When I ask Obiri about her strategy for the race, though, she simply laughs. “You know, in a race you can’t say ‘I’m going to do it this way or that way.’ Everybody has their own race. But New York is a hard course—I just want to run smart and run well. I’m going to see how fast I feel in that first 5K and after that, maybe around 12K, we’ll see how I’m feeling.”Obiri, now 30 and with a 7-year-old daughter, grew up in a small tribe in Kisii, southwestern Kenya, and—almost unbelievably—didn’t start running seriously until she was 21. “I didn’t discover that I could run when I was in school,” she says. “I liked to do volleyball, basketball. . . I didn’t know that I could run fast. And then I started doing 400 meters, 800 meters, and then [gold-medal-winning Kenyan Olympian] Noah Ngeny told me I could run the 1500, and then cross-country. He told me that it’s all about your mind—it’s about believing in what you do. Everything’s possible.”
What’s new this year? Expanded facilities supporting breastfeeding mothers. Prize money, for the first time, for non-binary runners. Who’s going to win the thing? (Probably not Ashton Kutcher, for starters, though he’ll be running, as will Ellie Kemper, both of them raising money for charities.) The women’s elite runners include current world champion Gotytom Gebreslase of Ethiopia, Israel’s Lonah Chemtai Salpeter, and 2010 winner Edna Kiplaget of Kenya. On the men’s side, reigning champion Albert Korir is returning to defend his title, as will last year’s runner-up, Mohamed El Araby of Morocco, and 2020 London Marathon champion Shura Kitata. But there’s a new contender in the women’s field this year as well: Hellen Obiri, also of Kenya, who has already pulled off the rare feat of winning 11 world championships—in outdoor track, indoor track, and cross-country—and will be running her very first marathon in New York with an eye to winning it. “It’s my first marathon, but I’m so excited to race after preparing so well,” Obiri told us at last night’s On Running dinner at MoMA PS1, part of On’s ambitious and very cool Point2 programming at the museum this weekend. (Obiri is sponsored by and has been training with the Boulder, Colorado-based On Athletics Club.) “It’s a strong field—but I’m also strong.”
It’s been a significant few days for Selena Gomez. Ahead of the release of her eye-opening new Apple TV+ documentary My Mind & Me*—*which tracks her years-long path to recovery following her struggles with her physical and mental health—on November 4, rave reviews have been trickling in, and the multi-hyphenate herself has been speaking out, both about her nervousness regarding how people might respond to the film and why she feels it was important to make. But, one of the most joyous revelations to have come out of her most recent bout of press? That earlier this year, she turned her 30th birthday into a solo wedding. In an interview with Rolling Stone published on November 3, the Only Murders in the Building star spoke about the summer celebration (she reached the milestone on July 22), to which she reportedly invited people who had been an important part of her 20s, whether she was still close to them or not. “I thought I would be married by now, so I threw myself a wedding,” she told the publication. The party took place at a private residence in Malibu, there were red roses, there was dancing by candlelight, Gomez wore a pink Versace gown for the occasion, and there was even a cake topped with Barney the dinosaur (lest we forget, the Grammy and Emmy nominee got her start with a part on Barney & Friends, aged seven).
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