:” She’s got too many wrinkles, she doesn’t have enough wrinkles “… It almost seems like people don’t want to see that we’re fine as we are, and they enjoy tormenting us anyway, whether we choose to age naturally with all the imperfections, or do some surgery that makes us feel better. I am aware of my appearance. I have no choice. What should I do? Stop getting old? Disappear? “.
“I was more insecure at 20 than I was at 47,” said Sandra Oh a InStyle, so she wore an amazing sequin dress from Gucci. “At 47 it is as if I said: do you want me to put on a crazy dress? Yes, sure. There is a certain recklessness, it is as if you care less. Getting older is the best. It really gives you more space to feel yourself, in that sequin dress, who you really are. “