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Do you know the brands behind these famous slogans?

  • Do you know the brands behind these famous slogans?
    1/ Nixx Photography // Shutterstock

    Do you know the brands behind these famous slogans?

    A good slogan can be fun, bold, or provocative. Regardless of what a company is selling, it needs a phrase that will grab a customer's attention, sticking in their consciousness long after the ad has passed them by.

    Some companies stick with one slogan while others seem to cycle through them often. For example, Dr. Pepper once referred to itself as the “King of Beverages,” and told people at different times to “Be a Pepper” and “Be You.” They switched from “Always one of a kind” to "The one you crave" in 2017.

    Occasionally, a slogan can even cause a backlash. In 2014, Victoria's Secret had to alter their slogan "The Perfect Body'' to "A Body for Everybody" when customers felt their ad didn't promote body diversity. In 2017, lotion brand Nivea pulled an ad with the phrase “White is purity” after online complaints that the line promoted white supremacy.

    When a slogan resonates, the sentiment can last for decades. Most people associate Campbell's Soup with “M'm! M'm! Good!” and Goldfish Crackers are still selling “The snack that smiles back.” At times, a slogan can encourage the customer to follow a story. While the Trix Rabbit did eventually get his coveted cereal, years of commercials and cartoon advertisements followed the cartoon character on his failed attempts, every time telling the “silly rabbit” that “Trix are for kids.”

    Stacker went back through advertising history and compiled a list of 50 memorable slogans. Most people know which candies “Melt in your mouth, not in your hands” and what breakfast cereal claims to be “G-r-r-reat!”—click through to see if you can recognize which brands are behind some of the ad world's most notable phrases.

    You may also like: Most loved brands in America

  • Slogan #1
    2/ Nick Karvounis // Unsplash

    Slogan #1

    "A diamond is forever."

  • Company #1: De Beers
    3/ Gina Power // Shutterstock

    Company #1: De Beers

    De Beers started mining South African diamonds in the late 1800s; in the years to follow, they grew to become the world's largest diamond distributor. Advertising copywriter Mary Frances Gerety helped create demand for the diamond engagement ring in 1947 when she came up with “A diamond is forever”—associating the stone with everlasting love. The phrase has appeared in De Beers's engagement ring ads ever since, and has been referenced in everything from James Bond films to songs and novels. The majority of engagement rings now have a diamond in the center, although that might not be “forever” after all: De Beers' sales have declined in recent years, partly due to ethical concerns from younger generations.

  • Slogan #2
    4/ Pixabay

    Slogan #2

    "You're in good hands."

  • Company #2: Allstate
    5/ JeepersMedia // Flickr

    Company #2: Allstate

    Allstate started selling car insurance in 1931, and the company has since expanded to include life, renter, and home policies. A sales manager came up with their famous slogan in 1950. He brought the line to his team after his wife soothed his worries by telling him their sick daughter was “in good hands” with their doctor. Allstate is now one of the most well-known insurance companies on the market.

  • Slogan #3
    6/ frankieleon // Flickr

    Slogan #3

    "____ are for kids."

  • Company #3: Trix Cereal
    7/ JeepersMedia // Flickr

    Company #3: Trix Cereal

    In 1954, General Mills gave the world Trix cereal as a kid-friendly counterpart to their Kix corn puffs. Joe Harris created the Trix Rabbit and the slogan “Trix are for kids” five years later. The line helped fuel a long-running storyline in commercials, in which the rabbit desperately tried to nab the cereal. Harris was not pleased when the company eventually gave the rabbit what he wanted, stating that it “destroyed the tension.”

  • Slogan #4
    8/ Pixabay

    Slogan #4

    "Pleasing people the world over."

  • Company #4: Holiday Inn
    9/ ell brown // Flickr

    Company #4: Holiday Inn

    Kemmon Wilson founded Holiday Inn in 1952, opening the first one in Memphis, Tenn., a year later. His model of hotels inspired many of the chains that exist today, and its name has become one of the most recognizable in the world.

