Splash News 1 / 12

Welcome back to the 90s! Two of the biggest "it" girls of a few decades ago will be back on the small screen thanks to a certain "Housewife."

It's being reported that Alicia Silverstone and Mena Suvari will star in the TV Land series "American Woman," based on "The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills" star Kyle Richards' childhood.

As a young child star, Kyle appeared on several TV shows and movies, including "Little House on the Prairie," "Halloween" and "The Watcher in the Woods."

According to Variety, in the new series, Alicia will play Bonnie Nolan, the character based on Kyle's own mother who raised Kyle and her sisters Kim and Kathy Hilton mostly on her own during the 70s. Variety says Mena is set to play Kathleen, Bonnie's single best friend.

Kyle shared the news of the casting of Alicia on her Instagram, saying she was "so excited to share this."

Kyle has yet to comment on Mena, but several outlets have reported the news and Alicia has retweeted the information on her Twitter, all but confirming it.

Kyle is set to produce the show and it will give viewers a closer look at the sisters' wild upbringing.

In March, Kyle was asked about who would play her on the show.

"You know what, that's really hard," she told the Daily Dish. "That's not as hard as picking my mom. It's going to have to be a child that's mature for their age and can handle the role. It's a lot harder than casting a regular script."

Kyle has often spoken about her close relationship with her mother -- perhaps her relationship was closer than with her other sisters.

In 2011, she wrote a book called Life is Not a Reality Show and dedicated it to her mom.

"My mom was a very powerful force in all of our lives," Kyle told Chicago Pride. "She was bigger than life. She is a big part of obviously who I am so I thought it was important to acknowledge that and attribute to her as well.

"It is so funny that my daughter…was saying to me as she was flipping through the book that it is so cool to have this to pass down to her daughters. I had never thought of it like that when I was writing it. I thought, 'That is pretty cool. I can pass it down my daughters with life lessons to go by that their grandmother taught me.'"