When Sarah Jessica Parker gave birth 14 years ago to her son, James, it was a moment of "absolute euphoria." It's also a moment she would like to revisit.
Granted, SJP has gone on to have more children with her husband Matthew Broderick -- 7-year-old twin daughters Marion and Tabitha -- but both daughters were born via a surrogate.
In the newest edition of Net-A-Porter's The Edit, SJP was asked about reliving parts of the past.
"If I could revisit one moment in my life, it would be the birth of my children, definitely," she said. "I only got to give birth once. James is like, 'why do you always want to talk about that?'"
She continued, "I'm like, because it's the greatest! There is this suspended animation around (birth). Everything goes away; the entire world is sucked up; time suspends. It's just you and, in my case, my husband, and this child, and it's absolute euphoria."
Her children obviously play a big part of her life, but not just in her heart. Sarah said she and her husband also consult with their kids about where to live.
The family has lived in New York for years. In fact, it's all her kids know.
"I can't imagine living anywhere else. I mean, Matthew and I do think about it, we look, we just don't do it. We stay," she said. "I used to think we were selfish, but when we came back to New York after the summer break this year I asked my daughters, 'Would you prefer it if we had space?' And they said, 'No!'"
New York is also a city that is commonly associated with the actress since she played the iconic Carrie Bradshaw in "Sex and the City."
"I used to wonder if Samantha, Charlotte and Miranda were real," she said. "That that wasn't just her column."
SJP, along with Kim Cattrall, Kristin Davis and Cynthia Nixon, starred on the show for six seasons and reprised their characters for two movies.
"They're such perfectly archetypal characters," the "Divorce" star said. "So you're writing a column about sexual politics and observations of female/male, primarily, heterosexual relationships, so you're picking one type. You're saying, 'This type is this and this,' and then you complicate it more, like any good writer does. So I'm not entirely sure they are real."
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