Selena Gomez is a Hollywood working girl.
The 1988 workplace romantic comedy originally starred Sigourney Weaver, Joan Cusack, Melanie Griffith and Harrison Ford.
A director has yet to be announced, however, “Diary of a Future President” creator Ilana Peña is writing the screenplay.
The studio is aiming for a release on Hulu.
While casting hasn’t been revealed yet, it’s also unknown if Gomez will actually star in the revival, Variety reported, but she is now attached as producer of the film.
The 1980s film staple told the tale of a Staten Island secretary (Griffith) who starts to run her boss’ business after she suffers from a broken leg.
When the secretary pitches a great idea that will advance the company’s success, she gets in over her head when her boss (Weaver) steals the idea and claims it as her own.
The movie was adapted into a 1990s NBC series starring Sandra Bullock, but due to low ratings, the show was canceled very early on.
The Mike Nichols-directed flick earned six Oscar nominations and grossed more than $100 million at the box office at the time of its premiere.
Carly Simon’s iconic song “Let the River Run” from the movie won an Oscar and both Weaver, 72, and Griffith, 64, each scored a Golden Globe for Best Actress in a Musical or Comedy.
In honor of the movie’s 30th anniversary in 2018, the stars revealed some behind-the-scenes secrets in a profile for the Hollywood Reporter.
Griffith recalled how the studio “wanted a bigger name” for her role as the ambitious Tess McGill.
“They didn’t even want to see me for the movie. My agent told me, ‘Listen, I’m having a hard time getting you in,’” the “Something Wild” star said. “I wasn’t very much of a name, but I loved this role, and I knew I could do it. My story is Tess’ story.”
The “Now & Then” actress also divulged that the famous ferry scene — the opening one showing NYC commuters — was shot “illegally.”
“There we were — with Joan Cusack — with the big hair and the tennis shoes with all just regular people on the Staten Island Ferry,” Griffith said. “We shot it without anybody knowing. It was like, ‘Here we go, now I’m Tess.’”