A number of iconic Super Bowl ads, from 1950s TV to the digital era, have become iconic icons of American advertising and marketing.
Some have even become classics in their own right.
The iconic ads are often associated with the American advertising industry, but they are also iconic images of the US in general, according to research by the Branding Institute, a US-based think tank.
Branding Institute research suggests that the iconic ads from 1950 to the present are as ubiquitous and influential as the icons themselves.
In the 1950s, the industry was still struggling to find a voice in a changing world.
There was a new wave of media and the technology of the time meant advertisers were increasingly reliant on advertising and public relations strategies to find customers.
The ad industry was in desperate need of a new voice and a brand to attract and connect with consumers.
The new media of the day was a fast-moving, hyper-local, and hyper-creative media landscape.
It required a new set of advertising tactics to reach new audiences, and advertisers needed a brand that could be seen and understood by a new generation of consumers.
In response to the need for a brand, the ad industry produced iconic advertisements, which were then adopted by advertising agencies and others, like radio stations and radio and television stations, to sell products and services to consumers.
They also were iconic images that were iconic to consumers across the country, from the big-name brand of General Motors, to smaller companies like Raytheon, which used the iconic image of the General Electric logo on the front of its T-shirts and T-shirt patches.
The 1950s era also saw the rise of the social media era, and the rise in the popularity of Twitter and Facebook.
The popularity of the ad-centric media also meant the advertising industry had a greater need for an icon that would be recognizable to a new audience.
The New Coke ad from 1950.
Branders used the images of a brand and its product to appeal to an audience.
It was a way of getting consumers to engage with a brand.
They were also powerful because they had a visual and emotional resonance.
These ads were powerful because there was a sense of community around the brand, and this made them appealing to a wider audience, including children, women and minorities, Branding’s report said.
The images of Coca-Cola are also still used in advertisements today.
The brand that is iconic is the one that stands out to consumers, Brandings research said.
It is the brand that most clearly communicates a message.
In the 1950’s, the brand image was a strong, recognizable one that was also widely known, but it was a very different brand image.
The brand image became more individual and more personal, and was therefore a more appealing brand image to the consumers, rather than the one seen by the industry.
In 1950, the company was not the most important company in the world.
It had a limited number of products, and only one of them was profitable.
But it had a powerful brand image, and a powerful message.
The company that is popular is the company that has a strong brand image and has a message that resonates with consumers Branding said.