Hollywood's favourite couple, John Legend and Chrissy Teigen often make fun of themselves, with Chrissy arguably the funniest woman in Hollywood.
Their Super Bowl advert for Genesis was no different. Despite watching the Super Bowl at home with their children, the couple appeared to be leading a more glamorous life in a Genesis SUV advert which was released during last night's game.
Chrissy, 34, and John, 41, joked as they arrived at a party, throwing away old money before Chrissy had an outburst during her arrival.
Wearing a sheer dress with white ferns sewn over her chest with white features over the sleeves, Chrissy carried a glittering silver clutch bag and wore her glossy brunette locks in gentle waves, cascading over her shoulders.
After the pair made a glamourous entrance after entering down a staircase, the Lip Sync Battle host went on to comment on some of the party's guests.
Singling out one woman, Chrissy poked fun at the lady who claimed she had never had plastic surgery, even though she was barely able to move her face.
Looking at another woman, wearing a sari, Chrissy goes on to call her a "Lady who goes to Asia once and thinks she's spiritual."
She also noticed the "guy who leans on everybody for some reason".
Giving a final nod to "old luxury", she claims its time to "zhush you up a bit".
"I give you... young luxury!" she exclaimed while waving at the door, unaware that John was running late.
She shouted: "John!" as the singer zoomed up the driveway before abruptly coming to a halt.
Annoyed, Chrissy goes on to say: "Where were you? It was supposed to be a thing and you made it not a thing!"
However, the only way John would let his wife into the car was if she said the "magic word". An exasperated Chrissy replied: "sexiest man alive".
Driving off, John poked fun saying: "Somebody had to make luxury fun."
The Super Bowl is no stranger to using A-List celebrities during the adverts, Michael Preim, Founder & CEO of Modern Impact told Daily Star Online: "The Super Bowl has become a cultural event with the ads having become as much a part [if not more] than the game itself.
"The ads are a celebration of current cultural happenings and entertainment in a complementary way to the game and the half-time events. The ads are one of the few times that Americans [and more broadly the world] tune into advertising in a way to discuss and engage unlike the rest of the year."
He continued: "With the game being such a cultural event, the Super Bowl committee itself is aware of the significance of cultural happenings and makes sure that entertainment and 'ethos' of the entire event is relevant.
"This means the artists and the buzz around the Super Bowl is all curated, and many brands are aware of the undertones of the messages.
"Brands too strive to be relevant and this can often impact advertising messages, it may not be the specific half time performers, but it definitely is about what is culturally relevant and being sensitive to what the audience cares about and will engage with."