The Green Bay Packers are the champions of Super Bowl XLV. Now the three-million-dollars-for-30-seconds-of-airtime question is ... which Super Bowl ad ruled 2011? Hereís our stab at this years 10 best Super Bowl commercials.
The Super Bowl is the best (or worst) day of the year for gamblers. That’s because Vegas, in an attempt to squeeze every last dollar out of the big game, will let you bet on just about anything tangentially related to Super Bowl. We scoured the Internet to find ten prop bets that have little or nothing with the actual play on the field, but can keep you entertained all day Sunday and beyond.
For its first couple decades of existence, the Super Bowl halftime show featured marching bands or “Up With People”-type musical medleys. Unfortunately, but the only folks who really got excited about those performances were the families of the performers.
Over the last 20 years, the Super Bowl halftime stage has become home to top hits and the increased star powers of popular musical acts.
We’ve compiled a list of the five most memorable of these legendary Super Bowl halftime shows, which should be the ones the Black Eyed Peas try to match when they take the field this weekend at Cowboy Stadium.
Come Monday morning, there’s a chance a player like Aaron Rodgers or Clay Matthews or Ben Roethlisberger or Troy Polamalu will have etched their name on the Super Bowl MVP trophy with the kind of performance that will be remembered for years to come.
Or, perhaps, a more obscure player will rise to the occasion and leave an indelible mark on the most important sporting event of the year.
Here is our list of the five greatest individual performance in Super Bowl history, with apologies to Jerry Rice, who would have probably snagged the six and the seven spot.
This year, a 30-second commercial during the Super Bowl will cost three million dollars. At that price, any company hawking its product during the big game better hope its ad makes a big impression.
We’ve compiled a chronological list of 10 Super Bowl commercials that went over like a flawlessly executed touchdown. By lodging themselves in our collective consciousness, these ads made the commercials breaks almost as big a part of the Super Bowl experience as the game itself.
Some women show affection on their boyfriends' Facebook profiles. This one showed her beau that she wanted to eat his brains. In an elaborate saga played out over Facebook posts, a young woman named Diane feigned a bite from the undead, turning her into a brain-hungry, bleary-eyed zombie, after her boyfriend Nick. The zombie attack took place over wall photos and status updates on the couples' profiles and friends played along in the comments. Check out some of their adventure after the jump:
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