  • Slogan #5
    10/ slgckgc // Flickr

    Slogan #5

    "That was easy."

  • Company #5: Staples
    11/ JeepersMedia // Flickr

    Company #5: Staples

    Staples launched their big-box office supplies store in 1986. In 2001, they revamped their image with a new slogan in an effort to compete with chains like Office Depot and to let customers know shopping with them would be easier than in the past. No only was the re-brand successful, people now buy the Staples “easy” button just for fun.

  • Slogan #6
    12/ Jennifer Pallian // Unsplash

    Slogan #6

    "Got milk?"

  • Company #6: California Milk Processor Board
    13/ Pixabay

    Company #6: California Milk Processor Board

    The California Milk Processor Board launched in 1993 to help find a better way to market milk and boost sales in California. The creators of the “Got milk?” slogan decided their new campaign would focus on the absence of milk—something most Americans were putting on their cereal or in their coffee—not an emphasis on whether or not it was healthy for customers. The campaign led to at least 70 commercials and hundreds of memorable ads featuring cartoon icons, former presidents, and athletes donning the signature milk mustache.

  • Slogan #7
    14/ Pixabay

    Slogan #7

    "Quality never goes out of style."

  • Company #7: Levi's
    15/ JeepersMedia // Flickr

    Company #7: Levi's

    Levi Strauss & Co. introduced the first pair of blue jeans in 1873 and used this slogan in the '80s to compete with designer labels. Levi's wanted customers to associate their product with classic style, quality, and durability; today the brand remains recognizable worldwide.

  • Slogan #8
    16/ mrlaugh // Flickr

    Slogan #8

    "It gives you wings!"

  • Company #8: Red Bull
    17/ pscldot // Flickr

    Company #8: Red Bull

    Red Bull started selling their Thai-inspired energy drink in Austria in 1987. The drink, which contains caffeine, taurine (an amino acid), and B vitamins, is marketed to people who need energy for activities ranging from driving to studying to playing sports. The company settled a class-action lawsuit in 2014 over claims that they misled customers because the “It gives you wings!” slogan incorrectly insinuates that Red Bull drinkers would have more energy than if they'd simply had a cup of coffee with similar levels of caffeine.

  • Slogan #9
    18/ Pixabay

    Slogan #9

    "The quicker picker-upper."

  • Company #9: Bounty
    19/ JeepersMedia // Flickr

    Company #9: Bounty

    When Procter & Gamble created Bounty in 1965, they wanted to compete on their merits. Their slogan let people know their new paper towels were more absorbent and would clean up spills better than the competition. It's not just a line: Bounty paper towels consistently rank as the strongest on the market.

  • Slogan #10
    20/ Ethan Hoover // Unsplash

    Slogan #10

    "When you care enough to send the very best."

  • Company #10: Hallmark
    21/ Raysonho @ Open Grid Scheduler / Grid Engine // Wikimedia Commons

    Company #10: Hallmark

    Hallmark started selling greeting cards in 1910. The privately held company now creates ornaments, wrapping paper, toys, and even has its own TV channel. The enduring slogan came about in 1944, illustrating the company's focus on quality and care. Hallmark cards are still popular with consumers: The greeting card giant produces 10,000 new ones each year.

  • Slogan #11
    22/ Robert Couse-Baker // Flickr

    Slogan #11

    "Think small."

  • Company #11: Volkswagen
    23/ cogdogblog // Flickr

    Company #11: Volkswagen

    Although the brand had an uncomfortable association with the Nazi party pre-World War II, German automaker Volkswagen is now one of the largest automobile makers in the the world. Their “Think small” campaign came about in 1960 as way to introduce the VW Beetle to an American audience that was used to bigger cars. The simple ad played on emotion instead of only technical details, changing the advertising industry going forward.

  • Slogan #12
    24/ jennalex // Flickr

    Slogan #12

    "Save money. Live better."

