Georgia Max Coffee fully wrapped the interior of toilet stalls at ski resorts in Japan with graphics that made it appear as if the toilet sitter was standing atop a huge ski jump. On the toilet paper holder, read the payoff: “Seriously kick-ass intensely sweet for the real coffee super zinging unstoppable Max! Taste-explosion!” Woah! Agency: Tugboat Tokyo, Japan.
On the blog of Creative Review, the premier industry publication in the UK, they’ve got a lengthy feature on Crispin Porter + Bogusky, breaking down what makes them great and what makes the rest of the agency world envious and even hate the agency and its controversial ways. It’s worth a read.
Brandon Roth has been busy making creatures out of trash for the last several years, then depositing them around Denver. He explains it as follows, “Basically, I take trash, make it art then throw it away again just like trash—thus completing the cycle of life and all its delicate intricacies. Also, it is encouraging a non-invasive form of street art.”
Follow the tales of Monstrosity through Brandon’s blog.
Along with a bunch of impressive new work for The North Face, Denver’s Factory Design Labs has been hard at work as the interactive and print agency of record for Audi.
As a continuation of this year’s Super Bowl spot, “The Chase,” Factory Design Labs supported the TV with a comprehensive interactive campaign, allowing users to extend the chase online and celebrating Audi and the spot’s featured vehicle, the Supercharged Audi A6.
Documenting the competition from decade to decade, the A6 microsite educates viewers on Audi’s progression throughout the eras while the competition basked in the limelight. The site also features a detailed section about the Audi A6, as well as a behind-the-scenes look at the making of The Chase TV spot.