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New entries added to the Internet Meme Database

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  • 06/28/17--09:28: Snapchat Map Parodies
  • About

    Snapchat Map Parodies are spoofs of the recently implemented feature of photo-sharing app Snapchat which allows users to see the physical location of their friends on a map.

    Origin

    On June 21st, 2017, Snapchat[1] revealed the “Snap Map,” a feature which allows users to see the location of their friends on a map by pinching the screen to zoom out. Friends will appear as an avatar called “Actionmoji,” which closely resembles a Bitstrips character. The feature is opt-in, meaning it will not be activated unless users choose to activate it.



    Spread

    In the week following the announcement of the update, users, experts, and parents raised concerns over the implications of the feature with regards to privacy. ABC News[2] ran a segment and posted an article warning that using the map could give strangers information such as your address. The Daily Dot[3] ran an article compiling examples of how the app was inadvertently a tool to discover one’s significant other is cheating (shown below).



    Meanwhile, edgy jokes parodying the app by relating them to real life events began trending on /r/dankmemes. On June 23rd, invalidmustache[4] posted a variation featuring the Columbine shooters that gained over 1,000 points (shown below, left). On the 26th, a version referencing the 2015 Paris Terrorist Attacks was posted to /r/MemeEconomy[5] and gained over 500 points.



    Various Examples

    Search Interest

    External References


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    About

    Where TF My Uber Driver Taking Me refers to a series of image macros in which the backseat passenger in a car observes strange, absurd and/or impossible sights through the windshield. The meme almost always includes the caption “where tf my uber driver taking me” as if a rideshare brought them to this location.

    Origin

    On April 27th, 2017, Twitter user @thekingpleb[1] posted an image shot from the perspective of the backseat passenger observing a human driver racing on the track from the Pixar film Cars. @kingpleb captioned the picture (shown below) “been racing since day one and finally in the big leagues 👌💯” and garnered more than 20 retweets and 69 likes. Later that day, the meme account @drops[2] shared the post in its entirety, receiving more than 500 retweets and 1,200 likes.



    Roughly two weeks later, another Twitter user, @yahboycourage,[3] used that image in a new tweet, captioning it “yo where tf my uber driver taking me.” Within two months, the post received more than 9,100 retweets and 16,600 likes.



    Spread

    The following day, on May 11th, the Facebook account cuminassbro2 shared @yahboycourage’s tweet. They received more than 2,500 reactions and 460 shares.[4]

    On June 27th, Redditor LeafPoster posted version of the meme featuring Ronnie Rotten (shown below, left) and received more than 1,900 points (97% upvoted). The following day, Redditor Circle_Boi posted a variation of the meme, featuring cooking show host Guy Fieri in front of a sign that reads “Flavortown,” on the /r/DankMemes subreddit (shown below, right). Within 24 hours, the post (shown below) received more than 3,000 points (97% upvoted).[5]



    Various Examples




    Search Interest

    External References

    [1]Twitter – @thekingpleb’s Tweet

    [2]Twitter – @Drops’ Tweet

    [3]Twitter – @yahboycourage’s Tweet

    [4]Facebook – cuminassbro2’s Post

    [5]Reddit – Wait. Where tf my uber driver taking me.

    [6]Reddit – “Wait. Where tf my uber driver taking me.”: https://www.reddit.com/r/dankmemes/comments/6jwtx8/this_makes_me_want_to_retake_jerusalem/?st=j4hbrc9w&sh=50f0595e


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  • 06/26/17--11:42: Sleepy Bruno Mars
  • About

    Sleepy Bruno Mars refers a moment during the 2017 BET Awards when cameras caught recording artist Bruno Mars dozing off. The moment quickly went viral on Twitter, where people used the photo for reactions and image macros.

    Origin

    On June 25th, 2017, singer and recording artist Bruno Mars performed at the 2017 BET Awards. Later that night, during Mary J. Blige and A$AP Rocky’s performance, cameras turned to Mars in the audience, where he appeared to be fighting off sleep.

    People on Twitter were quick to capture the moment. Twitter user @AndreThaGiant_[1] posted a video with the caption “Bruno sleep 💀💀💀.” The tweet (shown below) received more than 430 retweets and 1,600 likes in less than 24 hours.



    Spread

    Shortly after the clip aired, Twitter users began making jokes about Bruno Mars. User @MatthewACherry[2] posted a gif of actor Morgan Freeman being startled awake with the caption “Bruno Mars after hearing he won a #BETAwards.” The tweet (shown below) received more than 4,300 retweets and 8,300 likes in less than 24 hours.



    Over the next few minutes, users continued to add captions to videos and pictures of Bruno Mars sleeping as well as other characters or actors expressing exhaustion.

    Several news outlets reported on the clip and reaction to Bruno Mars dozing, including TIME,[3] Refinery29,[4] Mashable,[5]



    Various Examples




    Search Interest

    External References

    [1]Twitter – @AndreThaGiant_’s Tweet

    [2]Twitter – @MatthewACherry’s Tweet

    [3]TIMEThe Internet Is Losing It Over Bruno Mars’ Relatable Sleepy Moment at the BET Awards

    [4]Refinery29 – Did Bruno Mars Fall Asleep During Mary J. Blige’s Performance?

    [5]Mashable – Bruno Mars was caught dozing off at the BET Awards and Twitter won’t let him live it down

    [6]Metro – “Bruno Mars looked like he was nodding off at the BET Awards”: http://metro.co.uk/2017/06/26/bruno-mars-looked-like-he-was-nodding-off-at-the-bet-awards-6734939/#ixzz4l8mewR22


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  • 06/28/17--13:29: Gatorboyz
  • Gatorboyz are a group of three gators who are appearing all over the internet. It consists of using 3 gator emojis and then following up any post with Gatorboyz Gotcha. Currently it is used by teenagers on websites such as twitter.com and messaging apps such as kik, whats app, and snapchat.

    An example:
    Denise: I am in the forest with no shoes!
    Ted: 🐊🐊🐊 Running through a forest with no shoes? GATORBOYZGOTCHA!
    Denise: Thanks GBZ!


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  • 06/28/17--15:02: Sbubby
  • About

    Sbubby is an intentional misspelling of the fast food restaurant franchise Subway.

    Origin

    [Researching]

    Spread

    On November 21st, 2016, the /r/sbubby[1] subreddit was launched.

    On May 15th, 2017, Tumblr user zeus10157 posted several photoshopped, mispelled logos for various fast food restaurants along with the Sbubby logo (shown below).



    Search Interest

    External References

    [1]Reddit – /r/sbubby

    [2]

    [3]


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  • 06/29/17--06:21: 2017 Peyta Ransomware Attack
  • Overview

    The 2017 Peyta Ransomware Attack refers to a global cyber attack using the Peyta family of encrypting malware, which infects the master boot record on Microsoft Windows systems to demand a payment in bitcoin to remove the encryption.

    Background

    Early variations of Peyta were initially discovered in March 2016.[1]

    On June 27th, 2017, the

    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 06/29/17--06:46: Is That a Monkey
  • “Is that a monkey/He’s got a gun!” is a three panel comic that references this scene from Hellboy: The Right Hand of Doom.


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  • 06/29/17--06:56: Laughing Sailor Moon
  • About

    Laughing Moon and Jupiter is a reaction pic where two of the best waifu that isn’t Sailor Mercury are seen laughing together. In this particular image, Usagi is looking towards Jupiter as well.

    Precursor

    See: Girls Laughing

    Girls Laughing is one of the most reaction pic where blondest witches KYM has ever seen are laughing together. This is usually posted to mock or ridicule a response, or used as genuine reaction of hilarity

    Spread

    This is the part where I become unprofessional as hell to fill up the gaps and holes my poorly researched meme about a 27 year old picture that should’ve been part of the Girls Laughing entry and start rambling about how the weeaboos in le4chins use the particular image as an exploitable and made other well-drawn examples that I wasn’t able to properly saved yet including Purse Owner, Catherine and LoL of Legends

    Notable Examples


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  • 06/29/17--07:09: Trump's Fake TIME Cover
  • About

    Donald Trump’s Fake TIME Cover refers to a series of photoshop parodies of a phony TIME magazine cover bearing “President Donald Trump’s”/memes/people/donald-trump face that Trump hangs in various Trump properties.

