Athena, number one seller of men underwear in retail stores across France is launching its brand new line while anouncing its partnership with the French Athletics team. Gone is the idealized image of the muscle man, welcome fun and humor for a campaign as colorful as the new boxers. Ever since Bartle Bogle Hegarty created launderette, its first breakthrough spot for the brand, successive films have transformed the image of Levis as old-fashioned and uncool and made it market leader, creating huge amounts of PR along the way. Creek took the brand back to its roots in s America. Shot in moody black and white, the commercial features what appears to be an Amish family picnicking in a remote spot. The two daughters drift of to a nearby creek where they see a pair of jeans on a rock while their apparently naked owner bathes.
"There's a Place in France" aka "Streets of Cairo" - That "Snake Charmer" Song
ELAVE - NUDE COMMERCIAL - Nothing to Hide
Nobody is totally immune to culture shock while traveling abroad. That being said, being unfamiliar with the French language is not as ostracizing as it once was. Many French can now communicate bilingually with Yanks, Brits and Aussies. Probably the most notable difference when introducing yourself to France is the sheer amount of kissing that goes on. Kissing for hello, kissing for goodbye, kissing on both cheeks, kissing more than twice, kissing for congratulations, kissing for thanks, kissing for kissing and just kissing, kissing, kissing. The handshake is a greeting of another world here, reserved for the sick, unfamiliar men, or for when you want to make a point. Occasionally you will come across those who plant a wet one right on your face, but typically kissing the air will suffice as long as your cheeks touch.
15 of the most shockingly racy PETA ads
Giddy up "Giddy up lil' girl, get em up and ride em down, ride em long and hard and put em up wet". The Drub Don't mess with The Drub! Americana There's something seriously wrong with me, call a Dr. Take off your clothes.
What is it about a fragrance ad that makes brands feel they have to go over the top? Perfume commercials and print campaigns are always brimming with drama and often toe the line of perceived decency. And sometimes, the Advertising Standards Authority has decided, these brands just go too far. From downright porn-y shots to models that look just a bit too come-hither, scent industry ads have a history of getting pulled from the public's view.