in a new ad for DirecTV, slightly older David Spade inserts himself back into 1995’s Tommy Boy, where he proceeds to add new meaning to the famous ‘fat guy in a little coat’ scene. And while we all loved ‘Forrest Gump’, here’s an example of that fun technology gone horribly wrong. RIP Chris Farley. Watch Video ›
After Glenn Beck called President Obama a racist, 36 companies have pulled their advertisements from his program. UPS has even gone as far as to pull advertising on all Fox networks. Looking over these highlights, you have to wonder why they didn’t get out sooner. View List ›
1980 was a confusing time for Apple, as you’ll see in this classic magazine ad. Don’t bite the forbidden fruit, Adam! Somewhere off set, Eve lies tangled in a sexy web of Steve Jobs’ dreams. View Image ›
Hansaplast’s new long pleasure condom ads are pretty clever. I get it. View Image ›
OMG check out this gigantic dog with fleas the size of humans! View Image ›
Someone took the vampire craze a little too far? View Image ›
A to-do list for NY hipsters planning to move. It’s an ad for FlatRate Movers and it’s one of those rare times when making fun of your customers might work out as a marketing plan.
In honor of this year’s million dollar ads, Switched presents their ranking of the worst Superbowl ads of yesteryear. Are there any this year you think will make the worst list? How about those Clydesdales? Or “Pep-suber”?
Obviously the highlight of the Super Bowl is the ads. Some have been banned from TV, some are designed more to be blogged about than actually seen, but will anybody really capture America’s heart in 30 seconds this year? I’m partial to movie trailers and monkeys wearing clothes myself, but add your favorite contenders in the comments. Read More ›
You can now sell ad space in your Twitter stream. Hopefully the ads will be super-cheesy product placement style, like: “Off to get lunch…at Quiznos! I just love those delicious yet inexpensive sandwiches!”
We’re glad to see we’re not alone in thinking that the new ad campaign from Ask.com are 100% creeptastic. Sure, they get the job done when it comes to grabbing our attention, but that’s only because they leave us with nervous tremors. Read More ›
Something is missing from the picture. Can you find it? View Image ›
Watching videos online will soon become far more annoying, thanks to a company called Keystream. They’re launching a new “SmartAd” service that will allow businesses to place logos and ads in the “empty spaces” of Web videos - the grass or the sky or anywhere there isn’t action happening. Presumably they’re doing this because they hate us and want us to suffer.