The cast of “Friends” consisted of six friends, but two of them dominated the NBC sitcom. Chandler and Monica, as well as Ross and Rachel, were “Friends.” Chandler (Matthew Perry) and Monica (Jennifer Aniston) were taking a ‘break’ while Ross (David Schwimmer) and Rachel (Jennifer Aniston) were also friends (Courteney Cox). They had a bumpy road to marital happiness, with many ups and downs.
Monica and Chandler had many delicate moments after being in London for the wedding as “friends” and “friends with benefits.” (By the way, Rachel’s marriage was not!) But, at times, both during the show and in their younger years, they were not on the best of terms before the events began. Let’s take a look at the best and worst aspects of Chandler and Monica’s “Friends” friendship.
The couple had a non-traditional but a romantic proposal
The cake topper was a romantic couple’s proposal designed by Monica’s former eye doctor, Richard (Tom Selleck).
Chandler’s original plan for Monica in a restaurant was ruined in a two-part year season, “The One with the Proposal,” as Chandler approached a dining spot in the same manner. Chandler decided to throw Monica off by pretending he had no interest in marriage after his dream proposal was broken.
This coincided with Richard’s decision to tell Monica that he still loved her and wanted to plan a future for her. Monica eventually took charge and surprised Chandler in his apartment with a candlelit proposal. Chandler got the job done when her emotions got the best of her.
We ranked Chandler and Monica’s suggestions as the best “Friends” episode ever, so many fans would agree.
Chandler and Monica have a Rocky start with involvement of knife
Chandler and Monica were not in love in the 1990s. Chandler was known for his Miami Vice look and cocky attitude back in the day. Ross’s dormmate in college. Ross was shown in his 1998 episode, “The One With All Thanksgiving,” in the 1980s, bringing his Thanksgiving-hating College buddy home during his vacation at school. Monica was known as ‘Fat Monica’ at the time, a trope called ‘Friends’ 25 years later by Entertainment Weekly.’