Roman god Neptune erupts from the breaking waves that pummel The White Cliffs of Dover, towering hundreds of feet, holding his trident aloft, thanking the public for supporting the National Trust's save-the-coast campaign, and then popping back under the breaking waves.
A newspaper warning of the 'Monogram Murders' is being handed out to Londoners, with the publication resembling a 1920s paper and even including ads from the era from the likes of Unilever, John Lewis and Fortnum & Mason. The murders, of course, are fictitious but are being used to promote and are the subject of HarperCollins' new Hercule Poirot mystery.
Do the findings, which suggest some media get more than their fair share of adspend, bear scrutiny? By Arif Durrani.
TV is enjoying a far stronger advertising year to date than had been predicted, with growth across all major advertising categories.
Some things in the media business we liked in the week up to 29 May, and one thing we didn't...
Northern & Shell, which publishes OK! Magazine and the Daily Express, has promoted Chris Kelly to head of print, replacing Jane Putley who is leaving in June to join News UK as head of news.
Through the rise of social networking, technology has transformed media recruitment - but, even in the field of IT employment, it remains very much a people business.
Johnson & Johnson has called a global review of its media planning and buying business, putting GroupM's Primus on alert in the UK.
YouTube, with its ever-expanding array of content, massive appeal and universally-accessible platform, is almost certainly a step closer to being the television of the future than whatever most of us are watching on our TV sets.
The ad watchdog has banned a Procter & Gamble YouTube video that featured a model vlogger, for not being easily identifiable as marketing communication.
Stella Artois has launched the second phase of its film bursary, endorsing a French-made gangster movie set in the criminal underbelly of 1970s Marseilles.
Transport for London is increasing the ad space available on its website as part of plans to grow revenue from its commercial estate.
Through mobile, brands will finally get to know their customers, says Millennial Media's Zac Pinkham.
Digital technology has revolutionised the outdoor industry - offering consumers the chance to connect and interact in increasingly inventive ways. Brands are taking full advantage and passers-by are often targeted with tailored ad experiences, but is that what consumers really want from digital posters?
Have your say now
- Sales Manager- Eurosport UK Eurosport London
- Account Manager ABC Berkhamsted, Hertfordshire
- Exhibition Sales Executive IDEX South London
- Account Director- London- Media Agency Xcede City of London
- Comms Senior Planner - TV Brand at Leading Media Agency Ultimate Asset London
Tell us your thoughts @MediaWeek Tweets about "@MediaWeek"