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Discussion in 'Ad Campaigns' started by 9sete, Jan 9, 2019.
Models: Ansley Gulielmi & Myles Dominique
Not Jil Sander
Slightly pretentious non?
I mean the shot in the bathtub...
Aspirational guys, aspirational. JS is supposed to be the brand for active people!
This is not The Row. Great cast tho.
Looks like a mediocre V Magazine editorial.
Interesting, it does read editorial more than campaign. The solo pictures of Myles are slightly more convincing.
The pictures itself are quite gorgeous... but it's an editorial, not a campaign.
All in all the visuals Sorrenti is making for them are top notch, which is good since the clothes are not.
I have seen IG pictures from random IG celebrities more exciting than this.
these images looks nice and natural, but it just did not impress me at all.
What is THIS? What is this supposed to sell me?
I sort of appreciate the story/editorial approach. It is snob in some way and I am not sure it will translate well in magazines however.
A really nice editorial from WSJ Magazine. Bravo!
Yeah... no. She looks like a botched Daria. And the campaign looks like a rejected magazine editorial from some random indie publication no one reads. Zara has better campaigns!
Can anyone enlighten me and explain what "being pretentious" means when it comes to a campaign? I'm never really sure I understand correctly.
This is good photography but it looks like an editorial. There's no feeling of a campaign at all.
Funny how most of fashion editorials look like ad campaigns and ad campaigns look like fashion editorials now. Beautiful photos!
Definitely looks more like an editorial but a stunning one at that. I imagine it was photographed with instagram in mind as its platform rather than print.
Was it shot in Japan? There's definitely a lot to like here. Love the austerity and colours. A travel story without being literal. Yes, very WSJ, @helmutnotdead
As a set of images trying to tell a story? You'd need at least two double pages in order for the reader to get it, and I don't think Jil Sander can afford that many pages. Christopher Kane is a perfect example of a smaller label who keeps his campaigns tight and cohesive, knowing he's not able to take out 4 or 6 pages.