Whether you already have Star Wars overload or not, please find some time to check out Cokebacca. Shared by Johannes Hansen, when slowly pushed across the table, the Coca-Cola can sounds just like everyone’s favorite Wookie, Chewbacca.
Coca-Cola… It’s been known to encourage different cultures to convene for a random song and soda-buying. It’s also been known to accelerate tooth decay and helps clean pennies. So, we can only imagine what the iconic soft-drink does to our innards.
Artist and former Coca-Cola drinker, Fabio Pantoja, recently provided an interesting study on this subject. His illustration shows the Coca-Cola logo, redesigning it using the internal organs that Coke has been known to adversely affect. Now, that’s the real thing.
News flash… Energy and soft drinks, even the ones that are supposed to be “good for you,” contain an obscene amount of sugar. And, there may be no better way to illustrate this point, than to represent the soft drink sugar in lollipop form.
Artist Henry Hargreaves is up to the task, with his project (de)hydrate. Hargreaves started by boiling the soft drinks down, until only the sugary remnants remained. The sugary mixture is then poured into molds, labeled with the drink name, and impaled on a lolli-stick.
Even Vitamin Water, when all of the drink’s asserted health benefits are taken away, is nothing more than a giant sucker. See more below.
The problem with most billboards, is that they almost never dispense their product to passersby. Coca-Cola has found a way to change all of that, and created a drinkable billboard.
The outdoor ad for Coke Zero is outfitted with an enormous straw running 4,500 feet, from a bottle filled with soda, down to a dispensing fountain at ground level.
The “drinkable billboard” was installed at White River State Park in Indianapolis, site of this year’s Final Four.
Believe it or not, Coca-Cola has been around for a century. To help celebrate the soft drink’s longevity and icon status, 130 artists created a series of ads — using nothing more than Coca-Cola’s brand colors, and its iconic bottle shape.
Officially-titled Mashup Coke, the series is an exercise in minimalist graphic design, the use of negative space, and iconography. It also goes to show you how powerful branding can be — even if that brand is nothing more than caramel-colored sugar water.
See more below and over at Instagram, #MashUpCoke.