Sarah Jessica Parker wants you to join her for dinner.
That's the message in an ad for President Barack Obama's re-election campaign that aired multiple times during Sunday's MTV Movie Awards.
“The guy who ended the war in Iraq, the guy who says you should be able to marry anyone you want, the guy who created four million new jobs. That guy -- President Obama -- and his wife Michelle are coming to my house for dinner on June 14," Parker says in the spot. "And I want you to be there too."
Parker will co-host the New York City dinner with Vogue editor-in-chief Anna Wintour.
But before you start dusting off the Manolo Blahniks, there's a catch. Just as the campaign did with a similar event at George Clooney's house last month, giving to the re-election effort simply enters donors into a raffle to win tickets to the dinner -- it doesn't guarantee a spot at the table.
The Obama campaign has been leaning heavily on its Hollywood supporters as it tries to reinvigorate enthusiasm for the candidate of Hope and Change whose approval ratings have been dragged down by the sluggish economy.
It also faces a fundraising disadvantage, thanks to new laws that have loosened the restrictions for deep-pocketed donors and Super PACs. A recent article in New York magazine speculated that Republicans will be able to spend as much as $1.6 billion on the upcoming election, while Democrats will spend roughly $1 billion.
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The Studio City event with Clooney was a major coup for the Democratic president, earning a staggering $15 million, so it is easy to see why he would be eager to host another star-studded bread-breaking.
Some on Twitter questioned Parker's appeal to the MTV set, noting that she is a number of years removed from her "Sex and the City" days.
Steven Zeitchik, an entertainment reporter for the Los Angeles Times, tweeted, "Imagining the millions of college kids who will now get out the vote because a 2002-era celebrity invited them to her house."
Of course, Parker is no stranger to the MTV Movie Awards. She hosted the show in 2000 -- 12 years before "The Hunger Games" hit theaters and 8 years before "Twilight" premiered.