Miranda Kerr Dating James Packer Rumors: Orlando Bloom’s Ex Wife Receives Flowers From Australian Businessman? Model Faces Controversy With Geisha-Inspired Vogue Cover


Miranda Kerr dating James Packer rumors intensified as Orlando Bloom’s ex-wife received flowers from a mystery admirer.

The model, meanwhile, faced a lot of heat with her Geisha-inspired Vogue cover.

The model posted on her Instgram a bunch of pink roses without any hint of where they came from, which fueled the Miranda Kerr dating James Packer rumors some more, said MailOnline .

“Fans would be forgiven for asking whether the beautiful blooms were a present from billionaire James Packer,” the British tabloid said.

“Brunette beauty Miranda has been persistently linked to the Australian casino mogul since splitting with her English actor husband Orlando Bloom.” Last month, Miranda Kerr dating James Packer rumors were reignited when she was snapped boarding his yacht in Spain even when she tried to go incognito.

Earlier this month, they reportedly spent another holiday in the Spanish island of Menorca, along with her son Flynn.

James Packer reportedly came into her life after her marriage to Orlando Bloom fell apart.

Their romance reportedly started when the casino mogul split with his wife, model Erica Baxter, in September last year after six years of marriage.

Meanwhile, Miranda Kerr’s Geisha-inspired Vogue  cover generated some controversy when critics pointed out that it’s some sort of cultural appropriation.

Cultural Appropriation is defined by The Conversation blog  as referring to the practice of white people “borrowing” from a non-white culture.

“This is a term that has gained some press in the past two years through discussions of No Doubt’s use of Native American headdresses in their video for ‘Looking Hot,’ Iggy Azalea’s adoption of African-American style and Miley Cyrus’s apparent ‘borrowing’ from ‘ratchet’ culture,” it said.

“But the form Kerr’s cultural appropriation takes is perhaps more insidious.

As a model, she demonstrates the superficial mode, which much cultural appropriation takes,” wrote Rosemary Overell,  lecturer in Communication Studies at University of Otago, for The Conversation.

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