Welcome to the Twitter newbies, @GSP

Ad agency Goodby, Silverstein & Partners, heavily contemplates the appropriate concept, grammar, design and first words for their introductory tweet. In a humorous short video, the old school advertising agency documents their anxiety through the process. Fittingly, the agency behind "Got Milk," goes with "Got tweet?" to get started. We might be waiting awhile for the second tweet…

(first discovered via AdAge)

Above is the cover design for Sterling’s Gold, Roger Sterling’s mock memoir filled with “wit and wisdom of an ad man.”
"…During his long and illustrious career, Sterling has come into contact  with all the luminaries and would-be luminaries of the advertising  world, and he has acquired quite a reputation among his colleagues for  his quips, barbs, and witticisms. A few “sterling” examples…” —Grove Atlantic

Above is the cover design for Sterling’s Gold, Roger Sterling’s mock memoir filled with “wit and wisdom of an ad man.”

"…During his long and illustrious career, Sterling has come into contact with all the luminaries and would-be luminaries of the advertising world, and he has acquired quite a reputation among his colleagues for his quips, barbs, and witticisms. A few “sterling” examples…” —Grove Atlantic

redesignrelated
redesignrelated:

JetBlue appropriates Milton Glaser’s iconic “I ♥ NY logo.”
This “signifies the first time that a corporation has received permission to link its brand to the symbol that is widely recognized as one of the most valuable assets in the realm of tourism marketing…” —NYTimes.com“…Created in 1975, the I LOVE NEW YORK logo is an icon recognized around the world.  While it has often been imitated, this is the first time the powerful logo has been adapted and co-branded for joint use with another entity, demonstrating the significant role JetBlue plays for travel and economic development throughout the State of New York.  Use of the logo is part of a long-term marketing partnership with the Empire State to jointly promote tourism and help spur business opportunities state-wide.  The co-branded trademark features a deliberate intersecting of the popular I LOVE NEW YORK phrase with the famous red heart and the JetBlue logo…” —prnewswire
To coincide with the new JetBlue marketing campaign, The New York Times is asking readers to submit their own reinterpretations of the design.

redesignrelated:

JetBlue appropriates Milton Glaser’s iconic “I ♥ NY logo.”

This “signifies the first time that a corporation has received permission to link its brand to the symbol that is widely recognized as one of the most valuable assets in the realm of tourism marketing…” —NYTimes.com

“…Created in 1975, the I LOVE NEW YORK logo is an icon recognized around the world.  While it has often been imitated, this is the first time the powerful logo has been adapted and co-branded for joint use with another entity, demonstrating the significant role JetBlue plays for travel and economic development throughout the State of New York.  Use of the logo is part of a long-term marketing partnership with the Empire State to jointly promote tourism and help spur business opportunities state-wide.  The co-branded trademark features a deliberate intersecting of the popular I LOVE NEW YORK phrase with the famous red heart and the JetBlue logo…” —prnewswire

To coincide with the new JetBlue marketing campaign, The New York Times is asking readers to submit their own reinterpretations of the design.

thedailywhat
thedailywhat:

Amazing Ad Campaign of the Day: To creatively demonstrate their sound engineering capabilities, GGRP Sound sent out a mess of cardboard record players — designed by GREY of Canada —  to creative directors across North America.
The cardboard record player is exactly what it sounds like: A record player made from corrugated cardboard:
Once assembled, a record can be spun on the player with a pencil. The vibrations go through the needle and are amplified in the cardboard material.
I don’t know much, but I do know this: Every single last record should come wrapped inside a cardboard record player.
[adsoftheworld.]

thedailywhat:

Amazing Ad Campaign of the Day: To creatively demonstrate their sound engineering capabilities, GGRP Sound sent out a mess of cardboard record players — designed by GREY of Canada — to creative directors across North America.

The cardboard record player is exactly what it sounds like: A record player made from corrugated cardboard:

Once assembled, a record can be spun on the player with a pencil. The vibrations go through the needle and are amplified in the cardboard material.

I don’t know much, but I do know this: Every single last record should come wrapped inside a cardboard record player.

[adsoftheworld.]