When Swiss real estate website Homegate.ch asked kids to draw pictures of their dream houses, it wasn't an empty gesture.
When this Nutchello ad popped up in my feed, it melted my brain into a delicious puddle of chocolate pouring onto a gold cougar statue.
Overwhelmed as we are with wacky politicals, terrorist hysteria, a looming police state and social media's unending attacks on our peace of mind, more than a few of us feel outsized pressure to do something—or at least say something—even when we normally wouldn't.
The inside of my nose smells like South Park, and I'm worried it will never go away. If you weren't following the Olympics—which saturated all media—too closely, by now you probably know about Nosulus Rift, a bizarre odor-VR product created for Ubisoft's latest South Park game by Paris agency Buzzman and its product arm, Productman, which launched in June.
Imagine grabbing a tube of paint, dipping your brush in the black goop and gliding the brush across a canvas.
If you want the best pizza, you're not going to order Domino's. But if you want your pizza delivered in the most innovative way, well, Domino's may have that market cornered.
The humans sprinkled throughout the Ikea catalog traditionally have been pure background material, a supporting cast to the furniture and other brand goods for sale.
Urban Decay's promotion of its Razor Sharp eyeliner, with what it called "Razor Sharp Swatches," has drawn the ire of some of its consumers.
LGBTQ youth are four times more likely to attempt suicide than their straight peers, but a creative outlet can help stem the tide while time does its work.
Today in things you shouldn't watch on a full stomach: In an ad for organic clothing brand PACT, agency Denizen reprises the aesthetics of old Calvin Klein ads, producing something that is sometimes funny, mostly damning and completely uncomfortable. "Skidmarks" features people lounging around nearly nude, making passionate love to the camera and touching each other the way beautiful people in fashion industry ads do—possessively, reverentially, like they're caressing an art form and need you to watch. There's just one problem: The unsightly fruits of what we can only imagine were a stunning amount of sharts (did they have chili before the shoot?
Lil Dicky, the chart-topping MC, is back with more comedy gold for Trojan condoms. David Burd, whose 2015 debut studio album Professional Rapper hit No.
Ever since Los Angeles ad agency David&Goliath opened its doors in November 1999, it has suffered the indignity of not being able to get its hands on davidandgoliath.com, which was being used by another company.
Brunner stages a colorful open house in its first major campaign for Mitsubishi Electric Cooling & Heating.
Meet Loudini. He's a sad sack illusionist who can't even pull a rabbit out of a hat. But even after the world's worst day, he stays at it, dumping the excess glitter out of his shoes and getting back out on stage—because it's who he is, and it's what he does.
From raising chickens to tackling the world's biggest men to dancing for the nation, it seems there is nothing Von Miller can't do.
It isn't often you watch a 30-second spot that leaves you with feelings you can't understand. For online casino Leo Vegas, London ad agency Now has released "Carcass," the first of a two-part series featuring client mascot Leo, the "undisputed king of mobile casino." The spot opens with Leo leaning against a bar and eyeing some (literal!
There's not much anyone can do to avoid life's little indignities. But if you've got some money in the bank, you can at least be well dressed while facing them.
A clever campaign from Russia adds new utility to the dead-tree branding tool of the business card, by turning it into a blood alcohol test that can let bar patrons know whether they're sober enough to drive safely—or should arrange for a ride to come pick them up.
We've seen several Colonel Sanders incarnations over the past year, but while most have been about finger lickin', this one's focused on ass kickin'.
Comic short films about the absurdity of the ad business have a proud history going back to Tim Hamilton's brilliant Truth in Advertising.