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Madison Vine

Author: Scott Donaton
Publisher: McGraw Hill Professional
ISBN: 9780071458443
Size: 15.16 MB
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From the sharp decline in CD sales to the fragmentation of network TV audiences, the business models of the entertainment and advertising industries are showing severe cracks. Advertising Age editor Scott Donaton-- who coined the term Madison & VineTM--lays out a case for why these industries will need to converge to survive, overcoming hurdles and creating business models based on content-commerce partnerships. Madison & Vine reveals how new technology is disrupting traditional business models, giving the consumer more control over the product. Donaton explains how these industries will need to overcome distrust, divergent agendas, and creative conflicts to form mutually beneficial alliances--or face the threat of extinction. Examines the factors that threaten business models of the advertising industry and nearly every entertainment industry sector Relates the glamorous inside stories of prominent Madison & Vine alliances "A superb analysis of the intersection of Madison and Vine. This convergence is the future financial model of the entertainment and advertising industries."--Mark Burnett, Creator/Executive Producer of "The Apprentice" and "Survivor" "Scott Donaton [has] written the definitive book about the mutual benefit that happens when filmmakers and marketers collaborate." --Harvey Weinstein, President, Miramax Films Corp. "Scott Donaton does more than lay out a road map of the future. A word to those who want some action in this crazily converging techno-centric world: read this book or be left behind."--Stanley Bing, bestselling author of What Would Machiavelli Do and Fortune magazine columnist "Unique and insightful, Scott provides an insider's look into the evolving business models of entertainment and advertising."--Donny Deutsch, Chairman and CEO, Deutsch Inc. "Scott Donaton knows the most important thing there is to know about the media business and that's what's happening to the advertising business. In this sharp, witting, and prescient book, he imagines the future of our business. It's a new game."--Michael Wolff, author of Autumn of the Moguls and Vanity Fair columnist "If you work in the media businesses, this book might help you figure out what you ought to do with the rest of your life before it's too late."--Kurt Andersen, bestselling author, editor, and host of NPR's "Studio 360"

The End Of Advertising

Author: Andrew Essex
Publisher:
ISBN: 0399588515
Size: 67.41 MB
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"One of the most successful admen of recent years throws down the ultimate challenge to his profession: innovate or perish. The ad apocalypse is upon us. Today millions are downloading ad-blocking software, and still more are paying subscription premiums to avoid ads. This $600 billion industry is now careening toward outright extinction, after having taken for granted a captive audience for too long, leading to lazy, overabundant, and frankly annoying ads. Make no mistake, Madison Avenue: Advertising as we know it is over. In this short, bound-to-be controversial manifesto, Essex offers both a wake-up call and a road map to the future. With trenchant wit and razor-sharp insights, he presents an essential new vision of where the smart businesses could be headed, to the cheers of advertisers and consumers alike"--

Frenemies

Author: Ken Auletta
Publisher: Penguin
ISBN: 0735220875
Size: 27.72 MB
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An intimate and profound reckoning with the changes buffeting the $2 trillion global advertising and marketing business from the perspective of its most powerful players, by the bestselling author of Googled Advertising and marketing touches on every corner of our lives, and is the invisible fuel powering almost all media. Complain about it though we might, without it the world would be a darker place. And of all the industries wracked by change in the digital age, few have been turned on its head as dramatically as this one has. We are a long way from the days of Don Draper; as Mad Men is turned into Math Men (and women--though too few), as an instinctual art is transformed into a science, the old lions and their kingdoms are feeling real fear, however bravely they might roar. Frenemies is Ken Auletta's reckoning with an industry under existential assault. He enters the rooms of the ad world's most important players, some of them business partners, some adversaries, many "frenemies," a term whose ubiquitous use in this industry reveals the level of anxiety, as former allies become competitors, and accusations of kickbacks and corruption swirl. We meet the old guard, including Sir Martin Sorrell, the legendary former head of WPP, the world's largest ad agency holding company; while others play nice with Facebook and Google, he rants, some say Lear-like, out on the heath. There is Irwin Gotlieb, maestro of the media agency GroupM, the most powerful media agency, but like all media agencies it is staring into the headlights as ad buying is more and more done by machine in the age of Oracle and IBM. We see the world from the vantage of its new powers, like Carolyn Everson, Facebook's head of Sales, and other brash and scrappy creatives who are driving change, as millennials and others who disdain ads as an interruption employ technology to zap them. We also peer into the future, looking at what is replacing traditional advertising. And throughout we follow the industry's peerless matchmaker, Michael Kassan, whose company, MediaLink, connects all these players together, serving as the industry's foremost power broker, a position which feasts on times of fear and change. Frenemies is essential reading, not simply because of what it says about this world, but because of the potential consequences: the survival of media as we know it depends on the money generated by advertising and marketing--revenue that is in peril in the face of technological changes and the fraying trust between the industry's key players.

