Two celebrity powerhouses teamed up for this risqué and noteworthy ad from 1973. Farrah Fawcett lathers shaving cream on Joe Namath's face, then enjoys the smooth result.
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Here is a look at the best Super Bowl commercials of all time ...
1977: Xerox — Monks
Brother Dominic slaves over the composition of a manuscript for what must be hours, only to have his supervisor tell him he wants 500 more copies. Thank goodness there's a Xerox copier at the monastery.
Another classic commercial (which technically debuted before the Super Bowl kicked off) features Pittsburgh Steelers great "Mean" Joe Greene limping off to the locker room before a kid stops him to offer him a Coke. Greene accepts and gives a memorable gift in return.
In a play on the famous George Orwell novel "1984," a legion of brainwashed citizens sits watching a propaganda video in a dystopian future as a rogue woman charges toward the big screen and hurls a sledgehammer at it. It's a snazzy reminder that if anyone's going to own our future, it will be Apple.
1990s sex symbol Cindy Crawford stars as a beautiful stranger who pulls up to a Pepsi machine in some dusty American town. As she pops the top on a can and begins to drink, a pair of boys drool over ... the new look of the Pepsi can.
1993: McDonald’s — Jordan and Bird’s shooting contest
This famous spot featured two of basketball's biggest stars trading shots in an epic showdown that featured more and more ridiculous shots, ending with the extremely low-percentage "off the expressway, over the river, off the billboard, through the window, off the wall, nothing but net" shot.
One of the most iconic ads in Super Bowl history, the "Budweiser Frogs" spot quickly became a household name. The trio takes turns croaking out the syllables of their namesake beer in the original spot from 1995.
Ever wonder how birds just seem to have a radar lock on your car when they relieve themselves? This commercial from Nissan sheds a little light on the military-like pursuit. But don't worry . . . their vehicle has the skills to evade the onslaught.
The 'Wassup' catch phrase became part of the cultural lexicon after Budweiser's 2000 Super Bowl commercial. The dialogue wasn't extensive but, then again, it didn't really have to be. The connection between the friends in the commercial gave every guy watching the sense that they'd like to just be "chillin' ... watching the game ... havin' a Bud."
You can take your pick of E-Trade's many memorable Super Bowl commercials (watch the hilarious E-Trade Baby videos) , but we like the pioneering dancing monkey from the 2000 Super Bowl. After a 30-second toe-tap session, a memo flashes on the screen saying, "Well, we just wasted 2 million bucks."
A group of rough-and-tumble Western-style ranchers talk about the trials and tribulations of herding cats (yes, cats) in this spot from Electronic Data Systems, capped by the company's odd proclamation, "In a sense, this is what we do."
Don't you wish you could give your co-workers a little kick (or a tackle) once in a while? Reebok made that fantasy a reality in 2003 with Terry Tate, the office linebacker brought in to improve work habits.
Yao Ming was an anomaly when he entered the NBA. By no means was he the first international player, but he was the first Chinese player to really cause a stir in pop culture. Visa's 2003 ad played on ordinary people's reactions to Yao's unbelievable height (how tall is he?).
Nothing would make a celebrity like Brad Pitt want to deal with an army of paparazzi . . . unless you're talking Heineken beer. In this 2005 ad, Pitt opens the fridge to discover he's out of the brew, then decides to brave a walk through the streets to replenish his stock.
How cool would it be to use "the force" to control your everyday surroundings? One young Darth Vader fan finds out thanks to the innovative mechanics of the Volkswagen Passat. Even though this commercial was from 2011, it still has the potential to become a classic.