Happy Galentine's Day, you beautiful tropical fishes.

It's the day that ladies celebrate ladies, and today we're celebrating the best female friendships on television.

Leslie and Ann from "Parks and Recreation"

The OGs of Galentine's Day, these two make time for each other, give each other thoughtful gifts and support each other in their careers and personal lives. Friendship goals to the max.

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Blanche, Dorothy, Sophia and Rose from "The Golden Girls"

Let's be real, literally every woman has imagined their lives looking like this one day: Living and loving with your best friends into old age. It's the dream, right?

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Grace and Frankie from "Grace and Frankie"

The Golden Girls walked so Grace and Frankie could run. These two are the definition of making the best of a bad situation: When their husbands come to them to confess that they're gay, and they're leaving their marriages for each other, these two polar opposites come together in a warm, inspiring friendship.

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Carrie, Samantha, Miranda and Charlotte from "Sex and the City"

"Maybe our girlfriends are our soulmates and guys are just people to have fun with." Carrie Bradshaw's line is the anthem of a generation. Sure, they can be problematic and messy at times, but they're real, and their commitment to brunch is a true inspiration.

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Meredith and Cristina from "Grey's Anatomy"

Because dancing it out with your person heals all wounds.

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Rachel, Monica and Phoebe from "Friends"

These three drift in and out of relationships, roommate situations and even date each other's siblings but still manage to find their way back to each other.

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Jess and Cece from "New Girl"

At one point in the show, Jess asks her childhood best friend Cece if she thinks they'd still be friends if they'd met as adults. Cece says she doesn't know, "but we're friends now." Their friendship is simple and a testament to friendship that can span a lifetime, despite differences.

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Hannah, Marnie, Jessa and Shoshanna from "Girls"

The millennial generation's equivalent of the women from "Sex and the City," the "Girls" embody "messy but real" the same way Carrie, Samantha, Miranda and Charlotte does. At times throughout the show, all the characters are downright unlikeable -- but they still love each other.

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Abbi and Ilana from "Broad City"

It's a friendship that often creeps into the TMI zone, but that's what's so real about it: these two share everything with each other, even if it's uncomfortable or ugly. They know everything about each other, they FaceTime each other from the bathroom and they compliment each other's bodies and never stop empowering each other. They're fronds to the ond, after all.

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Quinn and Rachel from "UnReal"

Sure, they're dysfunctional, and they don't know how to express their emotions, but these two express their love in every interaction they have with each other. They mutually support each other in their careers, stick their necks out for each other and are there for each other no matter what -- for better or for worse.

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