A New Brand World: 8 Principles for Achieving Brand Leadership in the 21st Century
No company can succeed without a great product or service, but in today's competitive market it also needs a brand. Transcending the tangible aspects of a commodity and nurturing a brand to build a deeper and more enduring emotional connection with customers has become one of the most critical and complex challenges facing businesses today, whether they are multinational corporations or small, local enterprises.
How did a company like Nike use "Just Do It" to launch its way to success and become part of global culture? How did Starbucks reinvent a familiar 900-year-old product and change the way people drink coffee around the world? In A New Brand World Scott Bedbury, who was at the heart of both companies as they became two of the greatest branding success stories of our time, explains how to apply the principles that grew these companies more than fivefold and established their trademarks as leaders in their categories.
With fascinating anecdotes from his own in-the-trenches experience and dozens of case studies (including companies like Harley-Davidson, Guinness, the Gap, and Disney), Bedbury offers practical, battle-tested advice and an analysis of why some brands succeed where others fail. A New Brand World will show any business-whether a Fortune 500 corporation or a neighborhood store-how it can begin to realize its full brand potential and build lasting value.
Inspiring, visionary, and witty, A New Brand World will become the key book for building brands in the twenty-first-century economy.
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A new brand world: 8 principles for achieving brand leadership in the 21st centuryUser Review - Not Available - Book Verdict
Senior vice president at Starbucks in the mid-1990s, Bedbury should know all about branding. Here are his secrets. Read full review
Review: A New Brand World: Eight Principles for Achieving Brand Leadership in the Twenty-First CenturyUser Review - Laura Rogers - Goodreads
This is such an interesting story, straight from the guy who helped commoditize coffee and tennis shoes. Read full review
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