Even the mild-mannered have something that drives them wild. And now that StubHub, the world’s leading secondary ticket marketplace, is not just a place to buy, but a place to discover, that wild thing is busting out all over. The new “Let Your Fan Out” campaign — which succeeds our beloved Ticket Oak work — is busting out all over TV, mobile and web, from Monday Night Football to page takeovers on ESPN. And don't miss our updated logo and brand ID as well.
The maniacal little you is jumping out of banners and taking over pages and generally wreaking havoc in the digital realm, too, thanks to the even more fan-friendly StubHub.
After 15 years, it was time for a refresh of the logo, which goes from curvy talk-bubble to angular, from drop-shadow on the exclamation to none. Of course, the updated look and palette was carried throughout the brand identity system, bringing a certain style of photography as well, along with a certain stylish confidence to the brand.
Though the Ticket Oak, who starred in StubHub ads and social media for years, has gone off to Adweek’s Mascot Hall of Fame (for real), the big guy is not forgotten. So if you’re jonesin’ for an oakin’, here he is, one more time.
Our director of purpose practice, MJ Deery, has a byline in the latest Advertising Age urging brands to move beyond token diversity to richer, more meaningful “normalization.” If you missed it, you can find a tidy summation here. Smart and important stuff. You’d be wise to check it out.
Rakuten is back with the latest installment of the “Power of R” campaign, this time featuring a relatively well-known professional basketball player. Poised to continue the brand’s successful awareness-building, watch for the commercials all up and down your TV dial and across the digital universe.
Tobacco flavors that seem fun and vaping devices that look like tech gadgets have led teens, and even parents, to underestimate the damage of nicotine. Most people know it’s addictive. But addiction is only the beginning. Nicotine is a neurotoxin whose changes to the teen brain could be permanent. And that’s what our campaign sets out to communicate.