Tim Palen

Last updated
Tim Palen
Nationality American
Education University of Colorado & Art Center College of Design
Known for Graphic design, Photography

Tim Palen (born 1962) is an American photographer and motion picture marketing executive. During his 17 years at Lionsgate he became known for using his own photography as part of the promotional campaigns for films. After Palen left Lionsgate in 2019 to found his own company, Barnyard Projects, he and Tyler Perry announced a joint venture, Peachtree and Vine, a production company located in Atlanta and Los Angeles. [1] [2]


As a photographer, Palen has received multiple Clio and Key Art awards for his work, and published three books of his photographs.

Early life and influences

Palen was the middle of five children and the only boy in a practicing Catholic family. His mother worked as an administrative assistant for a commercial cheesemaker, and his father ran a local Texaco station. Growing up in Northglenn, Colorado, Palen says he knew at an early age that he was attracted to other boys. [3]

Palen became interested in graphic art and design during high school, and studied advertising and journalism at the University of Colorado [4] before leaving school to move to Los Angeles, where he first met his partner, Abel Villareal. [3] Palen also studied some photography at the Art Center College of Design in Pasadena, California, [4] although he says he is largely self-taught. [5] Palen says his photography has been influenced by Mark Kessell, David LaChepelle, and Joel Peter Witkin. [4]

Early career

Palen worked[ when? ] as a creative director at Sony Pictures Home Entertainment (formerly Columbia TriStar Home Video). There he worked on VHS cassette packaging, treating the sleeve "as if it were a merchandising tool in and of itself". [6] As executive director of creative advertising in 1998, Palen regularly updated the company's website with backgrounds from upcoming films to help drive VHS sales. [7]

In July 1999, Destination Films hired Palen as vice president of creative advertising. [8] [9] [10] His outdoor advertising campaign to sell Destination's horror movie Bats included 3-D paintings of bats in flight across Los Angeles buses. The bus ads print work earned Hollywood Reporter's Key Art best of show honors in 2000. [11] [12]

Career at Lionsgate

At the end of 2001, Palen left Destination Films to become vice president of theatrical marketing at independent studio Lionsgate Films, then called Lions Gate Films. [12] [13] Palen oversaw promotional campaigns for films such as Monster's Ball , [14] Fahrenheit 9/11 — Lionsgate's first property to gross more than a hundred million dollars [15] — and Saw . [16] He was promoted to executive vice president of theatrical marketing in November 2004. [15]

In 2005, Lions Gate rebranded as Lionsgate and Palen was promoted to co-president of film marketing alongside Sarah Greenberg. [17] [18] In December 2010, Lionsgate announced that Sarah Greenberg was leaving her post as co-president of marketing for personal reasons, leaving Palen as the sole president of film marketing. [19] In spring of 2014, Lionsgate announced it would merge the two separate marketing divisions it had operated since its 2012 merger with Summit Entertainment, with Palen in charge. [20] [21] [22]

In June 2015, Lionsgate promoted Palen to chief brand officer and president of worldwide marketing. [23] Lionsgate CEO Jon Feltheimer said Palen had "played a lead role in building the Lionsgate Corporate Brand since the early days of the studio." [24]

In June 2018, Palen announced he was stepping down from his role as chief brand officer at Lionsgate in favor of a production executive role as of January 2019. Palen also announced he was forming his own production company, Barnyard Projects. [2]

Notable promotional campaigns

Palen's first campaign at Lionsgate was for Monster's Ball . [14] Focus was placed on controversial subjects, such as the interracial love story between two characters played by Halle Berry and Billy Bob Thornton, with TV ads showing the couple in bed that even ran in the American South. [25] [14]

The first Lionsgate campaign poster Palen photographed himself was for the 2003 movie, Wonderland . He wanted the poster to look like a Rolling Stone cover, so he and a friend bought some props and took a picture as a starting concept. The director liked the image and used it as the promotional poster for the film. [26]

A long-running promotional campaign for the Saw franchise started with a suggestion by marketing vice president Erica Schimick, who jokingly suggested a blood drive to increase visibility of the film. [27] Palen and Sarah Greenberg (then the vice president of publicity) thought it was a good idea, and Palen photographed Schimick posing as a nurse with blood-smeared cleavage for the poster. [28] [29] In preparation for the release of Saw II Palen expanded the blood drive to ten states. [29] For Saw III Palen expanded the blood drive even further, and asked the film's star Tobin Bell to donate his own blood to mix with the ink for the poster. [30] Although Lionsgate had advertised the 2010 installment of the Saw franchise as the final chapter, the studio revived the series in 2017 with the October release of Jigsaw . Palen revisited the Saw blood drives as well, but this time challenging the American Red Cross over its long-standing and controversial restrictions requiring men who have sex with other men to abstain from sexual relations for at least a year before giving blood, rules arising from concerns about Human Immunodeficiency Virus. The campaign was called "All Types Welcome", and featured social media celebrities with large LGBTQ fanbases. [28]

