the Snow Covered ad was awarded with the prestigious Grand Prix award in the section Film Lions at the Cannes Lions International Advertising Festival in 1994, becoming the first auto ad to ever do so. " Quetzalcoatlus and Uintatherium which produced by Hakuhodo. Swinging in her baby swing to "Rock-a-Bye Baby," a little girl.
Swinging forward, she puts on a happy smile Swinging backwards, her face crumples in distress Swinging forward, her eyes light up again, swinging back tears form in her eyes, A reverse cut shows that the swing is facing a window When the swing comes forward the baby can see Mc Donald's golden arches When it swings back she can't.
An usher stands up for the kid, and soon has a giant lightsaber battle with Vader. Coyote uses a Widetrack Grand Prix to try and catch the Road Runner. In sweet music, the girl talks about her adventures with the elephant. The commercial ends with her dreaming of a pet zebra.
In an instant replay, it's revealed their grandmother somersaulted through the air and finished eating it before they got to the toaster.
While watching Star Wars, a little kid is sucking on the straw of his Pepsi too loud, so Darth Vader uses the force to crush his Pepsi. A little girl talks about how she would want a pet elephant.
the Baby Swing ad has won the Grand Prix in the section Film Lions at the Cannes Lions International Advertising Festival with the Rolo ad "Elephant" in same year This ad was produced by Leo Burnett Worldwide.
As an Eggo waffle pops out of a toaster, a family rushes over to grab it, but it disappears.
Date sees shadow of her hip rolling in window and gets excited.
As she continues to struggle to get into her jeans she gets one foot tangled in cord of floor lamp then the other and falls into mannequin with mannequin landing on top of her and the lights going out.
A message scrolls across the screen: "We apologize.
You should be watching the new ad from Earth Co Insurance. Unfortunately, a tape of the commercial didn't get to NBC on time.
Although the ad was recognized for its remarkable special effects, many of which eschewed CGI in favor of practical setups, it has been most credited for its approach to the Jeep brand as a whole.