Cindy Crawford Recreated Her Iconic 1992 Super Bowl Ad And It's Making Us Feel Old

- Page 1

In today's edition of things that remind you of how old you are, is supermodel Cindy Crawford's Super Bowl XXVI ad from 1992.

The model was just 25-years-old when she starred in the memorable Pepsi commercial that is now considered a classic.


In the ad, Crawford, who was wearing a white tank top and jean shorts, pulls over at a gas station and steps out of a red sports car to buy a can of Pepsi. Nearby, there were two young boys watching as she made her way to the vending machine and takes a swig of the fizzy drink.

While the ad made it seem like the boys were admiring the gorgeous model, in the end, we learn that they were actually infatuated by the look of new "beautiful" Pepsi can.

Crawford later admitted that she "thought that was really clever."

It's been more than two decades since Crawford made people all over the nation fall in love with her and Pepsi (many girls dressed up as her for Halloween that year), and the model is back at it again.

With Super Bowl 52 around the corner, Crawford, now 51, has recreated the iconic commercial, but this time it features a very special guest.

Page 1 Next Page

More Throwbacks


20 Statements You Haven't Heard Since You Were A Kid That'll Flood Your Brain With Memories

Growing up, there are always phrases that are pretty specific to the time period. It's the same for every generation. There's always those statements that seem so relevant at the time, but looking back it feels ridiculous. Think about it, our parents didn't have flat screen TVs, a Nintendo, or the internet, those only became popular when we were kids. We are really lucky to have grown up in the time that we did, because we have gotten to experience the insanely fast technological advances that have been going on. Remember your first internet experience? You can probably still hear


'Growing Pains' Stars Reunite To Reveal Their Favorite Memories From The Show We All Loved

Watching Growing Pains was one of the highlights of our week when we were kids. The Seaver family meant a lot to us, and it was such a sad day when it ended. Alan Thicke was the amazing patriarch of the family, but it was the kids that we all cared about. Kirk Cameron's character, Mike, was stealing hearts, Tracy Gold's character, Carol, was inspiring students, and Jeremy Miller's character, Ben, was causing trouble, but we loved him anyway. Recently, the three iconic and original Seaver children got together to share some of their favorite moments, and it makes us


Steve From 'Blue's Clues' Wants The Thinking Chair Back, And He's Willing To Fight For It

Hosting a kid's show is probably pretty fun, but I assume it gets a little bit tedious. I mean, even Sherry Lewis must have gotten annoyed by "The Song That Never Ends" after a while. It's a lot of repetition, and reviewing a lot of really basic skills, but I guess seeing the smiles on all those kids faces makes it all worth it. Blue's Clues was one of the biggest kids shows around, and millions of kids would sing along with the "Mail Time" song multiple times a day (much to their parent's annoyance). The host of the show


Fox Really Wants A 'Buffy The Vampire Slayer' Reboot, And Honestly We'd Rather Get Staked

Bad news everyone, the reboot train is still chugging along, picking up unwilling and unwanted passengers along the way. At first the reboots were cute. It was nice to have those little reminders of our past. Sure, tell me what happened to the Tanner sisters, I'll admit I was curious. Or remake my favorite Disney movies with real humans instead of cartoons, because I can very easily ignore those and just watch my old VHS versions a hundred times. I know I shouldn't be too precious with the past, because a lot of things we grew up watching were remakes