Sign in. Watch our trailer of trailers. Carrie has lunch with Petrovsky's ex Juliette B. Charlotte prepares with Anthony to receive her promised adoption baby's birth parents, but those changed their mind; ultimately she and Harry get another baby girl from China. Steve's ma Mary suffers memory loss after a mild stroke, and Miranda offers to take her in, which their maid Magda calls love. Samantha finally admits that Smith means enough to her, unlike any other man, to be jealous.
My crazy "Sex and the City" finale theory
Chronological Snobbery: The Final Episode of "Sex and the City" ()
The final season marks dramatic changes in the ladies' lives. While Carrie's book career is on the rise, she dates Jack Berger, a struggling writer, and Alexandr Petrovsky, a renowned Russian artist. Samantha starts a long-term relationship with a struggling actor, who becomes her client, while battling breast cancer. Miranda dates a doctor living in her building before reuniting with Steve, who she later marries. Charlotte converts to Judaism, marries Harry Goldenblatt, and tries to get pregnant through fertility treatments. While critical reception for season six was mixed to negative, Sex and the City won and was nominated for many awards during the season.
An American Girl in Paris: Part Deux
I was too young to be a first-run fan of Sex and the City. But my first college roommate had six prized possessions: each season of the show in glossy boxes containing a handful of DVDs each. It was , half a decade after the series had ended.
In the sort of conversations that start up every time a big show goes off-air, about finales that satisfy and those that don't, a third sort gets left entirely aside. Maybe that's because it's such a slippery concept -- there are finales that don't satisfy but can be made to through a reading counter to the one the authors intend. In the case of "Breaking Bad," for instance, Walter White can come to be read as a figure of deep and abiding, if conditional, love. You can do it with less serious shows, too; it's how I've come to terms with the end of "Sex and the City," by reading it as a metafictional text.