11 Jan, 2022

A little drama and a few French pastries never hurt anyone, especially if the drama involves an American named Emily Cooper who keeps landing herself in lots of trouble. There's some good news for fans of Emily and her antics — Netflix has renewed Emily in Paris for seasons three and four.

If you haven't watched the show, be warned there are some spoilers ahead.

Season two of the show ended with Emily (Lilly Collins) contemplating the decision she is now left with — to either join Sylvie (Philippine Leroy-Beaulieu) as she is set to launch her own marketing company or to continue on with the American boss of the Gilbert group, Madeline (Kate Walsh). These opportunities offer her a one-of-a-kind experience in the city of love without someone she loves or to work with someone she no longer likes for the sake of a promotion.

Cooper's decision was a cliffhanger that left many fans wanting more and the renewal of the show for two more seasons has fans excited. According to Deadline the second season of the show was watched for 107.6M hours in its first week, becoming the second show in the streaming giant's global top 10 series.

Collins, who is also a producer of the show, penned an Instagram post celebrating the news with her followers. "I can’t tell if Emily would love or hate this announcement outfit but she’d be screaming either way. Truly love you all, thanks so much for the incredible support. Seriously cannot wait for more. Merci Beaucoup (thank you very much)!" she wrote.

Unfortunately, there is no confirmed release date for the new seasons just yet.

Emily in Paris also stars Ashley Park, Lucas Bravo, Samuel Arnold, Bruno Gouery, Camille Razat and William Abadie.

Some of them shared the same news with a side of never-before-seen BTS clips.

This season saw some off-script drama and controversy despite claims that it's "inclusive." The show sparked controversy for the portrayal of an Ukrainian character who was based entirely on stereotypes, though many would argue that the show is entirely built upon stereotypes.