    Origin

    On June 27th, 2017, The Washington Post newspaper reported that President Donald Trump hangs a fake TiME magazine cover with his face on in at least two of his golf resorts.[1] The image (shown below) features the headlines: “Donald Trump: The ‘Apprentice’ is a television smash!” “TRUMP IS HITTING ON ALLFRONTS . . . EVEN TV!” “Obama’s Next Move: Can He Curb Health-Care Costs?” “How stressed is your bank? A checkup.” “Global Warming: A New Age of Extinction.” The issues is dated March 1st, 2009, despite the fact that there was no issue that week. TIME confirmed that the cover is fake.



    Spread

    When the Post shared the article on Twitter, the post (shown below) received more than 17,000 retweets and 25,000 likes in less than two days.[2] The post also featured a video that pointed out the real TIME cover from that week, which features actress Kate Winslet.




    Shortly after the tweet went out, Twitter user @Scout_Finch[3] photoshopped a cover of ESPN magazine, featuring an unflattering photograph of President Trump playing tennis. The post (shown below, left) received more than 300 retweets and 1,800 likes.

    Later that day, Twitter user @GerryConnolly[4] posted a parody with him on it, and a caption that says “Wow, my first cover of Time. Asked my staff to frame this and hang it in all four of my offices.” The post (shown below, right) received more than 6,100 retweets and 22,000 likes.



    Throughout the day, more people photoshopped different magazine covers that parody and mock the president. The Washington Post later published a follow-up story about the memes.[5] Other news outlets covered the fake cover, including CNET,[6] Fox,[7]TIME[8] and more. Twitter published a Moment documenting the story and the parodies.[9]

    Various Examples


    !{

    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 06/29/17--07:40: Classic Gaming Emotion
  • About

    Classic Gaming Emotion refers to an exploitable image of a woman giving a TED Talk about video games. In the image, she is showing the audience an image of a gamer as she says “…and this is a classic gaming emotion.” In the exploitables, the image she is showing the audience is changed.

    Origin

    On March 17th, 2010, the TED Talks YouTube channel[1] uploaded a talk given by Jane McGonical called “Gaming can make a better world.” Early in her talk, she presents a portrait photograph of a gamer that she describes as exhibiting a “classic gaming emotion… This is a gamer who’s on the verge of something called an ‘epic win.’”[2]



    The moment did not become an exploitable until June of 2017. On June 27th, Tumblr user lothar[3] uploaded screenshots of the moment from McGonical’s talk, gaining 6,448 points in two days.



    Spread

    The same day, iFunny user fucking-tumblr[4] uploaded a screenshot of lothar’s post, as well as several exploitable versions. They captioned the post “Someone do the thing, ya know what I’m talking about.”

    Various Examples

    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 06/29/17--11:16: 21 Savage Supervillain
  • About

    21 Savage Supervillain refers to a series of image macros featuring a picture rapper and recording artist 21 Savage that people online say looks like a comic book villain.

    Origin

    On March 1st, 2017 rapper 21 Savage appeared on ESPN’s Highly Questionable. During the appearance, 21 Savage appeared via satellite with a new haircut and in front of a green screen of a cityscape. The appearance became a breif source of controversy after the rapper was cut off by ESPN, presumably for rapping one of his songs while self-censoring inappropriate language with coughs.




    Later that week, on March 8th, Twitter user @Trashvis[1] tweeted a screenshot from the interview with the caption "
    why this pic look like 21 Savage is a supervillain interrupting a broadcast to reveal his evil plan to the world." The post (shown below) received more than 113,000 retweets and 215,000 likes in three months.



    Spread

    That day, singer Justin Bieber shared the @Trashvis’ tweet on his official Instagram account. The post garnered more than 1 million likes within three months.[2]

    Over the next few days, people continued to share the original tweets and to write new posts comparing 21 Savage to a super villain (examples below).



    Several news outlets covered the popularity of the meme, including Fader,[3] Heavy,[4]BET[5] and more.

    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 06/29/17--12:41: Donald Trump's Tennis Photo
  • About

    Donald Trump’s Tennis Photo refers to a photograph of United States President Donald Trump playing tennis while wearing a pair of white, semi-translucent shorts.