Creative Company

Author: Andy Law
Publisher: Wiley
ISBN:
Size: 25.35 MB
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"This is the book I wish I had written. Andy Law has redefined the agency for the twenty-first century. It will be interesting to see how many agencies follow his lead." ? Jay Chiat, Founder, Chiat/Day "Passion. Rebellion. Guts. Glory. This book has the breathy pace of a thriller. The story of how St. Luke?s takes on the advertising establishment is a merger of the ballad of Robin Hood?s merry band and the story of David and Goliath. In fact, it?s a parable not just for the advertising business, but for all business today and tomorrow. St. Luke?s is definitely on to something." ? Marty Cooke, Executive Creative Director, M&C Saatchi "Andy Law is one of the few creative executives who has learned by doing, not just telling. So it?s exciting to have him chronicle all that learning for us. Having watched him build St. Luke?s from the start, it feels like watching Neil Armstrong take his first step on the moon?s surface. He is truly pioneering how companies will have to be run in the twenty-first century." ? Geraldine B. Laybourne, Chairman and CEO Oxygen Media "Creative Company is an intriguing story that captures the soul of the new economy. It is a must-read for managers who want to bring out exceptional performance in their team?or for anyone who wants insight into the future of business." ? Deborah Kenny, Group Publisher, Sesame Street magazines "It?s a big book. It needs to be." ? Dan Wieden Founder, Wieden and Kennedy Why does Fast Company magazine call St. Luke?s "the ad agency to end all ad agencies"? How can a company function, let alone thrive, when it has "eschewed conventional hierarchy in favor of the flattest possible organizational layout and the craziest ever decision-making process"? And why on earth would some of the most talented and sought-after minds in the advertising world forsake the fabulous perks available to senior managers and risk everything for a company where no one has even a desk to call his or her own? In Creative Company, the chairman and cofounder of St. Luke?s answers these questions and many more. Andy Law writes candidly and enthusiastically about breaking the agency mold and organizing a company in a completely different way. St. Luke?s is nothing if not different?to many, the agency described in this remarkable and challenging book may hardly sound like a business at all. In 1995, a small band of highly creative people who loved the work but hated the workplace established a company designed not only to get the most out of them, but to give the most back?a company in which creativity, curiosity, versatility, and a sense of fun are assets to be celebrated, not encumbrances to be left outside the door. Law recounts how many St. Luke?s employee/owners discovered new sources of satisfaction, hidden talents, and even entirely new careers as they encouraged each other to experiment, learn, and grow. Meanwhile, the agency?s annual billings soared to more than $90 million in three memorable years. Complete with revealing tales of advertising legends such as Jay Chiat, Bill Tragos, Frank Lowe, and the Omnicom chieftains, Creative Company offers a fascinating, warts-and-all tour of the advertising industry. It also fires the opening volley of a revolution that aims to do nothing less than alter the "DNA" of business itself and, in Law?s words, "furiously seeks a new, better, more fulfilling, and fairer role for business in the lives of its employees." The St. Luke?s story will challenge your preconceptions, stimulate your imagination, and may even change your mind.

The King Of Madison Avenue

Author: Kenneth Roman
Publisher: St. Martin's Press
ISBN: 9780230618343
Size: 72.13 MB
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From the former CEO of Ogilvy & Mather, the first biography of advertising maverick David Ogilvy Famous for his colorful personality and formidable intellect, David Ogilvy left an indelible mark on the advertising world, transforming it into a dynamic industry full of passionate, creative individuals. This first-ever biography traces Ogilvy's remarkable life, from his short-lived college education and undercover work during World War II to his many successful years in New York advertising. Ogilvy's fascinating life and career make for an intriguing study from both a biographical and a business standpoint. The King of Madison Avenue is based on a wealth of material from decades of working alongside the advertising giant, including a large collection of photos, memos, recordings, notes, and extensive archives of Ogilvy's personal papers. The book describes the creation of some of history's most famous advertising campaigns, such as: * "The man in the Hathaway shirt" with his aristocratic eye patch * "The man from Schweppes is here" with Commander Whitehead, the elegant bearded Brit, introducing tonic water (and "Schweppervesence") to the U.S. * Perhaps the most famous automobile headline of all time--"At 60 miles an hour the loudest noise in this new Rolls-Royce comes from the electric clock." * "Pablo Casals is coming home--to Puerto Rico." Ogilvy said this campaign, which helped change the image of a country, was his proudest achievement. * And his greatest (if less recognized) sales success--"DOVE creams your skin while you wash." Roman also carries Ogilvy's message into the present day, showing the contemporary relevance of the bottom-line focus for which his business ventures are remembered, and how this approach is still key for professionals in the modern advertising world.

