During Super Bowl Sunday, millions of people across the globe tune in to watch the game while also gawking at some of the most popular commercials of the year. Coca-Cola presented its commercial “Love Story” during this past Super Bowl. They are known for having memorable and popular advertisements, this past one was no different. “Love Story” persuades the average person to drink a Coke with any meal along with the ones they cherish.
The most important aspect of this commercial is the pathos, for it is ripe with emotion. This emotion is also emphasized by the mood of the commercial, which evokes very pertinent emotions. Similarly, the ethos and logos of the commercial make the gum brand look very enticing due to the commercial’s focus on the emotional aspects of the gum. Likewise, the commonplaces that the commercial focuses on play an important role in making the advertisement more applicable to the common viewer. Overall, the Extra Gum advertisement effectively persuades the viewer to purchase the
The commercial draws on the bond between a man and his best friend. It begins in a flashback of the beloved puppy years and proceeds to show the memories the two shared over the years creating their father-son like bond. When the dog’s owner goes out with friends and some Budweiser, he is left waiting for the anticipated arrival of his best friend. Some dogs may end up waiting forever for their owners to come back, but thankfully this pup only had to wait through the night. His owner made the responsible decision to stay at a friend’s house rather than drive under the influence. Needless to say, the folks over at Budweiser have figured out the formula to successfully sell beer, puppy power. The Super Bowl commercial warmed the hearts of all who watched by depicting a feel-good message of responsible drinking through the use of the rhetoric devices, pathos, logos, and ethos. In addition, the language, music, and predominant images presented throughout the commercial effectively conveyed the message and reached its overall
Before we look at the different Social/Psychological Determinants of Health it is important firstly to define what a social determinant of health is. According to the World Health Organization (2017) “The social determinants of health are the conditions in which people are born, grow, live, work and age.” These conditions are as a result of a wide range of factors that are ultimately governed by the way in which money, power and specific resources are shared at different levels including those at global, national and local levels. We have all been a part of and will experience different social determinants of health throughout our lives but it is the standard at which we experience these determinants that will ultimately lead onto them affecting our health or ultimately leaving us unaffected.
To sum up, although this commercial is persuasive because of ethos, logos, pathos, etcetera, it actually does more than that. It actually controls by making us hate against drinking and driving. Drinking and driving is dangerous. It should not be done. There are many precautions one can take if they have been drinking. Just do not do it. It will wave many from
Everyone one loves a story about cute puppies and friendship. In Budweiser's 2014 Super Bowl commercial “Puppy Love” it tells one. The purpose of this commercial like any is to convince the audience of the message its promoting. In the advertisement it uses the three tools of ethical persuasion: logos, ethos, and pathos. These tools are utilized in the commercial for persuading the viewers of its reason, creating an image of credibility surrounding its name, as well as generating an emotional response.
In conclusion, the Chevrolet Silverado commercial “A Boy and His Dog” is an extremely effective commercial. The writers use of emotional persuasion, ethics, and logical situations create an advertisement that develops a relationship between the viewer and the product. It is an excellent balance of persuasion and entertaining throughout the entire commercial that creates an interesting and effective advertising campaign. It is this type of persuasive commercial that exemplifies an effective use of rhetorical
In the 2013 Budweiser commercial, the company introduced a new feature to their already well known Clydesdale ads. The idea of an everyday American man enticed audiences of all kinds to direct their attention to their tv. The rhetorical effects of the Budweiser Clydesdale advertisement administer to the viewer's’ sympathy for family bonds by showing a loving relationship between man and horse. This connects the Budweiser brand with a positive feeling in the viewer’s mind; allowing the viewer to always favor their product when shopping for a perfect beer.
Ninety-four percent of the earth’s population recognizes the Coca-Cola logo. That’s not an easy feat to accomplish, especially as a company that primarily sells soft drinks. A major reason why Coke is such a successful company is their advertising. In the commercial titled Brotherly Love, Coca-Cola uses calm music, warm lighting, and a humorous story to associate their products with happy memories in the minds of young people with one or more siblings.
For many years now, advertising has managed to have an effect of everything around us. Good or bad, the true purpose is to clearly convey their message to the targeted audience. To achieve this, advertisers will commonly use rhetorical appeals to successfully persuade their desired audience. Secret Deodorant’s “Stress Test” ad utilizes various colors, and ethical and emotional appeals to effectively grab the audience’s attention.
Budweiser is a well-known brewing company that sells its distinguished beverage, yet the company’s commercials are not typical of what one might expect in any way. While many people consume beer during the Super Bowl, Budweiser chose to productively advertise by alluring to the heartstrings of customers through the commercial, “Puppy Love.” Rather than marketing Budweiser beer and linking it with drinking and having a
Budweiser’s objective in this advertisement is for the consumer to purchase their product by watching a thirty second commercial. They use a nurturing tone for typical American adults. “Born The Hard Way,” commercial adequately prompted their viewers to buy their alcohol because they use effective rhetorical appeals, create a patriotic story, and Foweles’s Basic Appeals.
The Audi R8 Big Game Commercial, "Commander" talks about an old man who is thinking about his time as an astronaut. He misses it and he just stares at a wall and doesn’t talk to anybody. His son comes with his Audi R8 and he gives the car keys to his dad to drive it. He becomes happy and excited and it makes him relive his time as an astronaut. The commercials purpose was to promote the Audi R8 car. Watching the commercial, the intended audience for an adult man with a son. I say that because the main character’s are an old man and his son. This commercial instills values like the past meaning reliving what you loved and also family. It’s not effective because it doesn’t use the Rhetorical Appeals like Ethos and Logos but, it does include Pathos which makes it somewhat good.
For many years, companies have utilized advertising as a useful tool to promote their brands, convey a message, or sell their products. In today’s world, advertisements can be seen almost everywhere from enormous billboards along highways to a diminutive ads on a phone. But not all advertisements are successful. To convey a message, advertisements must contain rhetorical devices such as pathos, logos, and ethos. A good example of how rhetorical devices are used to persuade an audience is the Edward Jones “Nine Days” commercial. This commercial uses rhetoric elements, such as a well-structured narrative, convincing imagery, and logical argumentation, in order to persuade the audience to believe that Edward Jones is the right company to handle their different types of
Advertising is a form of propaganda that plays a huge role in society and is readily apparent to anyone who watches television, listens to the radio, reads newspapers, uses the internet, or looks at a billboard on the streets and buses. The effects of advertising begin the moment a child asks for a new toy seen on TV or a middle aged man decides he needs that new car. It is negatively impacting our society. To begin, the companies which make advertisements know who to aim their ads at and how to emotionally connect their product with a viewer. For example, “Studies conducted for Seventeen magazine have shown that 29 percent of adult women still buy the brand of coffee they preferred as a teenager, and 41 percent buy the same brand of mascara” (Source