  • Company #12: Walmart
    25/ JeepersMedia // Flickr

    Company #12: Walmart

    Walmart, the discount powerhouse started by Sam Walton in 1950, changed their slogan from “Always low prices” in 2007. The company wanted a catchphrase with a tone that focused on “how saving money on the little things adds up and helps families live better.” While Walmart has faced public relations struggles regarding low worker pay and removing disabled employees as greeters, the store remains popular with consumers.

  • Slogan #13
    26/ Pixabay

    Slogan #13

    "Where do you want to go today?"

  • Company #13: Microsoft
    27/ Volodymyr Kyrylyuk // Shutterstock

    Company #13: Microsoft

    Bill Gates and Paul Allen launched computer giant Microsoft in 1975. When the company released their Windows 95 operating system in the ‘90s, they wanted a slogan that conveyed choice and new experiences to the consumer. Microsoft is now one of the most valuable companies in the world.

  • Slogan #14
    28/ United States Department of Agriculture // Wikimedia Commons

    Slogan #14

    "Only you can prevent forest fires."

  • Company #14: U.S. Forest Service
    29/ Famartin // Wikimedia Commons

    Company #14: U.S. Forest Service

    Tough-yet-admirable mascot Smokey Bear starting teaching the public about wildfire prevention in 1944. The U.S. Forest Service's original slogan ("Smokey Says – Care Will Prevent 9 out of 10 Forest Fires”) didn't exactly roll off the tongue, but the more memorable “Only YOU can prevent forest fires” was created a few years later. Smokey's cartoon image, which is protected by U.S. federal law, is now an endearing part of the National Park Service and is synonymous with fire safety.

  • Slogan #15
    30/ Gog Llundain // Flickr

    Slogan #15

    "Taste the rainbow."

  • Company #15: Skittles
    31/ JeepersMedia // Flickr

    Company #15: Skittles

    A fruit flavored alternative to bite-sized chocolate, Skittles started selling their colorful chewable candies in the mid-1970s and created its inviting “Taste the Rainbow” slogan in the '90s. In 2016, Skittles became the most popular non-chocolate candy on the market, beating out mainstays like Lifesavers and Twizzlers.

  • Slogan #16
    32/ Paula Lavalle // Unsplash

    Slogan #16

    "Can you hear me now?"

  • Company #16: Verizon
    33/ JeepersMedia // Flickr

    Company #16: Verizon

    Verizon launched in 2000 and is now one of the world's largest cell service providers. In 2002, their new slogan advertised the reliability of their service via a bespectacled technician character. The “Can you hear me now?” guy, (actor Paul Marcarelli, whom Verizon dubbed “Test Man”) was so popular that Sprint hired him in 2016, causing some controversy in the advertising world.

  • Slogan #17
    34/ Samuel-Elias // Unsplash

    Slogan #17

    "Imagination at work."

  • Company #17: General Electric
    35/ Momoneymoproblemz // Wikimedia Commons

    Company #17: General Electric

    Founded back in 1889 with the help of Thomas Edison among others, General Electric manufactures products such as refrigerators and dishwashers. Their “Imagination at work” campaign informed consumers they're more than just an appliance company: GE has had a hand in everything from building airplane engines to creating innovative health care technology.

  • Slogan #18
    36/ Stella Photography // Shutterstock

    Slogan #18

    "I'm lovin' it."

  • Company #18: McDonald's
    37/ Nixx Photography // Shutterstock

    Company #18: McDonald's

    In 2003, McDonald's spent $1.37 billion on the “I'm Lovin' It” campaign, including paying Justin Timberlake about $6 million to sing the the jingle in a U.S. commercial. The line was based on a German slogan for the fast food restaurant, “Ich Liebe Es.”

  • Slogan #19
    38/ Nico Kaiser // Flickr

    Slogan #19

    "Let's go places."

  • Company #19: Toyota
    39/ Joe Ross // Wikimedia Commons

    Company #19: Toyota

    Car company Toyota announced a new slogan to go with their 2013 inventory. "The phrase conveys a dual meaning of physically going places and taking off on an adventure, while also expressing optimism and the promise of exciting innovation that enriches people's lives,” said Bill Fay, Toyota Division general manager.

