The CW began re-airing Netflix's 2016 miniseries Gilmore Girls: A Year in the Life this week, bringing a new wave of articles on Lorelai, Rory and Stars Hollow less than two months after the 20th anniversary revived Gilmore Girls nostalgia. "Few would have predicted in 2000 that Gilmore Girls would be so enduring," says Saul Austerlitz. "It was never a breakout hit during its seven-year run. It never found its way to a mass audience, was never nominated for a major Emmy, never received the gotta-watch-it buzz of other shows that arrived around the same moment. But through word of mouth, DVD sales, millennial nostalgia, and the power of Netflix, which greenlit the reboot in 2016 after first purchasing the streaming rights to the series, new fans, some of whom had not yet been born when the show premiered, discovered Lorelai and Rory." But while creator Amy Sherman-Palladino welcomes the constant interest in Gilmore Girls, she and other people involved with the show admit the constant chatter makes them feel old. It’s “like we need to be called to the Motion Picture Home and reserving a room,” says Sherman-Palladino.