Yodle client testimonials
Online business to business directory yellow pages united
Buy embossers from All Pro Stamps
Wendy's, apparently not pleased with its red wig campaign, may be leaving Saatchi & Saatchi, AdScam's George Parker reports. A Saatchi source tells Parker production has ceased on all work. George didn't like the red wig campaign citing its lack of relevance to the brand and its lack of message content.
We're not sure we agree. Following the death of iconic Dave Thomas, Wendy's work hit a low point. We think the red wig campaign succeeded in eliciting a "whoa, that's pretty good in a weird sort of whacked way" reaction. Whether it sold any hamburgers we know not.
Did you ever have that fantasy about looking so hot that other hotties literally pause on the street to look at you? Or make love to themselves against your windows? Or put on period costumes to play kinky games around your body while you complete yoga postures?
We all have. And it's all in this Equinox spot by Fallon.
But wait! There's more.
While Apple certainly isn't going to like this campaign, Sydney's police department felt it necessary to call attention the the apparent epidemic of teenagers dying while crossing the street, unable to hear oncoming cars because they were using an iPod.
Word on the street is Obama won the first-ever MySpace primary for the Democratic side, taking 46 percent of MySpace Democrat votes.
Having stolen the love of social networking's working-class, Bob Garfield -- ad commentator-cum-resident sociologist -- is willing to wager Obama will win racist redneck votes too, as long as he proves "acceptably black" (a la Halle Berry).
You cannot make this shit up.
Back on earth (or not), Jetpacks compares Obama to the ultra-sexy iPhone. That may be the best analogy we've heard all day.
Until Florida tears our hearts out through our throats, we're all for Team Obama too. (But more importantly, Team Obama's all for us!)
< / sinister laugh >
To draw eyes to its eco-friendliness, UK-based energy company EDF put together this Frankenstein's hide of an ad. It includes cuts from Thunderbirds and The Wombles, and bits of speeches by John F Kennedy and former President Clinton.
The last frame reads, "This commercial is made from recycled film clips." It was put together by Euro RSCG and includes a hazy adaptation of Kermit the Frog's "It's Not Easy Being Green."
Preach it, you long-suffering recycler you.
We can't wait for the day that Kermit song is adapted for albino animals. Won't be long now.
"And the people of Iowa heard him, and chose to roll the dice," wrote Arianna Huffington last night, in a tone slightly reminiscent of the Old Testament.
Having dived headfirst into the choppy seas of political advertising (with help from Silverstein) in November, Huffington triumphantly positions Barack Obama's Iowa win as reason one and all should celebrate.
Chemistry.com has launched a follow up to its Hanft Raboy and Partners-created Come as you Are campaign with two new print ads attacking eHarmony's apparent refusal to allow gays and those who choose to have premarital sex to match using its dating service. It's long been reported eHarmony Founder Dr. Neil Clark Warren is a fairly evangelical Christian who has made his beliefs known regarding gays, lesbian and other things not "perfectly Christian."
To drive people into the arms of Philly, the Greater Philadelphia Tourism Marketing Corporation gives us a print campaign called uwishunu ("You wish you knew" in ... hipster-language?) which, from what we can tell, is all about people trying to infiltrate Philadelphia entryways.
See variations one and two.
The tagline: "Let curiosity get the best of you."
Our curiosity is going, "What's the heroin quotient in Philly?"
Now wait just a friggin' minute. Since when does fine, upstanding AdFreak get to dwell in the Adrants gutter by posting images of impossibly hot ass? Well, apparently, a couple days before the holiday break when either no one in the industry is really working so no one will see it or all the agency bosses have left early making it open season for employees to stare at bootylicious ass rather than finalize that media plan or revise that layout for the fifteenth time.
Barbara Lippert called it "too, too cheeky." Brandweek called it "provocative." We'll just call it damn fine ass and be done with it. At this point, does it even matter what this ad is for? Do you really care? No, you don't. You just want to stare at it, fantasize about being with it and hope no one walking by your office catches you in the middle of pulse pounding mental moment..
Curves International, the place where women can fine tune their curves, has launched an ad campaign that doesn't make everyone feel fat or over sized in certain areas choosing to focus more on the actual workout rather than shedding pounds. The campaign, from Publicis Dallas will consist of TV, radio and online with the tagline, "Your Curves will amaze you." And yes, indeed, some curves do, in fact, amaze.
OK, OK. That was really lame but it's the end of the year and we're trying to purge.