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On the HBO series, Bradshaw is a New York City newspaper columnist, fashionista, and later, freelance writer for Vogue and a published author.
Although she initially has trouble dealing with Enid (Candice Bergen), her abrasive, demanding editor at Vogue, she does find her feet and ends up befriending her. She seeks acceptance (a door key, bathroom cabinet space) from Mr.By approximately the fourth episode, the usual facade of a series of brownstones adjacent to hers is adopted, and remains that way throughout the series.The first episode also features a different apartment from the one used for the next 93 episodes and the movies. Little is mentioned about Carrie's life before the series.In the third season, her column is optioned for a film produced by Matthew Mc Conaughey.In the fifth season, some of her columns are compiled into a book.When the series premiered, the character was praised by critics for being a positive example of an independent woman in the vein of Mary Tyler Moore.
However, retrospective analysis of the show tends to place more emphasis on the character's repeated and often unrepentant infidelities, with many critics instead viewing her as self-centered and narcissistic.
It is also revealed that Carrie had an abortion in 1988 after a one-night stand with a waiter when she was 22.
She tells Charlotte that she lost her virginity in Seth Bateman's smelly rec room on the ping pong table in eleventh grade.
Carrie writes a weekly column called "Sex and the City" for fictional newspaper, The New York Star.
The column focuses on Carrie's sexual escapades and those of her close friends, as well as musings about the relationships between men and women, dating, and New York.
Carrie is an on-off smoker and when she smokes, she is mostly seen with Marlboro Lights.