The team tasked with bringing Dotted Line’s creative work in-house worked together at NDP. Now they’re diving into the emerging world of non-fungible tokens.
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Of the 200-plus TV spots Hawn has overseen in her time, two characters she created stand out from the pack — Buster and the Tuition Monster.
Creativity in work, and in working from home, was a necessity in 2020, as the pandemic required Richmond’s businesspeople to think outside the box.
Richmond’s Ad Person of the Year for 2020 had been working remotely long before the pandemic hit. We talk with her about how she fosters creativity from afar and her perspectives on her hometown’s ad scene from the outside looking in.
From playing ball under Justin Fuente at the University of Memphis to rubbing shoulders with Nick Saban on and off the field, art director Derek Smith brings an insider’s perspective to The Martin Agency’s Buffalo Wild Wings account.
Two years after he was forced to part ways with the company that he led for five years and called home for a quarter century, former Martin Agency CEO Matt Williams has re-emerged on Richmond’s advertising scene, in a role that in some ways is bringing his career full circle.
When Kristen Cavallo was named CEO of The Martin Agency in the midst of a #MeToo scandal in late 2017, the marketing strategist and 25-year industry vet had less than 24 hours to wrap her head around the idea, let alone come up with a game plan or entrance strategy.
Two New York and L.A. advertising veterans are working with Charles Hodges as an executive-level creative trifecta at Arts & Letters Creative Co. It’s a leadership structure rarely seen in agencies their size, but they say it fits perfectly with Arts & Letters’ “make up the rules as you go” approach.
BizSense sat down with the new head of the VCU Brandcenter to discuss his goals for the school, the perspective he brings from 25 years of ad agency work, and his never-ending love for ‘The Far Side.’
When the cannonballs were rolled out at this year’s Richmond Show, the annual awards banquet of the Advertising Club of Richmond, some of the weightiest ones went to a five-person shop that’s tucked inconspicuously in a house on Monument Avenue.