When the mood is right but you're all out of condoms, most amorous adventurers would simply run to the 24-hour pharmacy.
Every day is a bit spooky when you're dealing with clients. But this Halloween, ad agency Mistress has made a little chart you might find useful—how to tell whether your client's double-speak is a trick or a treat.
YouTube censors who greenlight nudity as long as it's artistic must have spent a fair bit of time on this video from the Musée d'Orsay in Paris—advertising an art show about the influence of the Marquis de Sade on representation of sexuality.
As anyone who's posted something ostensibly insightful on Reddit knows, watching your comment get downvoted into a negative abyss can leave you feeling stung and downright pissed off.
It can be tough to get your work featured in the advertising magazine Lürzer's Archive. But René Schultz and Casper Christensen found a way around that.
If you're the type of jet-setter who flies a seaplane to a Scottish estate so you can put on tuxedo and have a drink with a handful of your posh friends, David Beckham would like you to buy some of his new whisky.
The Slow Mo Guys are shifting into the fast lane. As part of YouTube's ongoing effort to introduce its popular channel stars to a wider audience, Gavin Free and Dan Gruchy are appearing in a multimedia push that includes TV, print, billboards and online ads.
Homeless signs have been a font of ideas for creatives, but rarely has the focus been on the fonts themselves.
Android wants to be with you. Everywhere. All the time. Is that so wrong? The Google-developed platform doubles down on the "togetherness" theme in work touting its new Android 5.0 Lollipop OS.
Does McDonald's put horsemeat in its burgers? What about pink slime? Would you feed McDonald's food to your kids?
A film crew investigates "superhero" sightings in India, Kenya and Mexico, interviewing needy kids in this touching spot for Save the Children.
There are enough distractions when you're driving. Your phone, the tunes, your coffee. But Russian drivers have to put up with so much more—like meteors fall from the sky, and very suggestive truck-side billboards.
If you're going to drop an upper-decker, you might as well help fight a drought in the process. "Drop A Brick" is a nonprofit Indiegogo project created by a partnership of several California businesses, including San Francisco agency BarrettSF that encourages you to buy an eco-friendly rubber brick filled with hydro-gel that expands 200 times its size when water is added.
You probably already know the story behind the famous FedEx logo and its clever use of negative space.
A world without glass would be pretty soulless. That's the main takeaway from these new TV ads that Doremus and sister shop DDB produced for O-I, the world's largest manufacturer of glass packaging (mostly bottles, but other packaging too).
If it's more comedy you want from your billboard, Sprite is happy to oblige. Ogilvy Kenya recently put up "Bill the Billboard" at a busy intersection in Nairobi, and programmed him to endlessly crack jokes.
Yelp reviewers have a knack for making everything about them, and potentially ruining businesses because they woke up on the wrong side of bed.
There are ads where you can't quite believe the premise, and this is one of them. How did the Fiat 500X SUV come to be?
It was 1958 when J. Walter Thompson's Donald Gilles came up with the line, "Have a break. Have a KitKat." Fifty-six years later, JWT London has found a fun new way to illustrate the line—with a half-finished billboard.
Raw footage of 38-year-old motorcyclist David Holmes smashing into a car at 97 miles per hour, as captured by his GoPro helmet camera, is being used in a British road safety ad with the permission of his mother.