Zoë Kravitz Chills With Michelob Ultra In Superbowl Sunday Quiet Moments Commercial

ELLE US shares Zoë Kravitz’s upcoming Michelob Ultra Super Bowl Sunday commercial, and it’s as chill as she is. Kravitz has made drinking beer — well, soothing. The ‘Big Little Lies’ actor whispers quietly into two giant microphones, opening her bottle of Michelob Ultra against a lush green vista of low-range mountains and cascading waterfalls.

Directed by Emma Wastenberg with a mostly female production team, the commercial is positively tranquil, a palate cleanser in a raucous, high-stakes football game.

Love those earrings Zoë Kravitz!

We can’t get a good look at Zoe’s earrings, but they share design DNA with GlamTribal™ Double Sweet Pink Elephants Bone Tagua Earrings. A new design adaptation is in the offing.

Karlie Kloss Invests In BUBBLE, Health + Wellness Hub Led By Jessica Young, Formerly of Daily Harvest

Karlie Kloss loves to blow bubbles. Now she is an investor in BUBBLE online marketplace of chic, curated health foods

Karlie Kloss loves to blow bubbles. Now she is an investor in BUBBLE online marketplace of chic, curated health foods

Bubble, the new online destination for curated, innovative health & wellness products is live. Bubble features the best-tasting, highest-integrity health foods designed for a variety of foodie needs and lifestyles, including Keto, Paleo, Vegan, and Gut health. With new seed funding from supermodel and entrepreneur, Karlie Kloss, NBA star, Miles Plumlee, and OpenNest’s investor Tyler Wakstein, Bubble plans to introduce more independent food brands to its marketplace and launch its own branded products, including their first release of Hella, a new, better-for-you cocoa hazelnut spread.

“At Bubble, we’re on a mission to refresh ‘clean eating’ by removing the limits of previous health food marketplaces so people can redefine the way they shop, discover, and eat food,” said Jessica Young, Bubble’s Founder & CEO. “We want to be the place someone first hears about what is happening in health food and can buy it. Our marketplace is designed to be the one-stop shop for vetted health products, curated to fit individual dietary and functional needs. We are creating our own world in the future of food, a bubble, where things are easy, transparent and protected.”

“I’ve always been passionate about discovering food options and ingredients that are both delicious and good for you," Kloss said. "Bubble is creating a community that offers tasty, nutritious products in a smart, easy-to-search way. I'm excited to support Bubble’s female-led team as they launch the marketplace."

As Head of Product and Operations at food subscription service Daily Harvest and also a Michelin-trained chef, Young developed a keen awareness for predicting shifting trends in nutrition. Over time she identified a missed opportunity in creating a health food utopia where the most delicious and healthiest food is abundant and seamless to navigate.

Within its marketplace, Bubble currently offers 500+ health products made by both Bubble and independent producers, using a variety of next-in-nutrition ingredients. Bubble is set up like a true marketplace where products ship straight from vetted brands straight to customers. Unlike traditional retail models that rely on wholesale, Bubble will use collective online power to leverage content and marketing in order to build the business and bring customers together.

Related: Meet the Woman Who Just Launched the ‘Farfetch of Health Food’ THE/THIRTY

Writer Nicole Dennis-Benn Shares Her Brooklyn-Based, Black Beauty Fashion Inspirations

Backstage at Off-White c/o Virgil Abloh

Backstage at Off-White c/o Virgil Abloh

Nicole Dennis-Benn Finds Her Voice Through Fashion ELLE US

Bern explains that given that “I’ll always be ‘alien’ as a black person in America’, originally from Jamaica, she wears clothes from people who have her back. Literally. Bern bagged dressing to assimilate for years, trading her lower style profile to dressing to be seen in clothes created by black designers.

I have found community in black-owned boutiques. Martine’s Dream, in the heart of Crown Heights, Brooklyn, brings to mind the Caribbean with its island-inspired, bohemian-chic airy cotton dresses and skirts, its kimonos and caftans. TracyChambers Vintage and Indigo Style Vintage, also both Brooklyn-based, sell timeless pieces— from sweaters reminiscent of Denise Huxtable’s wardrobe on The Cosby Show to pleated dresses with shoulder pads and gold buttons that are very Clair Huxtable.

Nicole Dennis-Benn, the author of “Here Comes the Sun,” was raised in Kingston, Jamaica.. Credit: Tony Cenicola/The New York Times

Nicole Dennis-Benn, the author of “Here Comes the Sun,” was raised in Kingston, Jamaica.. Credit: Tony Cenicola/The New York Times

I go out of my way—and sometimes, out of my budget—to support them, and other local black female designers: Hibara StoresRoyal Jelly HarlemBusayoKeafrica. Further out of my budget, but very much on my radar, are designers like Abloh, now the head of Louis Vuitton menswear, and Pyer Moss’s critically lauded designer Kerby Jean-Raymond. The fashion world, like the literary world, is not known for regularly heralding black talents. Slowly but surely, things are changing. Pyer Moss’s spring 2019 show—set in Weeksville, New York (now Crown Heights), one of the first free black communities in the country—was its most politically charged yet. Jean-Raymond’s viral T-shirt with the message “Stop Calling 911 on the Culture” earned him plaudits from critics as well as customers.

Nicole Dennis-Benn’s Debut Novel ‘Here Comes the Sun’ (2016) received excellent reviews and was named a Best Book of 2016 by the New York Times, NPR, BuzzfeedSan Francisco ChronicleThe RootBook RiotKirkus, Amazon, WBUR's 'On Point' and Barnes & Noble. It was a finalist for the New York Public Library Fiction Award and A Grand Prix Littéraire of the Association of Caribbean Writers Selection .

The author’s next novel ‘Patsy” has a publication date of June 4, 2019. Read more details at Nicole Dennis-Benn’s website.

In ‘Here Comes the Sun,’ a Hustle to Thrive in Jamaica The New York Times

'Here Comes The Sun' Shows A Complex, Heartbreakingly Real Jamaica NPR