Tag Archives: Advertising
“We’re not sure what’s real and what’s not, and it makes for an unsettling and ultimately confusing hour of television.” Ken Honeywell leans into the confusion.
“The CGC team is moving into SCDP’s offices, and everything is a mess. Boxes are stacked everywhere and people are stacked like boxes. Joanie’s just stacked.” Ken Honeywell has the latest Mad Men news.
“That’s the trouble we’ve wandered (weindered?) into so far in Season 6. Mad Men, for the first time ever, has seemed flat.” Ken Honeywell‘s not buying (some of) it.
“The loss of a great man leaves a great void that someone must fill; terrorist bombings and school shootings and weather disasters can inspire their survivors–I include all of us–to try to prevent them from happening again.” Ken Honeywell says “The Flood” is a nice return to form.
“I have no intention of flipping off Matthew Weiner, but I can always walk away. Mad Men still has me, but I do require a little cuddling.” Ken Honeywell breaks down the latest episode.
“The client-agency relationship is just like any coupling: there are power plays and capitulations and reversals. If the relationship is going to survive, you need to figure out how to work together so that both sides get what they want.” Ken Honeywell recaps the latest episode of Mad Men.
“if you hoped that things could only get sunnier for your favorite Mad Men, you get your wish–sort of.” Rest in peace: Ken Honeywell says Mad Men is all about death.
“Where are the cries that the farm lobby is driving us to the brink of socialism? Are we willing to ask whether Indiana farmers need $183 million in annual direct payments? Would we feel the same about direct payments if Henry County was 96.2% minority?” David Anderson is just asking.
“First: let me celebrate the freedom with which I can write ‘Super Bowl’ without fear of being sued.” Ken Honeywell picks the best and worst spots from Super Bowl XLVII.
“Being on acid is not like the old movies they showed is in junior high health class, where people transform into devils and half your face melts when you look in the mirror. It’s not like swirling fly’s-eye photography. It’s like opening a bottle and hearing a symphony.” Ken Honeywell knows–and so does Roger.