Zoë Kravitz and Taylour Paige are ‘a thing’ now and maybe true love isn’t dead

Matilda Davies
·2-min read

Zoë Kravitz and Taylour Paige are “a thing”, the pair announced on Instagram, and fans are obsessed.

Kravitz shared a photo of her and Paige, who recently starred as Viola Davis’ lover in Ma Rainey’s Black Bottom, captioned: “So… This is a thing.”

Paige added her own cryptic comment, writing: “Infinite skies.”

While Zoë Kravitz and Taylour Paige didn’t elaborate on what exactly they meant by “a thing”, most fans took it mean they were Instagram official, and were thrilled to say the least.

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Zoë Kravitz and Taylour Paige prove ‘nature is truly healing’

One commenter on Instagram summed up the responses, writing: “Sounds gay, I’m in.”

Many were desperate for more information, with one writing: “Is it a work thing or a gay thing please I cannot process anymore.”

While some suggested they could simply be “besties”, queers everywhere have made the decision to continue enjoying the reality that they are in glorious, queer love until proven otherwise.

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Zoë Kravitz is (or was) newly-single, having announced she was filing for divorce from husband Karl Glusman in January. They married in 2019.

She’s long been an advocate for LGBT+ rights and a favourite of the community.

In 2016 Kravitz was among many Hollywood stars who announced they would boycott productions in the state of Georgia if it passed a proposed religious freedom bill.

More recently, she starred in and executive produced the acclaimed, LGBT-inclusive Hulu series High Fidelity. She played a bisexual record store owner who decides to hunt down her exes in an attempt to figure out what is “wrong” with her.

After the show was cancelled one season in, Kravitz criticised Hulu for not standing by it, tweeting: “It’s cool. At least Hulu has a ton of other shows starring women of color we can watch. Oh wait.”

She’d previously spoken about the response she’d gotten from queer and Brown viewers, telling Variety and iHeartRadio’s The Big Ticket” podcast: “The amount of comments, DMs, things on Twitter, articles written about Brown women who love music, were afraid of commitment, who’ve never seen a person like them on television — they feel seen for the first time.”