The Devil may wear Prada, but Andy Sachs is still solo.
Aline Brosh McKenna, who plays Adrian Grenier's unsupportive chef in "The Devil Wears Prada," said that if the film were to be followed, Andy Sachs' iconic character would "definitely not" continue to date Adrian Grenier's unsupportive chef Nate.
Brosh McKenna told Variety that Andrew and Nate are certainly not together. 'That's all I can say.'
Nate, an aspiring serious journalist, has been deemed the real "villain" of the beloved 2006 romantic comedy following Andy (Hathaway), who has risen in the ranks at Runway, a Vogue knockoff fashion magazine. Meryl Streep starred as Andy's boss Miranda Priestly, famously modelled after Vogue editor-in-chief Anna Wintour.
Hathaway said during "Watch What Happens Live!" that Nate is not the villain. "No, I'm sorry, I don't [think so]," the Oscar winner said. "I think that they both were just beginning."
Hathaway said, "He did act like a brat, but I also behaved like a brat in my 20s, and I hope I learned from it." I think that's what we all do, and I wouldn't want to be defined by my worst moment in my 20s, actually.
Nate was indeed "very selfish and self-involved" as a partner, according to Grenier.
During the film's 15th anniversary, Brock McKenna said, "He's saying [Andy] is going down the wrong path. And that's his role, which is often a role played by women, which is to remind the character of their moral intentions. I think he's not unsupportive of her work, at the end. I don't think it's like he doesn't want her to work."
Fans will not be able to see it through.
Hathaway, star of "WeCrashed," has closed down a possibility of a "Devil Wears Prada" sequel, stating that while it's "tempting" to reunite with co-stars Streep, Emily Blunt, and Stanley Tucci to reprise their respective roles perhaps in a Eurocentric sequel, it would simply not make sense.
"I don't know if there will be a sequel," Hathaway said in November 2022. "I just think that film was in a different period. Today everything is digital and that film is centered around the concept of producing a physical thing," says the author.