As their feud continues, Gov. Andrew Cuomo provided a new description on Friday of his relationship with New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio.

“We have a professional relationship,” Cuomo said in New York City. “It’s a not a really lovey-dovey personal relationship.”

In doing so, he provided a far chillier assessment of where the two men stand with each other after the mayor criticized the governor for practicing a brand of “transactional” politics he asserts has hurt the city in the end-of-session budget talks.

Cuomo in the past has described his relationship with de Blasio as a cordial one and of mutual respect.

Early on and after de Blasio was elected mayor in 2013, both Democrats sought to tamp down speculation New York was not big enough for the both of them.

At the time, Cuomo cited their shared history at the Department of Housing and Urban Development and their ties to the Clinton wing of the Democratic Party.

As late as February, Cuomo was insisting the relationship was a good one.

“You will never find a city and state government that work better together than these two governments will wind up working together,” Cuomo said. “I think I have seen every city and state administration going back 40, 50 years and this will be the best relationship between a mayor and governor in modern political history when all is said and done.”

But de Blasio has felt miffed by what he sees as a consistent undermining of his agenda by the governor, who is considered a more moderate Democrat as compared to the mayor’s embrace of liberal politics.

Since de Blasio’s aired his frustrations on NY1, Cuomo and de Blasio have not spoken to each other. An event at the Bronx Democratic Committee dinner on Thursday night included both men, but they did not appear at the event at the same time.

Cuomo has alternatively sought to downplay the rift with de Blasio while playing up his own efforts to work with Republicans in the state Senate.

“Every mayor determines his own style and his own strategy and this mayor will do that,” Cuomo said.

And he’s shrugging off all the talk about “drama” between Albany and City Hall.

“I am a drama-less Italian,” Cuomo said. “See, some Italians are prone to drama. I am a drama-less Italian.”