The emotional response

A few thoughts for you …

When you are getting your message out there – marketing your products or services, adding a thread to your branding – much of what you are attempting is to elicit and emotional response. You are hoping that emotion will make the experience memorable and keep you and your product, service or brand well within reach of the viewers mind’s eye.

As is obvious, there are a number of emotions that it would be possible to generate via your content, many but not all have a use in the marketing process. The sorts of response you are probably looking for include – a smile, gentle or broad, a nod, possibly with a grunt of agreement, a tilt of the head, a questioning look, a laugh, faint or deep, chuckle, titter or belly, a nod, an ‘mmm’ of agreement, and there are more. Each indicates an emotional response. It is your hope that memory accompanies these responses.

The above is an urban image with retro inline typography. It will resonate with particular people – the night time setting, the colouration, each add for one or more slices of the public to react positively.

Here we have a phone, a flower, a tidy handwritten font. This is a clean image possibly resonating with both men and women, a hint of informality from the font adds a personal touch, the rose and the smartphone indicate particular means. Who will agree with this image?

Here the urban along with a muted palette says what to whom?

A watercolour flower along with a plain message again written in a handwritten font, something comfortable, homely, but still with its own brightness which sits well with its directness. Will this sit well upon a tidy family dinner table or in a quiet living room?

Does this have to be described? Is this not clear, distinct in its own direct statement to the world of business, its palette and scene directly indicating the city?

Muted, a hint of negative space, reduced palette, thoroughly modern font. Who will this speak to and in what way?

Pointing towards the retro with a typography nodding in a similar direction, there are those of us who can feel that design scheme well, the reminiscent, the returning, the familiar.

In each case every element works with the other to elicit a particular response and is more accessible to particular groups of people – age ranges, gender, background, earning levels, interests, and so on. Typography, colour palette, image style, text, each has a part to play. If you then combine that with the channel and time it appears you have something of a complete picture and a potential plan – perhaps even ‘a cunning plan’. This is what we do and can do for you! We plan, we design, we write, we post, we print … We can do it for you!

I will write a series of short, pithy, useful pieces of text that can be used for graphics, social media and other online and offline marketing. Similar to slogans they will add to your branding and marketing – giving you more buzz, zest and interest from buyers. They will add a creative and imagina

Source: 10 taglines, endlines, straplines | Zeerk

I have lived and worked on 2 continents, working in a variety of industries, from multi-nationals to small, local businesses. I have a world of experience and the creativity and imagination to back up the hard work and perseverance.I have 2 blogs writing on maketing, design and more.

Source: f4mmedia | Content Marketing | Fiverr

Source: F4mmedia on PeoplePerHour.com

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Making words work – taglines, slogans

taglines – you can attach them almost anywhere – to the business as a whole or to particular campaigns
they act as a banner, or part thereof,

A really great tagline conveys a company’s benefit with personality and attitude and the most memorable taglines connect on an emotional level.

In the 1950s, ad agencies called them “slogans.” You may have heard them referred to as a catchphrase, marketing line, or even trademark line, but these days, the standard term is tagline (or “tag line” written as two words). Despite the terminology, we’re still talking about a short phrase that tells your audience what you offer.

Kimberley Freeman

Your Tagline: The Most Important Ad You’ll Ever Create.

f4mmedia tagline add
something singluar, pointing the way as it were, they enrich, decorate the whole business scene

f4mmedia taglines pointers 2
they add colour, or should do, but as with all such things the palette needs to be kept tidy
you do not want your colours clashing, nor the words, the copy
every statement you make needs to be within the whole stream of your effort
you don’t want a boulder or dam blocking the flow of your work

f4mmedia taglines attach

Tagline – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.

The Importance of a Tagline | TheSelfEmployed.com.

f4mmedia tagline allude

How to Create a Rock-Solid Tagline That Truly Works – Copyblogger.

Taglines Generator Create FREE Taglines at SloganMania.

f4mmedia taglines speech

10 Tips for a Remarkable Tagline | Inc.com.

tagline seasons

Art Slogans from The Advertising Slogan Generator.

77 Catchy and Creative Slogans.

Sloganizer.net – Instant slogans with our slogan generator..

Taglines Are Bygone Marketing Relics | Adweek.