You don’t need an ipad for this mental touch screen madness from BBDO.
Ambient campaign from Iris designed to stop smokers in their tracks by placing an unexpected ending into their books and Kindle’s. Get a better look by double clicking the image.
via Best Ads On TV
Strange promotion from New York-based drug company Help Remedies and agencytwofifteen.
Instead of pushing the products “help you sleep” benefits they promote and recommend interesting dreams. There are nine films and also a social media push.
I don’t know about you, but that man dog with the toy is going to keep me awake at night!
Very cool little animation that makes me contemplate man’s destructive nature and then smash his face in and set his house on fire! Yeah!
via love rules without rules
A great bit of art critique here from Hunter Jonakin- pay 25 cents to run around a virtual Jeff Koons retrospective blowing the shiny rabbits out of his works. Harsh, but fun retro arcade harsh.
via i like this art
Ever wondered how many Nuclear devices have ever been detonated or why goats eyes look so weird? Even if you have or you haven’t this beautifully illustrated website is a great place to visit. It’s like Wikipedia’s Arty Uncle. Get curious here.
Very cool augmented reality free gift from Nestle and Dassault Systèmes.
Is it me or does that kid look stoned? What do they put in the cereal?!
Two projects by the wickedly creative Aled Lewis. This first can be seen on his flickr page and features classic video game characters in real environments. The second, scenes created with plastic animals, is part of a initiative he calls “Make Something 365″, the intention being to create something everyday. See more of his work here.
This campaign of sculptural book portraits, for Dutch Book Week, was created by Dutch ad firm Van Wanten Etcetera- The portraits themselves, of Anne Frank, Vincent van Gogh, Louis van Gaal, and Kader Abdola were created by Souverein from the biographies / books about each person.
via Lost At E Minor
Just seen this amazing video from last year, directed by Peter King and David Procter at the Agenda Collective- powerful stuff.