Her friends are not taking the news well. But through it all, the author notes, what carried the show was the element of friendship. We made it pink. And millions of women agreed. They were so wild, in fact, that she created her alter ego, Carrie, to mask her own escapades. The women certainly loved each other on screen, but what about off? The chic space, all exposed brick and gleaming metal, has excellent food, including a highly recommended Sunday brunch, a bar as well stocked as any in Manhattan, and, most importantly, a gorgeous waitstaff and clientele. Superfine Front St. Sam and Seb Bedford Ave. Armstrong details how these two gay men created a very feminine universe, eventually hiring a small army of young female screenwriters to help. Bushnell had a hit, and Armstrong details how she put the column turned book into the hands of veteran producer Darren Star. It offers a simple menu of Gallic staples like snails in garlic butter, moules frites and coq au vin — plus French wines and liqueurs, occasional live music and authentically European patrons. The personal lives of the four actresses are largely left alone as the author focuses on interactions on the set, but she does describe how they dealt with the enormous media attention that comes with being on a hit series, particularly when Nixon left her boyfriend for a woman. The wine list emphasizes half-bottles — just enough to get one as tipsy as, say, a cosmo — and the menu offers a variety of tasty, classy paninis, bruschetta and cheese plates.