adland


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adland

(ˈædˌlænd)
n
informal the advertising industry and the people who work in it
[C20: from ad(vertising) + land]
References in periodicals archive ?
More than a year has passed since Sorrell shocked adland with his abrupt departure from WPP, the wire-basket manufacturer he grew over a 33-year reign into one of the world's largest advertising firms.
It feels like gaming is at the same tipping point in adland as social media was 10 years ago.
The tourists that received awards were: Toril Elisabeth Werner Gudbrandsen (80 visits), Geraldine Esther Loose (55 visits), Lillian Marie Lande (30 visits), KollbjE[sup.1]rn Bogen (30 visits), Per Aslak and Kari Adland (30 visits), Arne Kristoffer and Tove Marion Sollid (28 visits), Jan Agnar and Signy Marie Kletteng (21 visits) and Oddny Karoline Andreassen (20 visits).
Controversial evidence was found for three out 16 alleles groups: HLA-B*58:02 allele was associated with rapid HIV progression in the study by Adland et al.
Adland tycoon Sir Martin Sorrell has inflamed a row with former firm WPP after buying another business from under its nose.
Adland giants WPP have played down the prospect of breaking up the firm - but hinted at sell-offs.
Continue reading "Can Jonathan Greenblatt Fill Abe Foxman's Shoes at the ADLand Does He Want To?" at...
Spike Jonze returned to adland in wonderfully weird style with this four-minute perfume ad, featuring Margaret Qualley spasming to the beat of her mutant brain, and shooting laser beams out of her fingers.
Lyndsay Turner, 34, was pulling the Citroen C4 hatchback into a parking area near their home in Adland Road, Watton, Norfolk, when she hit her son Liam as he played nearby.
Tungate, Mark, Adland: A Global History of Advertising, 2nd edn, Kogan Page, London, 2013, ISBN 9 7807 4946 4318, 272 pp., 24.99 [pounds sterling].