Palen was nearly censored by the Motion Picture Association (MPAA), the body responsible for regulating promotional materials for motion pictures in North America, for the promotional posters of Hostel: Part II . For this poster, Palen had taken photographs of boar meat, which when viewed zoomed in looked like human intestines; he would later have to send the MPAA receipts from the butcher shop to prove that the "intestines" were not human. [31] Many of Palen's most provocative campaign materials were released online to avoid sanctions by the MPAA. [32] One such image, Saw: Severed Hand won the Hollywood Reporter's 34th annual Key Art award in the international film poster category. [33]

Despite the successes and association with gore, Palen said he enjoyed working on a diverse range of films, as work at a big studio "can be a little redundant." [34]

To promote Tyler Perry's For Colored Girls , Palen shot eight 35mm portraits of the film's ensemble: Janet Jackson, Thandie Newton, Kerry Washington, Loretta Devine, Whoopi Goldberg, Anika Noni Rose, Kimberly Elise, and Phylicia Rashad. Palen used the portraits in the poster campaign and trailer. [35] [36] A gallery exhibition of the photos, Living Portraits, opened at the Lehman Maupin Gallery in New York City for a week in October 2010, with Janet Jackson hosting. Palen had previously directed Jackson's music video for her song "Nothing" from Perry's Why Did I Get Married Too? . [37]

In initial marketing for The Hunger Games , Palen focused on encouraging more people to read the books in order to increase turnout at the box office. [38] Palen also proposed not including any scenes from the games in the marketing campaign, despite those scenes comprised more than half of the movie, to avoid potential perception issues. [22] For the 2012 release of the sequel The Hunger Games: Catching Fire , the campaign created a mock online fashion magazine called Capitol Couture, alluding to the capitol city of the fictional nation Panem, and featuring Palen's own photographs of the film's characters, modeling what Variety calls "elaborate" looks, alongside colorful, stylized advertisements for fictional products from Panem. [39] The final two films were treated as one film in order to avoid a new campaign for each half of the story. [40] Palen and his team developed another portal to the fictional world with CapitolTV, a faux state media outlet for the government of Panem streamed on YouTube and other platforms, and featuring YouTube stars Justine Ezarik, Rob Czar, and Corinne Leigh among others. The team also launched "District Heroes", an outdoor and online promotion that featured an amputee underwear model and the reigning Mr. L.A. Leather. [5]

Post-Lionsgate career

In addition to his new company, Barnyard Projects, [2] Palen and Tyler Perry announced in September 2019 they were entering a non-exclusive joint venture to form a new production company called Peachtree and Vine, a reference to famous streets in Perry's hometown of Atlanta and Palen's home in Los Angeles. [41]


In 2007, Palen published Guts, a coffee table book compiling some of his photography associated with the marketing of four horror films: Bug , High Tension , Hostel, and Saw. Interspersed between the photos are letters from the MPAA and American Red Cross related to their respective disagreements with Palen. [42]

In August 2011, Palen published The Men of Warrior featuring his photographs of Tom Hardy, Joel Edgerton, and other cast members as they appeared in the film Warrior . [43]

In June 2015, Palen published Tim Palen: Photography from The Hunger Games, featuring photographs of the series' casts. [44] Later that year, the photographs were exhibited at the Leica Gallery in West Hollywood. [26]

Awards and honors

Palen has received multiple awards at the Clios for images and trailers related to Nurse 3D , [45] the Hunger Games franchise, [46] Deepwater Horizon , [47] and John Wick: Chapter 2 . [48]

Palen's has received multiple Key Art Awards for work on films such as Bats and the Saw franchise. [11] [12] [33]

Related Research Articles

The Clio Awards is an annual award program that recognizes innovation and creative excellence in advertising, design, and communication, as judged by an international panel of advertising professionals. Time magazine, in 1991, described the event as the world's most recognizable international advertising awards.

