anuncio vintage de Danone http://www.marketingdirecto.com/actualidad/publicidad/un-viaje-por-la-publicidad-del-ultimo-siglo-en-106-imagenes/

anuncio vintage de Danone http://www.marketingdirecto.com/actualidad/publicidad/un-viaje-por-la-publicidad-del-ultimo-siglo-en-106-imagenes/

Máquinas para coser Singer . Marcaron una epoca . Los primeros modelos eran a pedal , luego le agregaron un motorcito . Alguien sabe cuantos millones de maquinas Singer se vendieron en el mundo ? . . . @swami1951

Máquinas para coser Singer . Marcaron una epoca . Los primeros modelos eran a pedal , luego le agregaron un motorcito . Alguien sabe cuantos millones de maquinas Singer se vendieron en el mundo ? . . . @swami1951


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McDonald's vintage advertisement Back when eating out was a treat. And eating in the car..! Wow!

McDonald's vintage advertisement Back when eating out was a treat. And eating in the car..! Wow!

For a better start in life START COLA EARLIER! This was sponsored by The Soda Pop Board of America...soon to be sponsored by The Dental Association of America. Poor kids.

For a better start in life START COLA EARLIER! This was sponsored by The Soda Pop Board of America...soon to be sponsored by The Dental Association of America. Poor kids.

Really old Coke ad ... don't know the year, but I'd guess the 1930's or 40's.

Really old Coke ad ... don't know the year, but I'd guess the 1930's or 40's.

Before the Pure Food and Drug Act was passed in 1906, the marketing of medicines was completely unregulated, and even the most morally suspect druggists and entrepreneurs were free to claim that just about any product had curative qualities. Even Coca-Cola were advertised as having health benefits, and such claims stretched the truth – and then some.  These products promised to treat those in need, even without evidence to back up the claims made.

Before the Pure Food and Drug Act was passed in 1906, the marketing of medicines was completely unregulated, and even the most morally suspect druggists and entrepreneurs were free to claim that just about any product had curative qualities. Even Coca-Cola were advertised as having health benefits, and such claims stretched the truth – and then some. These products promised to treat those in need, even without evidence to back up the claims made.

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