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Your portfolio of NFT basketball highlights and Gamestonk isn’t complete without a few shares in a pair of rare Air Jordans.That’s because Rally was the proud purchaser of those shoes at auction—and because Rally is a platform that allows people like you and me to invest in partial shares of high-value stuff. Rally started as a place where investors could purchase shares of rare cars, before moving into art and watches. Now, it’s ramping up its sneaker offerings with these Kobe 2s, along with more: a pair of Air Jordan 6s game-worn and signed by Michael Jordan himself; shoes Zion Williamson wore in action; and a 1972 prototype of Nike’s Moon Shoes.
used to be the kind of person who hated waking up early to spend hours getting camera-ready. Now, 13 months into the pandemic, the former actor says it's one of the highlights of her day.
“After a year of not having any makeup, any hair, any anything, I was so happy to get someone to literally give me a proper hair trim and have clothes on that weren’t pajamas or sweatpants,” she says. “And then to put makeup on me again, I was like, Oh, it’s still there, it just takes 15 people and a lot of products to look a certain way."
While 5 a.m. wake-up calls might draw the occasional “ugh” from the 35-year-old, she's more than grateful to be back at work, starring in ABC's newest sitcom, Home Economics (premiering Wednesday, April 7). She plays a mom-of-three opposite Topher Grace, who plays her on-screen husband. The series is a mix betweenand in that it focuses on a trio of siblings, one who is part of the wealthy 1%, another who is middle-class, and one who's barely holding it together.
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“There's a lot of Karla in my character, Marina,” Souza tells Glamour. “She has three kids; I have two kids under three. She's exhausted; I'm exhausted. She wishes she could have a glass of wine for every diaper she changes. And when she says she's taking a long shower, she's actually napping on the bathmat. It's just so much of me.”
But it's more than just fiction mimicking real-life on the parenting front. The Mexican-born actress speaks Spanish on the show, and points to two of the show's Latina writers, Jess Piñeda and Ashly Perez, for helping to make Marina a fully realized character. “I feel very seen and supported by that. It's a great collaboration," Souza says, adding that it also extends to the wardrobe department. “I pushed to have Marina wear clothes from Latin-owned companies and brands, and they did. I'm so glad we were able to have that representation on-screen through my wardrobe, too.”
The Best Beauty Instagrams of the Week: Raquel Willis, Chloe Yu, and More
This past week on Instagram was filled with colorful eye shadow, chic black eyeliner, and reminders to get outside.More standout eye makeup came by way of Aweng Ade-Chuol, who graced feeds with artfully drawn black winged liner, full lashes, and bronzed cheeks, as well as Tracee Ellis Ross, who had thick, sooty swipes of eyeliner frame her upper and lower lash lines, with soft curls grazing her forehead.
Off-screen, Souza is just as committed to what she wears, especially when it comes to makeup and skin care. In between filming and breast-feeding, she filled us in on the products she can't live without for another round of Glamour's.
What's one beauty trend you’re obsessed with right now?
I might be totally behind on this, but I love. I remember watching Promising Young Woman and seeing [Carrie Mulligan's character] had that. I don’t know if that’s been happening for three years, but that’s a trend that I’m liking a lot right now! And that taking care of your skin is more important right now than makeup. I know that beauty can sometimes be enhancing what you have, but I definitely feel like if it is coming from taking care of ourselves, then that’s the holistic approach—in my view—to beauty.
What beauty rule do you think is B.S.?
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Words like antiaging. Why are people using that? I am aging! Or concealer. I’m like, do I have to conceal something? Why can’t we find loving self-care words to name these things? I mean, you wouldn't say anti-breathing. So let’s find different words for that.
What's the best beauty advice you've received?
Growing up in Mexico and the U.S. and France, I went through three different cultures as a young girl and as a teen, and saw so many different standards of beauty. In France, little to no makeup was the way to go. In Mexico, it was the opposite. So what that taught me was that I could make up my own standards because the standard is me. Now, with that said, I still grew up hearing things like, ‘be proper,’ or ‘don’t speak your mind because it's not attractive,' or ‘you better look a certain way or boys won’t like you,' because of how the culture works and the system works. But luckily, as an adult, I've been able to unlearn all these things. And my hope is that with my daughter I can pass on the freedom of loving who you are. As a mother, that’s what I look forward to more than anything.
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This past week was filled with bold lips, colorful eyeshadow, and sculptural hair.Vivid color moments came from Tracee Ellis Ross and Rowan Blanchard as well, each opting for a pout saturated in fuchsia, the spring hue of the moment. Also embracing berry-toned shades was Prescious Lee, who had her eyes, cheeks, and lips shades in a deep berry to monochrome effect.
What skin care products do you swear by?
Right now my situation is that I’m breastfeeding two kids, so I am as dry as the driest desert in the land! Not even Aquaphor does it for me. So I finally found a shea butter balm called. It's a Black- and brown-owned company, everything is clean, and it comes from West Africa. You can put it on your face, on your hair, on your body, etc. But the trick for me is to put it on in the shower because the hot water helps make it easier to apply all over since it's so thick. It helps with stretch marks, too.
Something else I got at Thirteen Lune that I love is from Gloryscent Beauty—itswith edelweiss and ginseng. It’s one of those spraying, freshen-up kind of mists that I always take with me because I'm so dry. It revives my face, my mood, and smells lovely. And then I love anything from Beautycounter because the entire line is clean. I love , which is all-natural.
You have such fantastic eyebrows. What do you use to fill them in or keep them in place?
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This past week on Instagram was filled with spring hair inspiration, creative eye makeup, and important reminders to practice kindness.Similarly, a lot of creativity was channeled into eye makeup. Model Roseline Lawrence made the case for electric blue liner, pairing it with bubble gum pink blush and her infectious smile; Imaan Hammam opted for thick kohl liner with a very sleek updo; and Barbie Ferreira embraced a smoky eye and a terra-cotta lipstick. For singer Raveena, it was all about the glow, and she shared a snap of herself basking in sunlight to ethereal effect.
When I get stressed, I have a tendency to pluck out my eyebrows with my fingers, and now I have little indents of spaces without hair. So I use—mine is like an ash brown color—and I fill them in a little bit. Otherwise if I fill them in too much, they'll look like caterpillars. And I use a wax, so they don’t go all wacky on me.
What do you use to keep your hair in great shape?
Virtue, , and . It is great. I try to go a few days between washings. So that, combined with drinking a lot of water, and taking my prenatal vitamins—since I'm still breastfeeding—all of that helps.
Finally, with so much going on in your life, how do you take a moment for yourself?
What I need to do is literally escape. I'm talking get out of the house, get in the car and take some time for yourself. I know sometimes that’s not possible, but even if it's 10 minutes away while someone else watches the kids, then I'll be a much better human being, mother, everything. But you have to ask for help, because if you just push through it, freakin’ Godzilla’s gonna come out. And you don’t want that!
Jessica Radloff is the Glamour West Coast editor. You can follow her on Instagram at.
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