Johnson & Johnson advertising
See all stories relating to Johnson & Johnson advertising throughout the company's years.
Spoiler: It was a giant rooftop electric sign that spread holiday cheer to visitors riding the Pennsylvania Railroad through New Brunswick, New Jersey.
In time for TV’s big awards weekend, our Chief Historian shares how the company supported a hit family show in the 1950s.
The largest healthcare company in the world began as a simple partnership among three forward-thinking siblings. We explore the lasting impact James, Edward Mead and Robert Johnson, the company’s first president, had on Johnson & Johnson.
As celebs and style stars file into the front row at Spring Studios for New York Fashion Week, Johnson & Johnson looks back at its iconic series of high-fashion Modess ads, which featured some of the most coveted models and designers of the couture world.
Who says only moms and babies make for adorable images? To celebrate Father’s Day, we’re digging into our company archives to showcase dads who had cameos in Johnson’s® product ads.
From its beginnings in 1894, the Johnson’s® baby line has helped little ones get a healthier, happier start in life with innovative products and baby care solutions—and it’s continuing the tradition by welcoming some exciting new additions to the family.
With Valentine’s Day upon us, it’s the perfect time to pay homage to an iconic couple featured in an ad for Red Cross® Kidney Plasters. Johnson & Johnson’s Chief Historian reveals why the public fell so madly in love with it.
To help support the influx of immigrants that were calling America home in the early 20th century, the company translated its ads and materials for pharmacists into 15 languages.
A century ago, keeping a tidy house meant more than just impressing the neighbors—it could also keep illnesses like polio and measles at bay. These vintage ads helped show magazine readers how.
In March 1949, LIFE magazine published the first in a series of ads created by the renowned painter and illustrator. Our in-house historian shares why the collaboration was such a success.