  • Slogan #20
    40/ frank mckenna // Unsplash

    Slogan #20

    "Every kiss begins with ___."

  • Company #20: Kay Jewelers
    41/ Helen89 // Shutterstock

    Company #20: Kay Jewelers

    Retail giant Kay Jewelers has been around for more than 100 years. They now have more than 1,000 stores around the country. While the company that owns Kay—Sterling Jewelers—markets their jewelry toward women, the company faced a lawsuit from hundreds of female employees in 2017. Employees claimed the workplace fostered a culture of sexual harassment and discrimination.

  • Slogan #21
    42/ shining star // Wikimedia Commons

    Slogan #21

    “15 minutes could save you 15% or more on car insurance.”

  • Company #21: Geico
    43/ JeepersMedia // Flickr

    Company #21: Geico

    Geico originally started in 1936 as a company for federal employees; the initials stand for Government Employees Insurance Company. Geico only had 2% of the car insurance market before they adopted their popular slogan—by 2017, they were second only to State Farm.

  • Slogan #22
    44/ Josh Hallett // Flickr

    Slogan #22

    "The happiest place on earth."

  • Company #22: Disneyland
    45/ Pixabay

    Company #22: Disneyland

    Disneyland opened in Anaheim, Calif. in 1955. Walt Disney, creator of Snow White and Mickey Mouse, wanted to create a place where parents and kids could have a good time—and be happy—together. A decade later, Disney announced he would create Disney World in Florida. Unfortunately, he died before the theme park in the Sunshine State was finished, but both Disney locations remain popular destinations with families.

  • Slogan #23
    46/ samuel_lemieux // Flickr

    Slogan #23

    "American by birth, rebel by choice."

  • Company #23: Harley Davidson
    47/ Pixabay

    Company #23: Harley Davidson

    William S. Harley founded Harley-Davidson with brothers Arthur and Walter Davidson in 1903. Harley-Davidson is not only selling motorcycles—their brand is all about adventure and personal freedom. The motorcycle maker is so iconic that Barbie even made a special-edition doll in their honor.

  • Slogan #24
    48/ Pixabay

    Slogan #24

    "America runs on ______."

  • Company #24: Dunkin' Donuts
    49/ m01229 // Flickr

    Company #24: Dunkin' Donuts

    Dunkin' Donuts opened in 1950 in Massachusetts. Founder Bill Rosenberg wanted to offer customers something simple to start their day: hot coffee and tasty donuts. In 2019, the popular pastry shop dropped “donuts”—but not its slogan—to focus on coffee and other beverages in an effort to compete with chains like Starbucks.

  • Slogan #25
    50/ Pixabay

    Slogan #25

    "What's in your wallet?"

  • Company #25: Capital One
    51/ David Cardinez // Shutterstock

    Company #25: Capital One

    Capital One started out as a credit card company in 1994, and the catchiness of its slogan helped it become a recognizable brand. It is now one of the top 10 banks in the U.S.; celebrities like Samuel L. Jackson, Alec Baldwin, and Jennifer Garner have made appearances in their commercials.

  • Slogan #26
    52/ S1001 // Shuttterstock

    Slogan #26

    "Let your fingers do the walking."

  • Company #26: Yellow Pages
    53/ Jamiesrabbits // Flickr

    Company #26: Yellow Pages

    Before people could find a company online in seconds, they turned to the Yellow Pages. The thick book (which is now a website) contained listings of phone numbers and addresses of local businesses. Their tagline referenced the company's logo, which was two fingers drawn like legs, and encouraged users find what they needed by phone instead of on foot.

  • Slogan #27
    54/ Ales Nesetril // Unsplash

    Slogan #27

    "Think different."

  • Company #27: Apple
    55/ Pixabay

    Company #27: Apple

    Steve Jobs and Steve Wozniak founded Apple in 1976, and they wanted to stand out in the personal computer market. With commercials that paid tribute to “crazy ones” and “rebels” like Martin Luther King Jr., Bob Dylan, and Amelia Earhart, their products encouraged customers to “Think different”—a possible counter to IBM, which boasted “Think” as its tagline since the early 20th century.

