Words matter. These are the best Commercials Quotes from famous people such as Fred Savage, Errol Morris, Joe Garcia, Josh Gordon, Alessia Cara, and they’re great for sharing with your friends.
I appreciate everything. I built my career from very humble beginnings. Every job I’ve had, every next rung on the ladder, I appreciate because I know where it started – I started doing Pac-Man vitamin commercials.
You know, I actually like doing commercials. I don’t like doing them to the exclusion of everything else, but I like doing them.
The key here is that we’re not going to beat them on commercials: They’re always going to have more money than us. So what we have to try to do throughout is just ask people to make sure they vote.
The great movies and the great commercials always work on every single level.
I actually didn’t grow up watching ‘Degrassi,’ but I saw the commercials and knew the characters. I didn’t realize that Drake was the guy from ‘Degrassi.’ I had to piece it together and go, ‘Oh! He’s Aubrey Graham.’
I love being able to tell a story visually. It’s something I love about making commercials, where you put a magnifying glass over the mundane and make it feel extraordinary.
When I was little, I didn’t even know what acting was. But I was in commercials – baby toy commercials like Fisher-Price.
I had done a few commercials here and there, but I was never super lucky in commercials.
My mom is pretty unimpressed by everything. She loves black-and-white movies, and the only things she watches in color on T.V. are Judge Judy and Geico commercials because she loves the Geico gecko. I think it would mean something to her if I made it in a Geico commercial.
When your buddy tells you a movie is good, that’s worth 2,000 commercials.
In my films that I’ve directed, and my work in commercials and videos, I’ve rarely used handheld. It’s just not something I’m drawn to, but I’ve seen it done very well.
I had kicked around the idea for Good Eats when I was directing commercials.
Man, if they played the commercials for ‘Murderball’ as much as they do for ‘Hustle & Flow,’ ‘Murderball’ would blow up!
Making a movie is like a marathon, and commercials are like sprints – they’re equally satisfying, but in different ways.
Because I was happy in my space, I was doing commercials, masala films, love stories… But somewhere as an actor I wanted to push myself to reach a large audience and play a different role.
But I did make some money doing commercials. I did fourteen in one year.
I don’t want to sound conceited, but people were intrigued with me and thought I was crazy and the word got around about this wacky disc jockey who could do 10 commercials in 10 minutes – what I did was make fun of the commercials.
The basic thing a man should know is how to change a tyre and how to drive a tractor. Whatever that bearded dude is doing on the Dos Equis beer commercials sets the bar. That’s your guy. Every man should be aiming to be like him. The beard is just the tip of the iceberg.
I’ve always had this American-pie face that would get work in commercials… I’d say things like, ‘Hi, Marge, how’s your laundry?’ and ‘Hi, I’m a real nice Georgia peach.’ Sometimes this work is one step above being a cocktail waitress.
I think commercials are something that everyone does to get out there and get a little bit of exposure, get their feet wet, and also pay the bills. So anytime you can be a part of a wonderful, fun commercial, that’s just a bonus.
I went on to being an Ivory Soap baby for television commercials, and for three years, I sat in a bathtub and said either, ‘And it floats,’ or ‘Get some today.’
It took me nine years to get through the fourth grade. When I got into television commercials, I had to take a crash course in reading. I was 32 years old, and I couldn’t read the cue cards.
Unfortunately, everyone thought that Teri Hatcher was my wife. Matter of fact, I would be with my wife, holding my wife’s hand at a football game, and someone would come up to me and say, ‘Hey, I love those commercials you do with your wife.’ My kids almost had shirts made up that said, ‘Teri Hatcher is not my mom.’
Although the TV commercials will try and have you believe otherwise, there is nothing good about breakfast cereal. No matter how ‘low fat’ or ‘high in fibre’ the box tells you it is, ditching the high sugar cereals is the first step you need to take towards a better breakfast.
People who haven’t done commercials, don’t appreciate how hard it is.