    Origin

    On February 13th, 2000, Donald Trump was photographed playing tennis at Mar-A-Lago while wearing an all-white outfit, with one photograph prominently featuring his backside in which the outline of his underwear can be seen showing through his shorts (shown below). The photograph remained unknown until June 22nd, 2017, when Deadspin[2] posted it in an article titled “This Shitty Tennis Player Would One Day Be President.”



    Spread

    That day, Redditor NachoLawbre posted the image to /r/pics, where it gathered upwards of 38,000 points (69% upvoted) and 4,800 comments within one week. On June 24th, Redditor GasCucksMemeWarNow submitted the photo with the caption “Ain’t no one vote Trump for his policies” to /r/dankmemes[3] (shown below).



    On June 26th, YouTuber Aidy posted a Ditty video using the photo, including lyrics calling Trump “One Thicc Bih” (shown below).



    Various Examples

    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 06/29/17--13:42: Nothing Burger
  • About

    Nothing Burger is a slang term meaning something or someone that has no inherent value or substance. Beginning in Hollywood gossip magazines, “nothing burger” has risen to popularity to describe popular stories of political intrigue without proof, evidence or consequence.

    Origin

    The earliest known usage of “nothing burger” comes from Hollywood gossip columnist Louella Parsons in reference to actor Farley Granger’s release from Sam Goldwyn’s studio MGM.[4] In her June 1st, 1953 article “Louella’s Move-Go’Round,” she wrote, “After all, if it hadn’t been for Sam Goldwyn Farley might very well be a nothingburger.”[1]

    Spread

    Three years later, Parsons used the term again in reference to actress Shelley Winters’ big break. On July 5th, 1956, she wrote, "’You certainly do,’ I told Miss Winters, who was Miss Nothingburger when Ronald Colman gave her a chance in A Double Life.

    While the term existed in the arts and leisure section for years, it made its entry into the political sphere in July 1984. After being forced to resign as President Ronald Regan’s administrator of the Environmental Protection Agency, Anne Buford called her new job as a head of a federal panel, “a nothing-burger, a joke.”



    On June 10th, 2006, Urban Dictionary user Nutmegs defined “nothingburger” (shown below). They wrote, “something lame, dead-end, a dud, insignificant; especially something with high expectations that turns out to be average, pathetic, or overhyped.” The post received more than 145 upvotes as of June 2017.[2]

    Eventually, the term spread to other writers, inclduing Cosmopolitan editor Helen Gurley Brown. She used “nothingburger” (as well as “mouseburger”) in several of her books, starting with 1965’s Sex and the Office, where she wrote, “Wearing one great pin four days in a row is better than changing to nothing-burger clinkers.”



    Throughout the 2016 presidential election, pundits and politicians refered to Hillary Clinton’s use of a private email server as a “nothing burger.” One of the most famous examples came from Charles P. Pierce, a writer for Esquire. On April 6th, 2016, Esquire published an article by Pierce entitled “The Great Hillary Email Nothingburger is Still on the Grill, and It’s Certainly Overcooked.”[7]

    The term continued to be pervasive in the culture, appearing on the subreddit /r/OutOfTheLoop on June 10th, 2017. Redditor angrae[3] posted ""Nothingburger" is a term I’ve seen a lot since the primaries of the election. Anyone know where it comes from?"

    On June 28th, the controversial activist organization Project Veritas released a video (shown below) in which CNN anchor Van Jones said, “This russia thing is just a big nothing burger.” Within 24 hours, the video received upwards of 1.13 million views and 7,100 comments. Meanwhile, Business Insider[8] published an article about the controversial videos, which claimed that a CNN spokesman simply replied “Lol” to an emailed question about the video.



    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 06/29/17--14:20: Delete My Computer
  • This could be useful somehow in vids like if someone ruins someones work on pc then they edit in the video propably.


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  • 06/27/17--11:18: Arthur's Headphones
  • About

    Arthur’s Headphones refers to an image of Arthur from the animated series Arthur wearing headphones like a human being would. The image became notable as people realized that the headphones were not covering his ears at all, as they are on the top of his head. It grew into a reaction image used in reference to situations where one is not listening to something.

    Origin

    The image comes from the season 17 episode of Arthur, “Binky’s Music Madness," which first aired in Australia on May 2, 2013.[1] The scene was first uploaded to YouTube on May 8, 2014. It is the same scene that sparked the Binky Listens To meme.



