That used to be the only one - the Spitting Image sketch showing the Hitlers off to Poland in their tank with the voiceover ""Deutschland über alles" as we like to think in Germany" is nowhere on the Internet that I can find.:lol: Vorsprung durch bull****, as they say in marketing.
and, in Britain and the US, imported = good.Simple, really - the foreign slogan help to enforce the origins of the brand. You needn't know the exact translation as it's easy enough to figure what they mean.
Ford has had too many different slogans over the years. It doesn't help to give a clear idea of the brand's purpose or intentions. Their current slogan is 'Feel The Difference'. before which it was 'Designed For Living, Engineered To Last' In the early 90's it was 'Everything We Do Is Driven By You'. They are very inconsistent and change their slogan more often than they change their design language which IMO isn't a good move. This is the exact same problem that Rover had.I remember Ford's "Expect More" .... well i bought a Ford and did expect alot more then what i got, so looks like they were right!
It's foreign ~ foreign is best geddit ~ hence no more Rovers or MGs.... the UK car consumers have been fed this con~trick mullarkey for decades now and worse still, most of them have consumed it avidly. Hence no more Rovers and MGs.I was reading that Škoda are now "the manufacturer of happy people". Funny, I thought they made cars.
Volkswagen are advertising as "Das Auto" while SEAT use "Auto Emoción"...
Why don't they have these adverts in English, I wonder?
:lol:...the Anti-British Broadcasting Corporation Radio ....
I thought Renault had the slogan "Createur de Malheur"?and, in Britain and the US, imported = good.
I've just thought about "Créateur d'Automobiles". However, although I believe it's Renault, it is linked in my mind with the Citroën robots signing "Picassos"... :lol: