Sarah Jessica Parker’s Snap From And Just Like That …’ Keeps It Real with Her Gray Hair


Sarah Jessica Parker isn’t holding back any punches when it comes to aging in And Just Like That…The spinoff of Sex and the City. As the show addresses topics that many women in their 50s deal with—their aging bodies, looks, career changes, and family dynamics—Parker isn’t afraid to tell it like it is. Parker, who plays Carrie Bradshaw (the actress that made her a household name), is even highlighting her graying locks. 

Silver And Fabulous—No Question Mark

Parker is showing the world and Hollywood that aging gracefully isn’t just for men. The celebrity started promoting the debut season of Last Summer’s Keeping Up With the Kardashians last summer. And Just Like That…Parker shared her silver locks with the rest of the world. Although Parker’s character, Carrie Bradshaw, was once single and fabulous in Sex and the City, there is no question that Bradshaw is now silver and fabulous—exclamation point!

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Parker even shows off her graying hair via social media. The actress has been promoting the second season on the spinoff by highlighting an outfit with Bradshaw written all over it as she promotes it. Parker looks stunning in magenta, from her gown to her shimmering handbag and towering stilettos. However, what stands out most is the fashion statement she’s making with her slicked back bun.

Parker is still receiving comments about her age even though she shows off her silver hair online. Last fall, she was out with Andy Cohen, her friend and actor. Despite being just three years apart, Parker received negative comments about her appearance.

“There’s so much misogynist chatter in response to us that would never. Happen. About. A. Man,”She remarked to the actress. She pointed out Cohen “has a full head of gray hair, and he’s exquisite. Why is it okay for him? ​​I don’t know what to tell you people!”

Parker continued by pointing out the dangers of social media. “Everyone has something to say. ‘She has too many wrinkles, she doesn’t have enough wrinkles.’ It almost feels as if people don’t want us to be perfectly ok with where we are, as if they almost enjoy us being pained by who we are today, whether we choose to age naturally and not look perfect, or whether you do something if that makes you feel better. I know what I look like. I have no choice. What am I going to do about it? Stop aging? Disappear?”

Thankfully, Parker isn’t doing either. She’s here to stay.

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