'Sex and the City' Actor Willie Garson Take Shots at Kim Cattrall as She Wades Into Film Controversy

Garson, known for playing Stanford Blatch on the TV series and in the two films, is throwing major shade at his former co-star for everything she's been saying about the now-canned threequel.

AceShowbiz - "Sex and the City" actor %cWillie Garson% just threw major shade at his former co-star %cKim Cattrall% for everything she's been saying about the third film, which has now been canned. The Samantha Jones depicter previously slammed fellow former co-star %cSarah Jessica Parker% as well as called her relationship with all her co-stars "toxic."

And it looks like Garson is not having it. The 53-year-old actor, who is known for playing Stanford Blatch both on the HBO TV series and in the two "Sex and the City" films, took to Twitter on Wednesday, October 4 to fire back, writing, "Dear fans, because I'm 'toxic', I'm going to negotiate a contract for 6 months, not come to terms, then say I never wanted to do it anyway."

The drama surrounding the scrapped threequel first sparked when Cattrall appeared to be the one to blame for the cancellation of the movie. Rumor had it that she was being extremely demanding over the possibility of doing a third "Sex and the City" film. And after it was revealed that Warner Bros. canned the film, Parker said she was upset by the news.

"It's over... we're not doing it," said the 52-year-old actress. "I'm disappointed," she continued. "We had this beautiful, funny, heartbreaking, joyful, very relatable script and story." The Carrie Bradshaw depicter added, "It's not just disappointing that we don't get to tell the story and have that experience, but more so for that audience that has been so vocal in wanting another movie."

Cattrall later gave her side of the story after she was outed as a villain following the cancellation of the film, calling her relationship with Parker as well as the other two principal cast members, %cKristin Davis% and %cCynthia Nixon%, "toxic." "I've moved on, this is what my sixties are about, they're about me making decisions for me not my career, for me. And that feels frickin fantastic," Cattrall said.

"But everything comes to an end and in closing one door another door opens and that door has been waiting for a long time," she continued, before opening up, "Another thing that's really disappointing is that nobody ever picks up the phone and tries to contact you and say, 'how you doing?' That would have been the way to handle it."

"And usually what happens in a healthy relationship is that someone, or a transaction for a job in my business, is that someone says, 'are you available?' and you say 'yes' and here's the job and you say 'yes but thank you very much but I'm sort of over here right now but thank you very much' and that person turns to you and they say 'that's great, good luck to you, I wish you the best,' " she added. "That's not what happened here, this is, it feels like a toxic relationship."

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