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seeking like-minded partners to share romantic dinners of fishes, loaves and vino on Saturday nights might want to check out these cheeky posters launching today in London's Underground that use headlines like "Christians make better lovers" and "Another dating website? " The work, by ad agency Noah for contends that, for the faithful, " ' Love one another' is written into their code.
" Agency creative director Chas Bayfield, who designed the retro ads with artist Alex Fawkes, that he strove to take the message "away from cloying sentimentality and into the mainstream through wit and [by] tapping into popular culture, with a campaign that is contemporary and relevant—something many church organizations aren't always known for." Indeed, the campaign provides a clever counterpoint to both the squeaky-clean Stepford-esque approach and the sinfully annoying secular oeuvre of Christian singles in the U. seeking like-minded partners to share romantic dinners of fishes, loaves and vino on Saturday nights might want to check out these cheeky posters launching today in London's Underground that use headlines like "Christians make better lovers" and "Another dating website?
He has an oval face, a Roman nose, honest—no let’s make it confident eyes, and a relaxed appearance. This is the expectations-bending experience that is , a final project by RCA graduate Joanne Harik.
Sounds like a perfect late night hookup material on Tinder. It’s an imposing machine positioned as an interactive dating game.
"Google, Amazon, Tinder all profile us, but we don't stop and think about it.
We don't think of the algorithms that do it as offensive.But in the kill list scenario, the outcome from the relationship between the data analyst and the algorithm is life-altering." Indeed, few people realize that the charming face-identifying tech of companies like Facebook was actually born from military research.You select attributes that you find attractive—never mind that the machined metal dials and piano black console looks like something out of a Cold War bunker.The machine offers you nine matches to your profile.Select the one that you think fits your dating criteria, and then, the twist: you’re not going on a date.You're actually on a mission to assassinate this person, and you have 58 seconds to aim a drone their way, or change your mind, and take out someone you think matches the profile better (or, let’s be honest, maybe looks less beautiful? "This twist of context in the experience aims to highlight the fact that whether matchmaking, shopping, or hunting for terrorists, algorithms are based on similar logic but with a huge difference in applications and outcome," says Harik.