Arnott’s launches new campaign for premium range via Publicis Groupe’s The Neighbourhood
Arnott’s and Publicis Groupe’s The Neighbourhood have launched a multi-channel campaign to unveil the brand’s new ultra-indulgent portfolio, comprised of a range of sweet and savoury snacks.
The Neighbourhood has developed an integrated creative, media, digital and PR campaign to target indulgent shoppers reflecting the changing tastes of Australian consumers.
The campaign’s creative appeals to the senses, featuring close ups of rich melt-in-your-mouth ingredients, and adults indulging in the decadent new Arnott’s range. The range offers a range of newly crafted products, including Arnott’s Obsession Chocolate Biscuits, Sourdough Crisps, Flatbread Dippers, and its popular Cracker Chips.
Says Cathy Zeppieri, marketing innovation manager at Arnott’s: “We are very proud of the work done for this launch by Publicis. Keeping the customer at the heart of the journey, from powerful media insights to beautiful creative, the role of each channel has been thoughtfully considered – be that TV, digital, in store or OOH.”
Says Michael Barnfield, creative director, The Neighbourhood: “Through The Neighbourhood’s Power of One model, we have once again channelled the best of Publicis in to creative, PR, shopper and media, to bring this range to life in a way that inspires and excites. Working with Susan Stitt behind the camera was a pleasure. Her dual passion for fine food and art photography made her the perfect choice to bring the flavour story of these delectable Arnott’s products to life. And yes, they taste just as good as they look on screen.”
The Neighbourhood is a Publicis Groupe ‘Power of One’ solution encompassing talent from multiple Publicis Agencies – including Saatchi and Saatchi, Spark Foundry, Herd MSL, Digitas, Arc and Prodigious.
Campaign activity includes free-to-air TV, STV, online video, cinema, OOH, social media, POS, and PR.
The Arnott’s indulgent premium range is now available in all major retailers, and the campaign will run until late June 2022.
CHIEF MARKETING OFFICER Jenni Dill
INNOVATION MANAGER Cathy Zeppieri
BRAND MANAGER Citra Yunika
CULINARY CHEF Vanessa Horton
AGENCY: THE NEIGHBOURHOOD
CHIEF CLIENT OFFICER Helge Gruettke
CREATIVE DIRECTOR Michael Barnfield
SENIOR ART DIRECTOR Simon O’Neil
SENIOR COPYWRITER Anton Posa
ACCOUNT DIRECTOR Emily Walker
INTEGRATED PRODUCER Kirsty Chase
DIRECTOR/DOP Susan Stitt
EXECUTIVE PRODUCER Tim Pietranski
JUNIOR PRODUCER Lucy Burne
OFFLINE EDITOR Aleks Manou/AJ Scarcella
COLOURIST Matt Fezz
ONLINE AJ Scarcella/Matt Brunner
GROUP CLIENT PARTNER Marrion Bell
MEDIA STRATEGY DIRECTOR Joshua Green
ASSOCIATE CLIENT DIRECTOR Edwina Pardede
CLIENT MANAGER Fraser Johnston
PLANNING EXECUTIVE Mackenzie Cowan
COORDINATOR Jasmyn Bridge
PR GROUP ACCOUNT DIRECTOR Andrew Sroufe
PR SENIOR ACCOUNT DIRECTOR Emma Matuschka
PR ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Nikki Carruthers
Was this meant to be a spoof? Or was this actually seriously?
I thought we’d moved past hot women eating things sensually as a way to sell food.
Wants their ad back.
Why bother with two similar looking ladies?
This needs to be on in a cinema
This looks like a Treseme shampoo ad
The best thing I can say about this ad is at least they’re not dancing.
CREDITS YES CREDITS FOR THIS
This will pick up metal at the Razzies
without telling me you’re an all male creative team.
To be fair to any males involved, the client would have made the agency do this.
‘Indulge’! ‘Craving’! ‘Tempt’! The 90’s are back baby!
Classic work belonging in the dumpster. Whenever those not even that hot females come on you can tell the cheap production. Why do agencies bother creating these types of work – clients end up falling for it over and over.
This read so much like a spoof that it’s unbelievable it’s not
Why do clients love this model so much when the output is so hideous?