Ever since I saw the first Old Spice “Mom Song” video, I have been praying to my non-denominational Spray God every night, asking (begging) that one of the smell technicians at Old Spice reach out to me for a product review of their new Re-Fresh Body Spray. In the meantime, I used an old bottle of Fiji shower gel to feel like I was part of the movement, to show I was “down,” i.e. the way gang members have to “do dirt” to be accepted into a particular gang or sect. And it paid off.
Old Spice reached out, but just like in gang life, they wanted something from me. Even though I killed that drifter (needlessly, as it turned out) to peg my “real-a-meter” into the red, what they really needed from me was to recruit more members who cover their members in body spray. After all, 67% of guys who use body spray aren’t using it correctly.
I blame AXE for the cavalier spray techniques that have been developed, because after those ads, you thought the only way to apply body spray was via Spray Cloud. I seriously didn’t think “too much” existed in the body spray vernacular.
Tags: axe, Believe in Your Smelf, Bod Body Spray, Dazed and Confused, Greg Jennings, Men's Body Spray, men's grooming, old spice, Old Spice Bowling, Old Spice Fresh Collection, Old Spice Mom Song, Old Spice Re-Fresh Body Spray, Product Review: Old Spice Re-Fresh Body Spray, Re-fresh Technology, Spray Cloud, super bowl, Unnecessary Freshness, Wes Welker
It’s always amazing to me how many people consume porn. From that little old lady who lives across the street, to the recovering alcoholic next door, it’s one of the few things that crosses all socio-economic lines. The Super Bowl is another thing that brings people out of the woodwork.
Today, PornHub.com released a post Super Bowl study that shows how the world and USA consumed porn, in relation to Denver and Seattle before, during and after the game.
The results are awesome, and surprisingly predictable.
Newcastle Brown Ale doesn’t believe in making multi-million dollar “Mega Football Game Ads”. But luckily for us, Newcastle does believe in creating multi-hundred dollar storyboards about them. Check out the
Mega Huge Football Game Ad Newcastle Could’ve Made:
Then, check out this behind the scenes interview with “Key” himself:
It’s too bad Newcastle doesn’t believe in spending millions on a Mega Huge Football Game TV Ad because it would have been amazing.
Check out the mega huge website Newcastle could afford for the mega huge football game ad they couldn’t afford here: www.ifwemadeit.com
40 years ago this month, fifth-year NFL quarterback Terry Bradshaw came of age. The former #1 overall draft pick in 1970 had struggled in his first five regular seasons, averaging just 1,504 passing yards per season, while throwing 48 touchdowns and 81 interceptions.
But in the 1974 playoffs, something clicked. In wins over the Buffalo Bills, the Oakland Raiders, and finally, in the Super Bowl IX against the Minnesota Vikings, Bradshaw played the best football of his career, steadying himself long enough to let a powerful running game and legendary “Steel Curtain” defense dictate the tempo of games and slowly bleed out opponents.
We spoke to Terry about his progression as a quarterback, the Super Bowl and the Steelers dynasty of the 1970s.
Talk about your experience working with Pepsi on the Pepsi GRAMMY Halftime Show.
“This is just great, man. My agent called me and described the script and it sounded like so much fun, I couldn’t wait to do it. It was so much fun to make. And Deion (Sanders) and Shannon (Sharpe) were all laughing at each other. And coach Ditka was a hoot! Just four old guys out there showing off our stuff!
As a rookie, you were the first overall draft pick, and in the ensuing season, you threw a league leading 24 interceptions and split time with Terry Hanratty. What are your thoughts on that year in hindsight, after all the success?
“Well, I came up out of a small school where I was not exposed to the media, not exposed to fans, what it was like to have a bad game and the repercussions. So being booed, being ripped in the papers, this was all new to me. I had to learn how to be a professional, I had to learn how to study, I had to learn defenses. It took me a while. I wasn’t a real student of the game, I never really was one even as the years went on. I was never a guy that could sit down and just pound out tape after tape. Now, it’s a lot easier. Back then, tape would break and you’d have to glue it back together. I could sit there and my coach could tell me the coverages they would use, take all that information and put it on a piece of paper, go through all the plays and everything, and I would know what to do. I learned how to be a professional and it was brutal. Being booed and being called all those horrible things left a lasting impression on me. I never forgot it.”
Tags: 1972 AFC Championship, 1973 Divisional Playoff, Dwight White, Franco Harris, Immaculate Reception, Jack Lambert, Mean Joe Greene, NFL Hall of Fame, Pepsi #Halftime, Pepsi GRAMMY Halftime Show, Pepsi GRAMMYs, Pittsburgh Steelers, Rocky Bleier, Seattle Seahawks, Steel Curtain Defense, Steel Curtain Steelers, Steelers Super Bowl, super bowl, Super Bowl IX, Super Bowl MVP, Super Bowl party food, Super Bowl X, Super Bowl XIII, Super Bowl XIV, Terry Bradshaw, Terry Bradshaw talks about Pepsi Halftime, Terry Hanratty
What screams “Super Bowl” more than an adult onesie?
I like how it looks like a football, which lends itself to picking up stray babes at any Super Bowl party.
Offer to show the ladies how to properly grip a football to throw the tightest of spirals via gripping your seams. “Here, honey; let me show you how Joe Montana held it during his game-winning drive in Super Bowl 23.”
Then give her a man-on-man description of “Press Coverage” over a plate of hot wings! #LoveAtFirstBite
For more information on the ZOOOPLESS Onsie, click here.