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With a booming economy and emerging middle class, the post-World War II era ushered in new ways to establish one's identity through clothing, cars and other material possessions. Advertising and marketing leaders helped shape the idea of success through Technicolor touting the latest must-have gadgets. These provide revealing snapshots of the social mores that prevailed in a period when women were more often portrayed as sex objects; cigarettes were promoted by babies as stress relief for "Mom"; and American sun-seekers took to the skies in increasing s. Notably absent from the images presented by conservative advertising executives to middle America in the mid-century are the off-camera images of the United States' cultural revolution. Feminism, civil rights and peace movements in the 60s took hold, along with the sexual revolution, immigration protests and antiwar violence - all of which changed the country forever.

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Advertising and marketing leaders helped shape the idea of success through Technicolor touting the latest must-have gadgets. So what else is lurking out there that we have yet to see on screen?

Notably absent from the images presented by conservative advertising executives to middle America in the mid-century are the off-camera images of the United States' cultural revolution. Feminism, civil rights thesf peace movements in the 60s took hold, along with the sexual revolution, immigration protests and antiwar violence - all of which changed the country forever.

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The only question left to ask is: What would Don Draper say? While Mad Men creator Matthew Weiner can do no wrong in our eyes, we still can't imagine him conceiving a fictional ad campaign for Sterling Cooper Draper Pryce that could match the real life clever campaigns of the 50s and 60s.

Rdal provide revealing snapshots of the social mores that prevailed in a period when women were more often portrayed as sex objects; flr were promoted by babies as stress relief for "Mom"; and American sun-seekers took to the skies in increasing s. By Alaina Vieru Monday 30 April They say that truth is often stranger than fiction, and in the case of these real life from the Mad Men era, it could almost certainly be true.

America before the demand for social change steam-rolled over the social prejudices AAre the era and propelled the country into a new reality. Advertisement Fair play to Matthew Weiner, he hasn't tried - with Mad Men's advertising coming from reality. With a booming economy and emerging middle class, the post-World War II era ushered in new ways to establish one's identity through clothing, cars and other material possessions.