Burger King prides itself on flame-grilling its burgers rather than frying them, but we all know how fire can misbehave if you don't keep a close eye on it, right?
Burger King holds the record for the most restaurants that have burned down since 1954, and that's the brilliant angle seized by DAVID Miami in one of its many innovative campaigns for the company, using genuine photos of blazing BKs to emphasise how it cooks its burgers.
One child is holding something that's been banned in America to protect them, with the audience asked to guess which one.
This ingenious pad campaign by Ogilvy & Mather for travel brand Expedia uses airport IATA codes to great effect.
In these days of digital media, it's easy to overlook the art of print ads.
But the medium is still as relevant and powerful as vintage posters ever were, whether small scale magazine ads or huge billboard advertising.
Wieden Kennedy London was tasked with raising the profile of Chambord among a target audience of women aged 24-35.
Developed by team at Mc Cann Worldgroup India, the campaign went on to won a Gold Press Lion at Cannes International Festival of Creativity Moms Demand Action, a collective of mothers calling for gun law reform, was behind this hard-hitting ad campaign, which focused on children in schools.'Choose One' features children carrying weapons, alongside classmates holding either a Kinder Surprise egg, the book 'Little Red Riding Hood' and a ball from the schoolyard game Dodgeball.
Created for Fevikwik Instant Adhesive, it's one of a three-part print advertisement series that uses clever illustration and a monochrome colour scheme to its fullest potential.
Created by DLV BBDO in Milan, Italy, this simple execution works wonders for music magazine Rolling Stone.
You never know what you'll find when you go shopping in TK Maxx, and this aspect of the designer discount shop is brought to the fore by this campaign emphasising the "ridiculous possibilities" that lie inside.
You've got to give it to the Miami Ad School – taking a company that have made their worth through the selling of paper books, this print ad is a bold step but one that we think works really well.