At least that’s the case for Ecofill.
The Original Ink Cartridges’ brand knows how to show value—especially it’s own. Using less and less of a key printer color, Ecofill’s outdoor ads speak volumes.
Starbucks has done it again. The great coffee connection, (aka café where you usually meet up for a good chat), has created new spots capturing everyday intimate moments.
And it’s beautiful. The infamous coffee company puts conversations against text, eloquently showing how meeting in person makes a difference: “Sometimes the best way to connect is to get together.”
Kia’s Hamsters are back and better than ever.
And there will be “Applause.”
Not only does the spot use Lady Gaga’s newest single, the 60-second version will air right after Gaga’s first-ever live performance of it.
It’s not complicated. It’s simply well done.
AT&T’s popular campaign is a great example of a clear, well-executed idea. How do you explain that AT&T is better? Ask some kids. How do you incorporate your company in the excitement of March Madness? Ask Larry Bird, Magic Johnson, Kareem Abdul-Jabbar and Bill Russell.
Budweiser sure knows how to leave an impression.
With a simple story, the right song, and perfect symbolism, this Super Bowl spot hits the mark. You know the ad is for Budweiser, for beer, and yet, people of all ages can understand the relationship between a foal and its breeder.
This Clydesdale spot stands above the rest. Not only does it tug your heartstrings, but you also remember the spot and the brand later. Budweiser then tops it off with user engagement.
The soup gets a fresh twist and Warhol gets recognition all over again. Five broccoli sandwiches to whomever at Campbell’s came up with that advertising idea.
Oreo’s advertising has outdone itself: the cookie’s simple imagery has been cleverly integrated into pop culture.
Makes you hungry for an Oreo right now, doesn’t it?
Five broccoli sandwiches for this advertising’s double whammy, (though a broccoli sandwich may be the last thing they want to eat when looking at this art.)