Posts tagged with Haul.

and then immediately the ‘parody’ style version, a meme of a meme, a haulblog on haul blogging with vlog entries feauturing other vlogs.

#haul   #online   #meme  

Ellie&Blair- Haul Royalty→

see their wikipedia page also which is slightly more informative.

#haul   #online  

Haul Videos on Wikipedia→

haul video is a video recording, posted to the Internet,[1][2][3] which displays items recently purchased, including product details or even the price. The posting of haul videos (orhauls) has been a growing trend, during 2007-2010.[2][4][5][6]

By late 2010, nearly a quarter of a million haul videos had been shared on the website YouTube alone.[5] Some of the individual videos have received tens of millions of views. Many young adults (mostly women)[3] have displayed their shopping hauls, while including their beauty and design commentary in the narration. The videos are often grouped by store name or by type of product (cosmeticsaccessories, shoes, postage stamps, etc.).[1] Before haul videos became an online trend, millions of people[2] spent time watching other people, in technical product videos, unbox their latest new gadgets and technology. The trend of unboxing videos” had emerged during 2006.[2] In those videos, the owners would show the entire process of opening, configuring, and activating their latest high-tech gadgets.

Haul videos also have created instant celebrity for some people.[2] Two of the biggest American haul-video bloggers have been the sisters Elle and Blair Fowler from Tennessee. By May 2010, their combined haul videos had been viewed more than 75 million times. Both sisters became represented by a Los Angeles-based talent agent. Other haul video bloggers have entered sponsorship deals and advertising programs from major brands. Some have translated their YouTube fame into product deals, magazine articles, and other media/journalism deals, however the majority of haulers are unsponsored and simply motivated by the social reward of being seen as an “expert” in shopping.

Haul videos rarely ever have anything negative to say about the products.[2] The rationale for those positive reviews is that the buyers wouldn’t typically purchase something unless they really wanted it. Hence, the owners generally report positive experiences, after having selected which products to buy. This aspect of the genre of haul videos makes sponsorship by brand advertisers particularly appealing. Brands such as J.C. Penney reached out to haulers as part of their marketing efforts for Back To School 2010.[6]

#haul   #online   #wiki  

Oakland 2010 (source), Brixton 2011 (source), looting footlocker stores

#loot   #haul   #footlocker   #brixton   #riots   #oakland  
#haul   #loot   #footlocker   #shoes   #nike  

Back to School Haul

#haul   #shopping   #consumer   #video   #loot  
#Haul   #shopping   #consumer   #video   #loot