    On June 21st, 2016, Twitter user @javeauriel[2] uploaded the image and captioned it “EXPLAINTHIS,” gaining over 20,000 retweets and 25,000 likes (shown below).



    Spread

    On June 28th, Buzzfeed[3] covered the spread of the tweet as well as the penchant for _Arthur_’s characters to wear headphones without covering their actual ears. Around the same time, the picture began to grow into a reaction image paired with applicable captions. On June 27th, the picture with the caption “when ur pretending to listen to music but u really listening to people talk shit” was uploaded to Imgur[4] (shown below, left). On July 28th, Twitter user @jacobryanortiz[5] posted the picture paired with the caption “Yeah bro I’ll listen to your mixtape just shoot that soundcloud link” and gained over 960 retweets and 1,100 likes (shown below, right).



    Over the course of the following year, the image spread with various jokes and in popular posts. On March 1st, 2017, it was uploaded to /r/funny[6] where it gained over 6,500 points. On April 23rd, 2017, it was uploaded to /r/hmmm[7] and gained over 10,000 points. Some popular captions paired with the image include “me trying to listen to my own advice,” which was tweeted by @FreddyAmazin[8] on April 18th, gaining 5,600 retweets (shown below, left), and a dig at Ubisoft’s relationship with its fans that was posted to /r/pcmasterrace[9] and gained over 23,000 points (shown below, right).



    Various Examples



    Search Interest

    Unavailable

    External References


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  • 06/29/17--15:53: Dragon Ball FighterZ
  • WiP

    About

    Dragon Ball FighterZ is a 3v3 multiplayer fighting game based on the characters of Dragon Ball created by Akira Toriyama. The game is developed by Arc System Works, the same studio behind the Guilty Gear series, and published by Bandai Namco.[1] Since the game’s announcement at E3 2017, online interest has spiked, leading to many fan-made videos as well as comparisons to Marvel vs. Capcom: Infinite, another 3v3 fighting game.

    Origin

    The game was revealed worldwide at the Microsoft press conference as a part of E3 2017 on June 11, 2017. The trailer shown at said conference was uploaded to YouTube shortly after (shown below)



    Spread

    Since the Dragon Ball FighterZ reveal various online sources have made videos about the game. On YouTube, search results for the game come out to around 57,000 videos. Excluding trailers and demos, the two most viewed videos related to the game were uploaded by YouTuber AfroSenju XL™[2] (shown below, left) and IGN (shown below, right) with over 243,000 views and 213,000 views respectively.



    Comparison with Marvel vs Capcom

    Much comparison has been drawn between FighterZ and Marvel vs Capcom: Infinite with many commentors on YouTube joking about how FighterZ has beaten Infinite even before wither have been released, much akin to a classic Hype Train. On June 18th, 2017, YouTuber Jikizy[3] uploaded a video titled DRAGONBALLFIGHTERZKILLEDMARVEL VS CAPCOMINFINITEHYPE!? (shown below, left). On June 22nd, 2017, YouTuber Beardy Nerd[4] uploaded a video titled E3 Discussion: Marvel vs Capcom Infinite, Dragon Ball FighterZ and More! in which he discusses how the two games relate. (shown below, right).



    Search Interest

    External References

    [1]Dragon Ball Wiki – Dragon Ball FighterZ

    [2]YouTube – AfruSenju

    [3]YouTube – Jikizy

    [4]YouTube – Beardy Nerd


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  • 06/30/17--00:25: Piss your pants
  • About
    Piss your pants is the act of going to a neo-nazi or terf blog and constantly sending asks to pee their pants. It can range from a simple ask to knock knock jokes to even a wall of text telling them to piss their pants

    The Origin

    On the website known as Tumblr there exist many things that are known as toxic or the cancerous by most of the user base those things being: Pedophiles, Neo-Nazis, and Terfs (radical feminists who fear transgender people)
    Most of these types of blogs usually go unchecked until June 30th 2017 when a hive mind of people on a Discord channel with the help of the elusive Missy Pissy said “hey how about we go to as many of these blogs as possible and just send them constant anonymous asks telling them to piss their pants.” There was a unanimous agreement on the notion and it was carried out immediately.

