I laughed and rolled my eyes at the quirks of a tiny town that seems to exist in a parallel universe.And Emily learning to become her own person without Richard was an absolute pleasure to watch."And I think it's a little uncomfortable for [Rory] even though she's kind of putting on a brave face that she's fine with it.I think she's actually not that emotionally connected to it.To help get some in-character clarity on the controversial tryst, ET caught up with stars Alexis Bledel and Matt Czuchry at the premiere event and asked them for their thoughts on Logan and Rory's adulterous behavior.WATCH: 'Gilmore Girls' Revival: Breaking Down the new Netflix Episodes By the Numbers"I think they were both in the same place at the same time," Czuchry defended.Meanwhile, Rory is busy emotionally attaching herself to an unavailable man and having one-night stands with Star Wars characters with little thought about how Paul feels. As a teen, she slept with her ex, Dean, while he was married to someone else, and didn’t seem to think much of the consequences until his wife’s mother screamed at Rory in the town square.
However, he leaves at the end of season 3, and closure occurs after Rory's graduation .
I think she's kind of just going through the motions at this point when we pick up with them."With the life-changing news that the series' last four words bring, many fans are wondering if Logan is the Christopher to Rory's Lorelai, but Czuchry does not agree with that comparison.
PHOTOS: Behind the Scenes of the 'Gilmore Girls' Revival -- See All the Pics!
Watching the show’s highly-anticipated revival was cathartic for die-hard fans like myself, who tuned in every Tuesday in the mid-2000s (and then rewatched every single episode after the series hit Netflix). We had a lot in common: We both would rather watch TV with our moms than go out most nights (in fact, my mom and I watched Gilmore Girls together religiously), we both had ambitious plans for careers in journalism, and we both share an affinity for coffee and tacos.
Even though my personality sometimes better resembled Paris Geller’s, I (much like Paris) looked up to Rory as some kind of icon. Rory was older than me by a few years—just old enough that every move she made was aspirational: her expansive reading list (which I actually saved on my computer and tried to follow), her perfectly worded banter, her sublime grades, and—.