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Jonathan Majors, the “Creed III” and “Devotion” actor, recently brought Kang to life some of the latest Marvel movies and series. However, Majors’ recent assault conviction has removed him from Marvel’s vision for the future. Still, before his conviction, the actor played a fighter in “Creed III” alongside Michael B. Jordan. While the film was full of flashy cars, the two actors had a tense on-screen reunion alongside one of the more unfortunate-looking luxury SUVs in the business: the Rolls-Royce Cullinan.

Jonathan Majors and Michael B. Jordan have a character reunion next to the rolling manor

A blue Rolls-Royce Cullinan shows off its front-end styling.
Rolls-Royce Cullinan | Rolls-Royce

Johnathan Majors plays Damian Anderson, an old friend of Michael B. Jordan’s Adonis Creed. After years of separation, the two reunite for a tense conversation. However, the venue for the conversation isn’t a coffee shop or a bar. No, it’s the side of a Rolls-Royce Cullinan.

In the scene, Damian Anderson is leaning on the Cullinan with his bags on the hood. As you might imagine, Creed isn’t pleased to see a not-yet-identified person leaning on his vehicle with articles on its hood. And his displeasure is warranted; a new Rolls-Royce Cullinan starts at around $391,750.

That’s not the ridiculous part, either. Rolls-Royce is one of the few remaining coach-built luxury car marques in the world. As a result, none of the brand’s cars sell for under $300,000. No, the odd part is the SUV’s aesthetic. Car and Driver calls the model’s looks “odd” and “awkward.” Further, the team on Amazon’s Grand Tour argued that owners should tunnel from their homes to their Cullinan to avoid looking at it.

The culprit is the Cullinan’s proportions. The luxury SUV works in many of the same distinctive design cues as the Ghost and the Phantom. The striking styling language is handsome on a dramatic luxury sedan. However, on an SUV body, the grille looks less automotive and more like a manor with columns. The only thing missing is a set of stone lions in place of the vehicle’s signals.