Advertising Age The Principles Of Advertising And Marketing Communication At Work

Author: Esther Thorson
Publisher: Cengage Learning
ISBN: 1111528756
Size: 26.26 MB
Format: PDF, Mobi
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This book is the perfect accompaniment to any of the Advertising and IMC advertising texts. It can serve as a standalone textbook for introductory courses as well. For instructors, it offers the opportunity to engage students theoretically and practically and in a cost-effective way. The emphasis on applying research and theory to practice is shown graphically through literally hundreds of examples and outside references. Students will find the book to be accessible and easy to understand while rigorous in its investigation of communication practices. Important Notice: Media content referenced within the product description or the product text may not be available in the ebook version.

Milk And Honey

Author: Rupi Kaur
Publisher: Andrews McMeel Publishing
ISBN: 1449478654
Size: 32.84 MB
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The book is divided into four chapters, and each chapter serves a different purpose. Deals with a different pain. Heals a different heartache. Milk and Honey takes readers through a journey of the most bitter moments in life and finds sweetness in them because there is sweetness everywhere if you are just willing to look.

Mad Women

Author: Jane Maas
Publisher: Macmillan
ISBN: 1429941146
Size: 52.43 MB
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"Breezy and salty." -The New York Times "Hilarious! Honest, intimate, this book tells it as it was." -Mary Wells Lawrence, author of A Big Life (In Advertising) and founding president of Wells Rich Greene "Breezy and engaging [though] ...The chief value of Mad Women is the witness it bears for younger women about the snobbery and sexism their mothers and grandmothers endured as the price of entry into mid-century American professional life." -The Boston Globe "A real-life Peggy Olson, right out of Mad Men." -Shelly Lazarus, Chairman, Ogilvy & Mather What was it like to be an advertising woman on Madison Avenue in the 60s and 70s - that Mad Men era of casual sex and professional serfdom? A real-life Peggy Olson reveals it all in this immensely entertaining and bittersweet memoir. Mad Women is a tell-all account of life in the New York advertising world by Jane Maas, a copywriter who succeeded in the primarily male jungle depicted in the hit show Mad Men. Fans of the show are dying to know how accurate it is: was there really that much sex at the office? Were there really three-martini lunches? Were women really second-class citizens? Jane Maas says the answer to all three questions is unequivocally "yes." Her book, based on her own experiences and countless interviews with her peers, gives the full stories, from the junior account man whose wife almost left him when she found the copy of Screw magazine he'd used to find "a date" for a client, to the Ogilvy & Mather's annual Boat Ride, a sex-and-booze filled orgy, from which it was said no virgin ever returned intact. Wickedly funny and full of juicy inside information, Mad Women also tackles some of the tougher issues of the era, such as unequal pay, rampant, jaw-dropping sexism, and the difficult choice many women faced between motherhood and their careers.

Niche Envy

Author: Joseph Turow
Publisher: MIT Press
ISBN: 026226496X
Size: 47.32 MB
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We have all been to Web sites that welcome us by name, offering us discounts, deals, or special access to content. For the most part, it feels good to be wanted--to be valued as a customer. But if we thought about it, we might realize that we've paid for this special status by turning over personal information to a company's database. And we might wonder whether other customers get the same deals we get, or something even better. We might even feel stirrings of resentment toward customers more valued than we are. In Niche Envy, Joseph Turow examines the emergence of databases as marketing tools and the implications this may have for media, advertising, and society. If the new goal of marketing is to customize commercial announcements according to a buyer's preferences and spending history--or even by race, gender, and political opinions--what does this mean for the twentieth-century tradition of equal access to product information, and how does it affect civic life?Turow shows that these marketing techniques are not wholly new; they have roots in direct marketing and product placement, widely used decades ago and recently revived and reimagined by advertisers as part of "customer relationship management" (known popularly as CRM). He traces the transformation of marketing techniques online, on television, and in retail stores. And he describes public reaction against database marketing--pop-up blockers, spam filters, commercial-skipping video recorders, and other ad-evasion methods. Polls show that the public is nervous about giving up personal data. Meanwhile, companies try to persuade the most desirable customers to trust them with their information in return for benefits. Niche Envy tracks the marketing logic that got us to this uneasy impasse.

The Golden Age Of Advertising The 50s

Author: Jim Heimann
Publisher: Taschen America Llc
ISBN: 9783822840900
Size: 12.42 MB
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Second in a series of books featuring advertising by era, All-American Ads of the 50s offers page after page of products that made up the happy-days decade. The start of the cold war spurred a buying frenzy and a craze for new technology that required ad campaigns to match. The nuclear age left its mark all over the advertisements, with a spotlight on planes, rockets, and even mushroom clouds. Shiny, big, beautiful cars abound, styled to keep up with the space age. Editor Jim Heimann, in his essay "From Poodles to Presley, Americans Enter the Atomic Age," explains: "Car designers came up with exaggerated tail fins for automobiles to express this new accelerated speed." Modernist home interiors look slick and shiny with their molded plastic furniture and linoleum floors. While clothing and furniture styles look strangely contemporary--a testament to our current obsession with vintage--some things have definitely changed. A baby sells Marlboro cigarettes! Also included are chapters on movies, food, and travel. --J.P. Cohen.