SAN FRANCISCO—Activision Blizzard CEO Bobby Kotick thinks the size of mobile gaming is on par with video-streaming behemoth Netflix. Speaking at Vanity Fair's New Establishment Summit this morning, Kotick boasted about the video gaming company's massive reach, particularly when it comes to areas like esports.
Attention, Black Ops fanatics. "The Replacer" is back, and once again, he's fully prepared to step into your shoes.
Pop music's newest supergroup features hoop icons Shaquille O'Neal and Stephen Curry, sports broadcaster Erin Andrews, Vine star King Bach … and you.
Between the Reagan and Obama administrations, Joe Yanarella carved out a ham-and-egger journalism career with print publications like the Hudson Valley News in upstate New York and Wizard magazine. Then, in 2009, as the U.S.
Kevin might just seem like a regular guy, but he's so nasty at Call of Duty that he gets to star in this ad for Black Ops III—complete with narration about his exploits from actor Michael B. Jordan, and a stunned reaction from football star Marshawn Lynch. In other words, the commercial, created by 72andSunny and directed by Wayne McClammy, reprises the brand's approach of using a mix of celebrity, high-octane production, along with famous music, to play up up the role of the everyman.
72andSunny's latest work for Activision is also its latest work for Carl's Jr. and Hardee's. That's no weird coincidence.
A career in advertising can be a notorious slog, especially at the beginning. Working grueling hours on dog's-breakfast accounts, watching 99 percent of your ideas—often the best ones—die on the vine, […]
Approaching creative challenges with an inventive spirit has never been more important. The worlds of marketing and media are being rapidly reshaped by data and technology, but interactive innovation only […]
Activision unleashed its live-action trailer for Call of Duty: Black Ops 3 today. And it's a typically impressive production from 72andSunny—a documentary-style look at a world decades from now in which humans have used technology to fully optimize our physical selves (including weaponizing our very bodies) but are starting to lose our souls in the process.
One of the great mean-spirited pleasures of multiplayer gaming is knowing that whenever you finally seize the day and blow your enemy to smithereens, he or she has to watch it on instant replay. But who does the difficult work of chronicling that demise and then shoving it in the person's face? Have you ever thought about that?