"Gilmore Girls: A Year in the Life" hits Netflix on Friday, Nov. 25. At the same time, what I love about all four chapters that Amy [Sherman-Palladino] and Dan [Palladino] wrote is that it's just so ideal in terms of where the characters have been, where they are now, and where they're going.

Lorelai (Lauren Graham) and Luke (Scott Patterson) are back together in Netflix's "Gilmore Girls: A Year in the Life".

The "Gilmore Girls" are known for their quick wit and even quicker dialogue, so Ellen DeGeneres made a decision to put star Lauren Graham's speed talking skills to the test. While Lorelai and Emily face Richard's death in their own way, they also find their relationship affected by it.

Rory then lists all the books she has brought with her, including the entire works of Shakespeare and Moby Dick.

More news: Alabama heads the group, Ohio State, Michigan and Clemson in Top 4

Alexis Bledel, who stars as Rory, said that the new episodes have allowed her character to have "closure" with her series love interests - Dean, Jess, and Logan - who have all returned for the revival.

Sitting across from Bishop, clad in a silky black, bedazzled blouse (the most tasteful bedazzling you could possibly imagine, I should add) and with the subtle curls her character is known for, she looks just like Emily, only slightly softer. The story is told through 90-minute chapters - each spanning one season: winter, spring, summer, fall. They say yes, but as a condition, her mother (Kelly Bishop) insists that they come to dinner every Friday night.

In an interview with Glamour, star Lauren Graham stopped our "Where You Lead"-loving hearts when she suggested that the show might abandon its classic opening credits given the jump to Netflix". Years later, with series creator Amy Sherman Palladino back at the helm, its great to see that the dialogue is as wonderful as ever. "I really tried to take up the cause for the fans, because I know they wanted it so badly and deservedly so". In particular, Fallon's theory that the whole town is in a snow globe and showrunner Amy Sherman-Palladino's plan to end the beloved series with four words. "It's worth it", she said. The townspeople's lives are intertwined with one another, and most are set to return in the revival. Sherman-Palladino plays verbal dodgeball with the question: "It's what it is right now". There was still the sidewalks that we put in.

Fair point. But "Gilmore Girls" is still a pretty big deal. I watched the show when it originally aired from 2000-20007, but have spent the past decade rewatching and rewatching.


COMMENTS