"Well, now that I'm older, I understand the Melfi stuff much more, the psychiatrist's office," says Schirripa. "I understand and like it more. Not that I didn't like it, but I very much understand it better and look forward to that." Imperioli adds: "You know, particularly what’s standing out is Tony through the therapy sessions and the things he's trying to work out. I was 31, 32 in the pilot episode. I'm 54 now. And looking back, just trying to see what he’s going through and why. Midlife crisis, maybe. And why he's doing what he's doing and relating to it, not relating to it, all those things. The show holds up. One reason that we also felt the podcast might work is podcasts are new and they've been embraced by young people. What happened in the last year and a half, two years, is a whole new generation has discovered The Sopranos. I'm talking kids in their late teens, 20s, early 30s, who were too young to watch when the show was on, who are obsessed with the show. I think it's a testament to how well the show is made that a whole new generation can find it relevant."