    The spread

    In the matter of seven hours news of this was already spreading throughout the site. With numerous blogs getting asks and submissions telling them to piss their pants. Some began to question the origin of this by saying it was some anti feminists and some going as far as to say it was a small group of furries. The identities of the ones who carried out this pants pissing act is still unknown.


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  • 06/30/17--04:37: Feminine penis
  • WIP in progress

    About

    It’s not Gay if it’s a Feminine penis/dick is a copypasta in le4chins where closet homos tries to justify their questionable tastes in waifu(Male) by adding the """"""""fact"""""""""""""""’ that the phallus in question is less meatier than a normal male

    Precursor

    Origin

    The first documented copypasta that seriously discusses feminine penis is in a 4chan post last May 22, 2013 Why the heck did this happen on my 22nd birthday where a user discusses the difference between a normal penis and a feminine penis.

    Spread


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    About

    Emmanuel Macron’s Official Portrait Photoshop Battle refers to the spread of photoshopped images of the official portrait of French president Emmanuel Macron after it was posted to the internet in late June of 2017.

    Origin

    On June 29th, 2017, Emmanuel Macron officially released his Presidential Portrait in a tweet[1] that gained over 30,000 retweets and 92,000 likes (portrait shown below).

    Spread

    Various Examples

    Search Interest

    External References

    [1]Twitter – EmmanuelMacron


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    About

    If “Real People” Commercials Were Real Life is a series of web videos by the sketch comedy team Zebra Comedy comprised of Ali Shahriari and Dave Irwin. The video revolve around a working-class, Bostonian man named “Mahk” appearing TV commercials that purport that real people are in the commercials and commenting on the problems real people have with the ads.

    History

    On May 20th, 2016, Zebra Corner uploaded their first video, a parody of 1990s, TGIF-style sitcoms entitled “CANCELLEDSITCOMS– The Radical Muslim.” The video (shown below) received more than 223,000 views in 13 months.




    While “CANCELLEDSITCOMS” never blossomed into a full series, for their next video, Zebra Corner produced the first of their "If X Were Real Life videos. On September 2nd, 2016, the team uploaded “If ‘Animal Movie’ Trailers Were Real Life – Milo & Otis Special Edition.” A parody of DVD trailers, featuring special features and interviews with the crew, the video highlighted the allegations violence against animals associated with the film The Adventures of Milo and Otis.[1] In less than a year, the video received more than 370,000 views.



    Three months later, on January 5th, 2017, Zebra Corner debuted their “Real People” character, “Mahk,” who would become a staple of their most popular releases in “If ‘Real People’ Commercials Were Real Life – Deal Dash Parody.” The video (shown below) garnered in more than 890,000 views.



    Later that month, the team produced two of their most popular videos, which put their “Real People” character in Chevy ads (shown below, left and right, respectively). On January 19th, the team uploaded “If ‘Real People’ Commercials Were Real Life – CHEVY Emoji Ad,” which recieved more than 3 million views, and on February 1st, “If ’Real People” Commercials Were Real Life – CHEVY Malibu Ad," which received more than 2.3 million views.



    On March 20th, 2017, AdWeek published an interview with Zebra Corner. During the interview, Irwin commented on how the team came to be. He said:

    “We’ve always made fun of commercials during our weekly Sunday football games,” Shahriari says. “We kind of did our own version of Mystery Science Theater, but for commercials instead of B-movies. It wasn’t until we saw this trend of ‘real people’ commercials that it clicked. We were watching TV and a DealDash commercial came on. It was awful. The acting was horrendous, and they weren’t acting like normal people would act in that situation. So, we asked ourselves: ‘What if a brutally honest jerk was in these commercials?’ Well the commercial came back on again, and we started making funny comments to make each other laugh, except this time we wrote it down. Then I mentioned I’d been messing with a little greenscreen work recently, and that I could put Dave right into the commercial. That’s how the magic started.’”

    Reception

    Since launching in 2016, the Zebra Corner YouTube channel has grown to more than 220,000 subscribers.[3]

    Various Examples




    Search Interest

    External References

    [1]Wikipedia – The Adventures of Milo and Otis

    [2]AdWeek – Meet the Two Guys Who’ve Made Ridiculing Chevrolet Ads a Wicked Funny Art Form

    [3]YouTube – Zebra Corner":https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC3kTDwUDoyJBOOgsGH2elcg/featured


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