Obviously, you enter swampy ground as far as spoilers are concerned.

We reach the end of chapter 8 of ‘And Just Like That…’ and we find the moment that we had waited for so long (or not?). Miranda (Cynthia Nixon), fed up with her impoverished intimate life with Steve, decides to ask for a divorce. and leave with the person who has made her rediscover herself as the being she desires: Che Diaz (Sara Ramirez), her non-binary lover. The end of the episode for Miranda is tremendous. The woman takes a taxi to the airport calling Carrie who is going to Cleveland to surprise Che. Music, lights and action, and Miranda screaming: “I’m in a romantic comedy, Carrie!”. What do we expect to see next? cleveland, of course. But not. When chapter 9 begins, Miranda and Che are back in New York, happy as partridges.. What happened in Cleveland? We will never know.

One of the writers of ‘And Just Like That…’, Julie Rottenberghe said in an interview with TVLine that “Early on, there was a plan to show Miranda meeting Che in Cleveland. That episode was going to end in Cleveland, but when we got there… I don’t think we even wrote that scene.” Instead, the show’s other writer, Elisa ZuritskyRemember that the sequence “vanished”and that the culprits of this were the shooting conditions of the series: “For various reasons, the scripts were always longer than they were supposed to be. We never had enough time to film everything. So there were a lot of different elements that we were juggling.”

Furthermore, adds Rottenberg, “Creatively, we decided we didn’t want to see it. We felt that [la escena] would show exactly what you thought it would be, and we didn’t want to do that. We wanted to advance their relationship. So I think it’s up to everyone to figure out what happened in Cleveland.” This separation has been one of the most contentious points of the reboot from ‘Sex and the City’. Steve, after all, was a much-loved character, and Che has fallen to criticism and public disaffection. But Miranda makes a very clear choice about her future lover.

Zuritsky herself said that the entire screenwriting team found Steve’s figure sympathetic and that there was no ill intention against him, in narrative matters: “Everyone on the show, every single person, loves David Eigenberg as a human being”he explained. “We love him as an actor. We love Steve. We are truly committed to the ‘Steve-ness’ [el car├ícter de ‘Steve’] of the. It’s so full of life, and all the Steves out there are good people. But Miranda’s journey represents another reality that many people go through: reconsiderations and transitions in life. Adult couples break up, and people have epiphanies about whether or not their partner satisfies them. Miranda’s story was very representative of a path that many women find themselves on.”

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