“A friend asked me at a party, ‘What are you going to call the third-generation car?’ Well, we got the S and the X—we might as well make it an E.”
“The point is, the Internet in its current form is not broken, and the FCC is currently taking steps to fix that.”
Because the Internet can’t not meme, a week after “Tiny Hamsters Eating Tiny Burritos" won over our tiny hearts, "Tiny Hamster Eating A Tiny Pizza" has arrived.
The problem? No one really wanted to share their candy-buying habits. “People got angry—playfully—with the Twitter account that sends the messages,” Hayward says. “They’d say things like ‘I thought this was our secret, why are you telling everyone I bought snacks?’”
[Image: Vending machine via Lissandra Melo / Shutterstock]
Led Zeppelin, The Who, and Stone Temple Pilots get flat and literal, courtesy of design group Tata & Friends.
The jokesters at Someecards have created a series of brutally honest job titles to restore order to a world gone mad with euphemism. Each entry stares deep into the soul of a modern job title and reduces it down to the main task for which its bearer is responsible.
"Technical upgrades for a less boring baseball season." - @BoredElonMusk
Stock footage brand Dissolve puts its product to good use to call out lazy marketers peddling empty ideas.
It’s just perfect. Everything is in there. The scientists with beakers, synonyms for progress, powerful rushing water, a baby, a blue-collar guy with dirt on his face, time-lapse footage of a city at night. Since the dawn of time, these have been the images used by marketers who just didn’t quite manage to have an actual idea. The images, when combined with a solemn voiceover, form the basis of one of the most enduring, and enduringly bad, ad templates—the old “shoot-the-brief montage.” Recently, it seems as though more and more advertisers are reaching for this chestnut, so this parody comes at a particularly good time.