The Role Of Cultural Differences In Advertising

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Budweiser - The Self Proclaimed, “King of Beers” has been produced by Anheuser-Busch Company Inc., since its introduction in 1876. Anheuser Busch is the largest brewer in the world and produces more than 100 million barrels of beer per year. Budweiser is synonymous with American culture and is known for its significant efforts in promotion. Anheuser -Busch has always put a major focus on marketing and according to Business Insider, “Budweiser was a triumph of marketing over quality, by the 1980’s had become synonymous with American Culture, and is a good part of American Tradition, like going to a baseball game or a college football game” (Business 1). Budweiser has attempted appealing to various audiences with their advertisements. From ratty, to refined, to sporty, to hipster Budweiser has adapted many of its advertisements to its target market of males between 21 and 34 years old, which is the largest population of beer drinkers. They regularly change their look and image through advertising and their commercials to adapt to the current culture. Differences in advertising can clearly be seen in the way Anheuser-Busch has used the changing roles of women from the 1950’s to present, cultural changes in society, and the redirection of their target audience to demonstrate their adaptability to the changing times, but fails to respect women. Anheuser-Busch’s recurring success and continual growth of the their brand is directly related to their ability to adapt to these
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