It seems that Scarlett Johansson can make anything sexy—including soda water.
The 29-year-old stunner has teamed up with SodaStream, serving as the company's first-ever global brand ambassador and will soon appear in SodaStream's debut Super Bowl commercial, which is set to air on Sunday, Feb. 2.
But prior to the highly anticipated TV spot, SodaStream has released the first look at the commercial, dubbed "Sorry, Coke & Pepsi," before the censored version airs during this weekend's big game between the Seattle Seahawks and the Denver Broncos.
The clip begins with the Don Jon star wearing a simple white robe with her hair in soft curls while standing in a room filled with a single soda machine and decorated with bubbles on the walls.
"Like most actors my real job is saving the world," the blond beauty begins. "Start with plain water, add bubbles, mix in the perfect flavor. Look: Soda that's better for you and all of us. Less sugar, less bottles," she says as she demonstrates how to use the popular product.
"If only I could make this message go viral…" she adds before turning around and tossing her robe off as the walls come down, unveiling an audience of onlookers who are marveling at the actress in her gorgeous Stella McCartney number as she takes a sip from her straw in a more sultry manner than we've ever seen.
"Oh yeah, you're doing it Scarlett, you're changing in the world one sip at a time," a man's voice says in the background as ScarJo swallows her soda water with a look of pure pleasure on her face.
"Sorry, Coke and Pepsi," the engaged actress says in her signature sexy tone before the man's voice adds, "Oh yeah, she done it, SodaStream."
The Avengers star recently came under fire after she was announced as the face of Sodastream International's new ad campaign a few weeks ago. The Her actress issued a statement in response to criticism from Oxfam (which Johansson also serves as an ambassador of) claiming that Scarlett was implicitly supporting Israel's politics because the Israeli manufacturer of the soda maker operates in the West Bank.
In a statement to the Huffington Post, Johansson said that she "never intended on being the face of any social or political movement, distinction, separation or stance" as part of [her] affiliation with SodaStream, but she wanted to "clear the air."
"I remain a supporter of economic cooperation and social interaction between a democratic Israel and Palestine," she said. "SodaStream is a company that is not only committed to the environment but to building a bridge to peace between Israel and Palestine, supporting neighbors working alongside each other, receiving equal pay, equal benefits and equal rights."
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