News

Best and worst: Super Bowl 2014 ads

Best and worst: Super Bowl 2014 ads

Photo: YouTube

Page 1  |  Page 2

Volkswagen’s Super Bowl ad pairs angel wings and engineers.

All Ellen wants to do is find the perfect dance playlist in this “once upon a time” fantasy. Thankfull Beats is here to save the day.

Coca-cola gives a multi-lingual salute to America in their latest ad.

Carmax takes the “slow clap” to a new level of cuteness with the “puppy version.” Dogs can’t drive cars, but if they could they’d probably buy them at Carmax.

Axe Body Spray asks consumers to make love, not war.

The trailer for Audi’s big game ad involves a dog show.

So this is what happened to Yellow. Poor little M&M.

A young “Adrian Peterson” goes all Forrest Gump in this cute Coca-Cola spot.

Microsoft looks back at the amazing advancement in technology and how it’s affected the lives of people around the world. Just try to tear up a little.

Steven Colbert had to give it two tries at this year’s Super Bowl.

Move over, Leon Sandcastle. There’s a new kid in the NFL and his name is Jerry Ricecake.

H&M asked viewers to vote on how #covered they wanted David Beckham to be in this new commercial. Guess what they chose.

Danica Patrick is back for another GoDaddy commercial, but she looks a bit different this time around.

Who knew the fart joke of the Super Bowl would come from Heinz?

The kitchen table is a place for bargains in this cute Cheerios ad.

Page 1  |  Page 2

Recent Headlines

in Entertainment

‘The Book of Life’ takes No. 1 spot on bestsellers list

Fresh
bookoflife

The final novel of the time-traveling trilogy written by Deborah Harkness, shot straight to the top of the bestsellers list.

in National

White House bemoans lawmakers’ delay on border crisis

Fresh
border

White House officials expressed growing alarm that Congress may not approve $3.7B in emergency funds to tackle the child migration crisis.

in Sports

FIFA rejects calls to strip Russia of World Cup

Fresh
soccer2

The 2018 World Cup will be held in Russia, where FIFA says the tournament can "create positive change."