  • Slogan #28
    56/ Pixabay

    Slogan #28

    "Good to the last drop."

  • Company #28: Maxwell House
    57/ YouTube

    Company #28: Maxwell House

    Maxwell House attributed their slogan to President Theodore Roosevelt, who they claim said their coffee was “good to the last drop” in 1907. It's probably not true that Roosevelt actually said the famous line, but the slogan stuck and is still printed on the packaging today.

  • Slogan #29
    58/ Priyam1307 // Wikimedia Commons

    Slogan #29

    "Eat fresh."

  • Company #29: Subway
    59/ elvabaro // Flickr

    Company #29: Subway

    Subway is the largest chain of submarine sandwich shops in the country. In 1974, there were 16 locations in Connecticut; today there are more than 40,000 franchises worldwide. Customers get made-to-order sandwiches, salads, and more with ingredients that stay true to their motto: fresh meats, vegetables, and breads are always on the menu.

  • Slogan #30
    60/ Pixabay

    Slogan #30

    "The man your man could smell like."

  • Company #30: Old Spice
    61/ YouTube

    Company #30: Old Spice

    Initially created for women in 1937, the men's version of the fragrance Old Spice hit the market a year later. “The man your man could smell like” ads—which featured a handsome, shirtless man who used Old Spice body wash—aired during the Superbowl in 2010. Sales rose 11% the year after the ad. The award-winning commercial “took an old, sleepy brand and woke it up, and overnight wove its way into popular culture," said Mark Tutssel, global chief creative officer of Leo Burnett Worldwide.

  • Slogan #31
    62/ William Stitt // Unsplash

    Slogan #31

    "Just do it."

  • Company #31: Nike
    63/ REVOLT // Unsplash

    Company #31: Nike

    In 1987, Nike was struggling to compete with Reebok—but a year later, the “Just Do It” campaign catapulted the company to success. Featuring many celebrity athletes in its ads over the years, Nike ran a commercial starring the controversial NFL player Colin Kaepernick for the ad's 30th anniversary—generating a massive buzz and receiving support from younger audiences. While the slogan is linked with athletic performance and personal choice, it has a morbid influence. Advertising executive Dan Wieden adapted the last words of a convicted murderer who said “Let's do it” right before he was executed.

  • Slogan #32
    64/ Pixabay

    Slogan #32

    "Get N or get out."

  • Company #32: Nintendo 64
    65/ gameZancarZ // Flickr

    Company #32: Nintendo 64

    Nintendo has been around since the late 1800s, but the company got into the video game business when they started distributing the Magnavox Odyssey in 1975 (and their own system a decade later). The “Get N or get out” slogan referred to the company's third video game console system, the popular Nintendo 64 (or N64).

  • Slogan #33
    66/ avlxyz // Flickr

    Slogan #33

    "It's finger lickin' good."

  • Company #33: KFC
    67/ Fuzzy Gerdes // Flickr

    Company #33: KFC

    Harland “Colonel” Sanders started selling KFC, formerly known as Kentucky Fried Chicken, out of a Shell gas station before opening the first franchise in 1952. Sanders was an integral part of early advertising campaign. By the time he died, Sanders and his phrase made KFC one of the most recognizable brands. Recent ads for the fast food giant continue to feature the Colonel, although these days he's been portrayed by celebrities ranging from Darrell Hammond to Reba McEntire.

  • Slogan #34
    68/ Pest15 // Flickr

    Slogan #34

    "Where's the beef?"

  • Company #34: Wendy's
    69/ JeepersMedia // Flickr

    Company #34: Wendy's

    Fast food chain Wendy's started asking “Where's the beef?” in 1984, when elderly character actress Clara Peller starred in a commercial asking for more meat on her hamburger. The ad boosted Wendy's revenue by 31% that year, and 1984 presidential candidate Walter Mondale even used the phrase to insult his opponent.

  • Slogan #35
    70/ Bethan Abra // Unsplash

    Slogan #35

    "Open happiness."

