.@Oprah was very excited about her Lego Oscar! #Oscars2015 via @Variety LIVE BLOG http://t.co/bSVNK3GDLl pic.twitter.com/H9BL3zUGaH — CNN-IBN News (@ibnlive) February 23, 2015By the end of the Oscars, everyone wanted one, and celebs were all too willing to tweet about it.
I’d rather have the Lego #oscar over the real one!!! pic.twitter.com/5nJruypkWU — OITNB | BEYOND (@OITNB_Beyond) February 23, 2015This garnered the brand at least 46,881 social mentions, according to Amobee. Meanwhile Dove earned the “Most Loved Brand” award, with their 29,250 social mentions around the brand and their #speakbeautiful hashtag. Meanwhile Dove earned the “Most Loved Brand” award, with their 29,250 social mentions around the brand and their #speakbeautiful hashtag. “Dove has long been committed to instilling self-esteem in the next generation, and we know that women today are 50 per cent more likely to say something negative about themselves, than positive, on social media,” said marketing director Jennifer Bremner. A Twitter study had found that women were 50 per cent more likely to make negative comments about themselves during the Oscars and so the above campaign video was aired during the Academy Awards pre-show. A group of “self-esteem” experts kept an eye out during the Oscars for negative tweets. “We used a random Twitter account and @-replied to a user who said she was feeling ugly,” said a spokesperson. “We said she looked beautiful and looped in some of her followers. They responded and said she looked beautiful too.” Needless to say it turned into a huge domino effect.
Dove’s #SpeakBeautiful had 14,148 mentions on Twitter in 2 hour lead up to the #Oscars, according to @Amobee. 400% rise in brand mentions — Ad Age (@adage) February 23, 2015By Shané Schutte
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