If there's any common theme in the advertising business culture, it's envy. You only need to read a few comments deep on any advertising blog to feel the barely disguised glare of "invidere" (Latin for "to look with malice").
It's the biggest show on the CW and on track to become the network's most-watched series ever. The Flash, it appears, really can outrun everything.
What's a Monty Python reunion without a dead parrot? And why settle for a simple prop you can bang on the counter when you could have a monstrous, 50-foot-tall dead parrot?
Putting the wild in wild postings, Gyro's Denver office recently made clever use of outdoor faucets around town to promote the drag-themed theater show Drag Machine at the city's Off-Center theater. The play is about a group of drag queens who use a time machine to take the audience through a brief history of drag. The posters feature the actual cast members—though not, of course, the actual cast's members. Also, the faucets may not be anatomically correct. Two more posters below.
Showing commercials during live theater—has it really come to that? For Todd Bieber, it most definitely has. The filmmaker is launching an advertising-themed one-man show at New York's Uptight Citizens Brigade Theatre, where he also serves as content and production director.
Craigslist ads have given voice to the pathetic and desperate over the years, and the same can be said for musical theater.
It's horrifying enough that Jersey Shore's jabronis turned authors have invaded the world of literature (sure, I'm using that term loosely), but now they're popping up on the Great White Way? Yes and no.
Colorado Springs may be one of the biggest cities in Colorado, but it has some discomfiting small-town attitudes regarding Muppet cleavage. Specifically, an Avenue Q bus-stop poster featuring Lucy the […]
Prying people away from social media and computer games for live theater is tough. And these posters from Cactus for the Denver Center Theatre Company won't make it any easier. […]