  • Company #35: Coca-Cola
    71/ Bradley // Unsplash

    Company #35: Coca-Cola

    Coca-Cola started touting happiness alongside their sodas in 2009. The slogan promoted issues like peace in the Middle East and supported anti-bullying efforts. In 2016, the company switched gears to a simpler message and started telling customers to “Taste the feeling.”

  • Slogan #36
    72/ Pixabay

    Slogan #36

    "Because you're worth it."

  • Company #36: L'Oreal
    73/ StudioPortoSabbia // Shutterstock

    Company #36: L'Oreal

    Make-up company L'Oreal wanted to appeal to women's independence, so they started telling women they were “worth it” in 1973. L'Oreal wasn't just selling makeup so women could look good for someone else, they were selling the importance of a woman's choice to buy what she wanted simply because she wanted it. Now, 80% of women identify positively with the phrase.

  • Slogan #37
    74/ Camila Cordeiro // Unsplash

    Slogan #37

    "Share moments, share life."

  • Company #37: Kodak
    75/ Pixabay

    Company #37: Kodak

    Camera company Kodak debuted in the late 1800s, offering products that gave customers the ability to create tangible memories of moments in their life. Their photography products created many “Kodak moments” up until the early 2000s, when the company couldn't keep up with the digital revolution. In 2010, film lovers made a pilgrimage to the world's last Kodachrome-processing location—Dwayne's Photo in Parsons, Kan.—when the shop announced they would stop developing the film. Two years later, Kodak filed for bankruptcy, but the brand continues to be licensed for camera products.

  • Slogan #38
    76/ Amy Loves Yah // Flickr

    Slogan #38

    “Snap! Crackle! Pop!”

  • Company #38: Rice Krispies
    77/ JeepersMedia // Flickr

    Company #38: Rice Krispies

    Created by Kellogg in the late 1920s, Rice Krispies' slogan first referenced the noise the breakfast cereal made after being doused in milk. In 1941, the cereal's cartoon mascots: Snap! Crackle! and Pop! joined the box, becoming Kellogg's longest-running marketing campaign.

  • Slogan #39
    78/ mjhagen // Flickr

    Slogan #39

    "Grace, space, pace."

  • Company #39: Jaguar
    79/ jaguarmena // Flickr

    Company #39: Jaguar

    Jaguar started making luxury cars in the 1930s. Their slogan advertised a car that offers Jaguar's particular blend of stylishness, comfort, and speed. Although they experienced a sales bump in 2016 thanks to a new crossover model, the British car brand is struggling in the United States.

  • Slogan #40
    80/ jeffreyw // Flickr

    Slogan #40

    "Think outside the bun."

  • Company #40: Taco Bell
    81/ JeepersMedia // Flickr

    Company #40: Taco Bell

    Glenn Bell opened the first Taco Bell in California in 1962. The fast food chain wanted to compete with restaurants that sold burgers, so they urged customers to try something different. The Mexican-themed company continues to innovate and recently released Nacho fries, their most successful product launch ever. In 2012, they opted for a new slogan that focused on experience instead of food: “Live Más.”

  • Slogan #41
    82/ niseag03 // Flickr

    Slogan #41

    "M'm! M'm! Good!"

  • Company #41: Campbell's Soup
    83/ Antonio Campoy Ederra // Flickr

    Company #41: Campbell's Soup

    Campbell's Soup, which started in the late 1800s, advertised “M'm! M'm! Good!” on the radio in the 1930s. In later commercials, they referred to their soup as a “warm hug.” Not only were they selling food, they were marketing the idea of comfort.

  • Slogan #42
    84/ Patrick Coddou // Unsplash

    Slogan #42

    "The best a man can get."

  • Company #42: Gillette
    85/ seafoam // Flickr

    Company #42: Gillette

    King C. Gillette created his company's disposable blades at the start of the 20th century. While Gillette also makes razors for women, their slogan “The best a man can get” is marketed to guys who want confidence from a close shave. In the wake of the #MeToo Movement, Gillette ran a new ad in 2019 speaking out against toxic masculinity—with the tagline “The best men can be.”

