subliminal advertising


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Related to subliminal advertising: Subliminal messages

subliminal advertising

n
(Marketing) a form of advertising on film or television that employs subliminal images to influence the viewer unconsciously
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subliminal advertising

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References in periodicals archive ?
I believe it's called subliminal advertising, where you give out information and let it sink in the back of the mind of the customer, and sure enough as you drive by Bank Street, you remember which eatery will be open now and serving everyone except you.
I was in a high street top shop recently (no subliminal advertising here, thanks very much) and was holding my phone.
According to legal expert Samir El-Bagoury, subliminal advertising should also be considered a violation and regulated by the law.
Subliminal advertising in electoral campaigns: between myth and reality
Subliminal Advertising Works It's one of the great conspiracies of the television era: that advertisers and influencers are flashing subtle messages across our screens aACAo sometimes lasting as little as 1/3000th of a second aACAo and altering how we think and act, as well as what we buy.
f "When you watch Kick-Ass 2 a second time, you will see the horrific amount of subliminal advertising.
Other, not necessarily related, takes: The Shining, as revealed by Kubrick's co-scenarist Diane Johnson, literalizes Freud's notion of the unheimlich [uncanny] in making the familiar strange; the movie is a coded admission that, at the behest of the federal government, Kubrick faked the Moon landing photos; The Shining is an updated version of Theseus and the Minotaur, or an exercise in subliminal advertising techniques, or an expose of what film historian David A.
The rejig, a Gazette proposal eagerly seized on by the Red Faction group from the noisy South East Corner, will ensure fans behind that goal are not only part of Boro's subliminal advertising but can also have a direct impact on crowd dynamics on a matchday.
Samuel, Freud on Madison Avenue: Motivation Research and Subliminal Advertising in America, Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2010, 218 pp.
Lindstrom analyzes product placement, looks at the so-called "mirror neurons" in greater detail and studies if subliminal advertising actually works by explaining the influence of habits, fears, religion or sexual messages over a purchase.
observe that with his claim to have increased sales of Coca Cola and popcorn in a movie theatre through subliminal messages flashed on the screen, James Vicary raised the possibility of subliminal advertising.