I think it was very important for me to look at starting to build a safety net so that I didn’t feel the insecurity of the ups and downs of finances because I might do no film a year, or I might do six commercials, or I might do none.
Since I was 8 months old, till I was 12, I did commercials and ads and cute little stuff for kids. Then I had braces on my teeth. They took them off when I was 16, and then I started modeling more seriously and doing more fashion.
I honestly don’t even know how I got into acting. It happened so quickly because my mom and sister used to do commercials, and apparently when I was little I would unbuckle myself from the stroller and crash their auditions.
I love doing commercials! Usually, they have enough money that they can take time and photograph it well.
The I&B Ministry, at their own convenience, can’t pick and choose content in serials. We have weird commercials with a lot of objectionable content running on TV post 11 P.M., but nothing has been done to stop them?
We’re a country of five-second sound bites and 30-second commercials. Eight years of one person is just too much.
You have to take a huge loss financially to do a play. You have to put aside the commercials and the speeches and the other things that put money on the table, and really save up to do it. And that’s what I’ve done here. But it’s worth it to me to be in a really good play.
I make commercials and funny videos and T.V. shows or whatever, film projects that people will watch for ten minutes and go ‘Heh’ and get on with their day. I essentially… make comic books.
At first, we lived in very, very small places… with my mom cleaning houses and scrounging up just enough to keep us in town with a working car. She introduced me to my first agent, and I started with stand-in work, then eventually commercials and television guest-shots.
At its best, MTV puts a face to the names, if you know what I mean. I think if you can take the expression of a song much farther, that’s great. And it’s one of the only outlets there is for artistic filmmaking. But it’s a double-edged sword. At it’s worst, MTV is just a lot of TV commercials for songs.
At 19, I got signed up for commercials, it was easy money.
I have never made money selling records. I have never really made money touring, either, or with merchandise, surprisingly. But I do make money by just having my songs in the background of television shows or in commercials or movie trailers. That’s been really good.
I made experimental commercials in the experimental division of a production house, Film X, that made commercials for ad agencies.
My first projects were mostly European commercials and music videos.
When I was in college in Chicago, I was doing a lot of commercials – that was my bread and butter.
For me, Santa was white, and he was in Coca Cola commercials. You never saw a black Santa on TV and in movies, and when you did, it was usually a bum with a Santa hat, or a bunch of jewelry.
I became a real Shell Motor Oil expert, and I did this 25-minute film. It turned out really well and, as a result, they offered me more work and lots of commercials to direct.
I cry at anything remotely touching – smile at me warmly and I’m off… television also does it, everything from ‘X-Factor’ to cereal commercials. I cry when I am tired. I also cry when I laugh.
Well, I wasn’t just kind of standing in a queue at McDonald’s and someone sat down and said, ‘You’re the director of a $100 million Hollywood movie.’ I’ve been working in commercials for ten years.
If you don’t like your job, then change it by getting some better skills. Until then, shut up and get my burger with a smile, like in the commercials.
I wanted to go to New York and be a stage actress, doing things like Chekhov. None of that happened, and then I went to L.A. and an agent said, ‘I think you belong in commercials and TV.’ So I did that and got some opportunities that I absolutely love.
You have to make people feel things. I think that’s what commercials are, from a commercial for a car, a phone or anything that might be, they want to do it. The first iPhone was sold by how exciting it was to hold pictures of your family, not how great a phone it was.
Fairy tales are with us day in and day out, not just in commercials, but references in the theater, movies, museums, schools, etc.
I skip through the programming to watch the commercials.
I was working in Chicago, in theater and in commercials and anything that anybody would let me do. When I moved to L.A., I had made a choice to be a character actor, meaning that I wanted to become somebody else. That’s what attracted me to becoming an actor in the first place.
When I first came to Southern California I enrolled at UCLA in pre-med. My fathers a doctor. But the sight of blood turns me off, so I began doing television commercials.