  • Slogan #43
    86/ Pixabay

    Slogan #43

    "Obey your thirst."

  • Company #43: Sprite
    87/ JeepersMedia // Flickr

    Company #43: Sprite

    Coca-Cola introduced Sprite in 1961. Sales were dragging decades later, so in the mid-1990s the company advertised the lemon-lime soda with an unconventional message about image that resonated with the youth market. In 2015, Sprite started the “Obey your verse” campaign with a nod to hip-hop artists like Drake and the Notorious B.I.G.

  • Slogan #44
    88/ Pixabay

    Slogan #44

    "What would you do for a ________ bar?"

  • Company #44: Klondike
    89/ Sheila Fitzgerald // Shutterstock

    Company #44: Klondike

    Klondike Bars—stickless squares of ice cream dipped in chocolate—were only sold in Pittsburgh and Ohio until the 1970s. The product went mainstream in the early '80s, with commercials featuring people doing silly things to get a Klondike Bar. The phrase remains in popular culture, with people taking to the internet to express what they would do for the treat.

  • Slogan #45
    90/ Evan-Amos // Wikimedia Commons

    Slogan #45

    "The snack that smiles back."

  • Company #45: Goldfish
    91/ JeepersMedia // Flickr

    Company #45: Goldfish

    Pepperidge Farms started selling Goldfish crackers in the U.S. in 1962. The logo is a smiling sunglasses-wearing fish named Finn. The original design honors astrology: The first crackers were made by a man whose wife was a Pisces, the sign of the fish.

  • Slogan #46
    92/ Chris J Bowle // Flickr

    Slogan #46

    "Once you pop, you can't stop."

  • Company #46: Pringles
    93/ JeepersMedia // Flickr

    Company #46: Pringles

    When customers open a can of Pringles, they get neatly stacked chips piled on top of each other. The slogan references the chip's pop top, which a young Brad Pitt demonstrated in one of the company's early commercials.

  • Slogan #47
    94/ dandeluca // Flickr

    Slogan #47

    “Maybe she's born with it, maybe it's __________.”

  • Company #47: Maybelline
    95/ TY Lim // Shutterstock

    Company #47: Maybelline

    Makeup company Maybelline ramped up their advertising in the early ‘90s to compete with CoverGirl and Revlon. The idea behind their famous slogan was one of possibility: If a woman wasn't born with long eyelashes or ruby red lips, she could get them with Maybelline products.

  • Slogan #48
    96/ Eduardo Santos // Unsplash

    Slogan #48

    "The world's local bank."

  • Company #48: HSBC
    97/ gyverchangphotos // Flickr

    Company #48: HSBC

    In 2002, HSBC starting calling themselves “The world's local bank.” But in 2011, as a result of the 2008 financial crisis, the bank had to scale back and close some of its worldwide location—admitting that they could no longer live up to their famous motto.

  • Slogan #49
    98/ State Farm // Flickr

    Slogan #49

    "Like a good neighbor _____ ____ is there."

  • Company #49: State Farm
    99/ Numinosity (Gary J Wood) // Flickr

    Company #49: State Farm

    A retired farmer started State Farm in 1922, creating one of the most successful insurance providers. Barry Manilow wrote their famous jingle—which focused on their reliability—in 1971. After 45 years, State Farm rebranded to focus on services like college funding and retirement savings. Their new motto is "Here to help life go right."

  • Slogan #50
    100/ Mark Turnauckas // Flickr

    Slogan #50

    "It keeps going, and going, and going..."

  • Company #50: Energizer
    101/ JeepersMedia // Flickr

    Company #50: Energizer

    Battery company Energizer introduced their long-lasting drumming bunny—a parody of Duracell's similar rabbit spokes-creatures—in the late ‘80s. By 2008, 95% of consumers recognized the fuzzy pink mascot. Since modern batteries are functionally similar, Energizer hopes their brand appeal will keep them at the top with consumers.

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