How Many Legendary Commercial Slogans do you Remember?

SHOPPING

Staff

5 Min Quiz

The freshmaker!

To be truly correct, you must pronounce that Mentos are "The freshmaker!" with idiomatic European gusto.

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Where's the beef?

Introduced by Wendy's in 1984, the slogan "Where's the beef?" has become part of the English lexicon, used to question anything of uncertain substance.

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Finger lickin' good!

Along with "We do chicken right," KFC has proclaimed its food to be "Finger lickin' good!" Incidentally, this is also a song by the Beastie Boys and a Chinese phrase referring to the act of self-cannibalism.

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It's everywhere you want to be.

While Visa may be "everywhere you want to be," it's unfortunately stingy about trading places with you.

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Plop, plop, fizz, fizz, oh what a relief it is!

Alka-Seltzer's catchy tune may be even more memorable than Pepto-Bismol's "Nausea, heartburn, indigestion, upset stomach, diarrhea!"

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Melts in your mouth, not in your hand.

Grab a handful of M&M's! Fun fact: From 1941 until 1949, violet was one of the five colors.

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The King of Beers.

Budweiser is king! Since 1785, the like-named brewery in Czechoslovakia (now the Czech Republic) has produced brew known as "The Beer of Kings."

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Good to the last drop.

Maxwell House's slogan has been in use since 1917, and it has potential (though unlikely) roots in a quote by Theodore Roosevelt.

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All the news that's fit to print.

Published since 1851, The New York Times still prints its slogan in the upper-left-hand corner of the front page.

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The quicker picker-upper.

Spins on Bounty's popular slogan also include "the quicker, thicker picker-upper," "the quilted quicker picker-upper" and "the thick quicker picker-upper."

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Maybe she's born with it.

It's definitely Maybelline, which has used the iconic slogan since 1991.

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You're in good hands.

Allstate's comforting slogan sounds best when spoken by their baritone pitchman, Dennis Haysbert.

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Eat fresh.

With the help of professional athletes, Subway is doing its best to convince us it’s the "healthy" fast food option.

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Think small.

An extremely famous slogan coined in 1959, Volkswagen revolutionized ad campaigns in a big way.

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Like a good neighbor.

Like a good marketer, State Farm made sure its slogan had a super catchy melody.

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Reach out and touch someone.

The famous 1979 ad campaign made us all feel guilty about not calling grandma.

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Like a rock.

Bob Seger wasn't about to let us forget that Chevy is an American fixture.

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The Uncola.

The 1970s campaign was notable for another reason: A person of color (Geoffrey Holder) was featured in ads during a time when advertising was dominated by white faces.

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Fly the friendly skies.

Accompanied by Gershwin's soaring "Rhapsody in Blue," United still pushes their "flyer friendly" image.

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Let's go places.

There's nothing like an imperative in an ad, and Toyota commands you to get in the car.

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Behold the power of cheese.

While you probably remember the ads, it might come as a surprise that Dairy Management Inc. (which promotes dairy products) was responsible for them.

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Don't leave home without it.

The slogan was meant to remind folks that American Express wasn't just great for travel; it was also for everyday purchases.

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The ultimate driving machine.

Since the 1970s, BMW has pushed the exclusivity of its product.

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We bring good things to life.

Starting in 1979, GE brought good things to life until "imagination at work" took over in 2003.

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Pork. The other white meat.

The National Pork Board's slogan is one of the most recognizable, according to a 2000 Northwestern University study.

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Tastes great, less filling.

Miller launched its first "great/filling" campaign in 1974 and has revived the slogan a few times throughout the years.

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Made from the best stuff on Earth.

Remember when Snapple was all the rage? The famous line was replaced in 1998.

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The best a man can get.

Perhaps the ladies can get something better, but Gillette isn't saying.

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What can Brown do for you?

UPS traded the image of its brown trucks and uniforms for the new slogan "united problem solvers" in 2015.

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Can you hear me now?

In 2002, Verizon's "Test Man" introduced us to the quickly ubiquitous question.

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Image: YouTube

About This Quiz

Anyone who watches TV has had a commercial slogan or jingle stuck in their head for days at a time. The commercial slogans in the following quiz have stood the test of time! How many do you remember? Find out with this quiz!

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