<i>The Hollywood Reporter</i> American magazine and website

The Hollywood Reporter (THR) is an American digital and print magazine which focuses on the Hollywood film, television, and entertainment industries. It was founded in 1930 as a daily trade paper, and in 2010 switched to a weekly large-format print magazine with a revamped website. As of 2020, the day-to-day operations of the company are handled by Penske Media Corporation through a joint venture with Eldridge Industries.

Brandweek is a three-day brand marketing symposium and a part of Adweek, LLC. It was also previously a weekly American marketing trade publication that was published between 1986 and April 2011.

Lionsgate Films is a Canadian-American film production and film distribution studio, headquartered in Santa Monica and founded in Canada, and is the flagship division of Lionsgate Entertainment. It is the largest and most successful mini-major film studio in North America.

Prometheus Global Media was a New York City–based B2B media company. The company was formed in December 2009, when Nielsen Company sold its entertainment and media division to a private equity-backed group led by Pluribus Capital Management and Guggenheim Partners. Guggenheim acquired Pluribus's stake in the company in January 2013, giving it full ownership under the division of Guggenheim Digital Media.

<i>The Hunger Games</i> Young adult book series by Suzanne Collins

The Hunger Games is a series of young adult dystopian novels written by American author Suzanne Collins. The first three novels are part of a trilogy following teenage protagonist Katniss Everdeen, and the fourth book is a prequel set 64 years before the original.

Nathan Kahane is an American film producer known for being the co-founder of Mandate Pictures and Good Universe with Joe Drake.

<i>The Hunger Games: Mockingjay – Part 1</i> 2014 American dystopian action film by Francis Lawrence

The Hunger Games: Mockingjay – Part 1 is a 2014 American dystopian science fiction war film directed by Francis Lawrence from a screenplay by Peter Craig and Danny Strong, based on the 2010 novel Mockingjay by Suzanne Collins. The sequel to The Hunger Games: Catching Fire (2013), it is the third installment in The Hunger Games film series. It stars Jennifer Lawrence, Josh Hutcherson, Liam Hemsworth, Woody Harrelson, Elizabeth Banks, Julianne Moore, Philip Seymour Hoffman, Jeffrey Wright, Stanley Tucci, and Donald Sutherland. In the film, Katniss Everdeen (Lawrence) joins Alma Coin (Moore), the renegade leader of the underground District 13, in a mass rebellion against the Capitol.

<i>The Hunger Games: Mockingjay – Part 2</i> 2015 film by Francis Lawrence

The Hunger Games: Mockingjay – Part 2 is a 2015 American dystopian science fiction war film directed by Francis Lawrence from a screenplay by Peter Craig and Danny Strong, based on the 2010 novel Mockingjay by Suzanne Collins. The sequel to The Hunger Games: Mockingjay – Part 1 (2014), it is the fourth and final main instalment in The Hunger Games film series. It stars Jennifer Lawrence, Josh Hutcherson, Liam Hemsworth, Woody Harrelson, Elizabeth Banks, Julianne Moore, Philip Seymour Hoffman, Jeffrey Wright, Stanley Tucci, and Donald Sutherland. In the film, Katniss Everdeen (Lawrence) leads a team of rebels to Panem to liberate it from the tyrannical leadership of Coriolanus Snow (Sutherland). This marks Hoffman’s final film appearance prior to his death.

<i>The Hunger Games</i> (film series) Series of films based on the novel series

The Hunger Games film series is composed of science fiction dystopian adventure films, based on The Hunger Games trilogy of novels by American author Suzanne Collins. The films are distributed by Lionsgate and produced by Nina Jacobson and Jon Kilik. The series feature an ensemble cast including Jennifer Lawrence as Katniss Everdeen, Josh Hutcherson as Peeta Mellark, Liam Hemsworth as Gale Hawthorne, Woody Harrelson as Haymitch Abernathy, Elizabeth Banks as Effie Trinket, Stanley Tucci as Caesar Flickerman, and Donald Sutherland as President Snow.

<i>Gods of Egypt</i> (film) 2016 film directed by Alex Proyas

Gods of Egypt is a 2016 fantasy action film directed by Alex Proyas based on a fantastical version of ancient Egyptian deities. It stars Nikolaj Coster-Waldau, Brenton Thwaites, Chadwick Boseman, Élodie Yung, Courtney Eaton, Rufus Sewell, Gerard Butler, and Geoffrey Rush. The film follows the Egyptian god Horus, who partners with a mortal Egyptian thief, on a quest to rescue his love and to save the world from Set.

Lionsgate Premiere is the speciality film division of entertainment company Lionsgate Films that specializes in direct-to-video and direct-to-video on demand.

<i>Stronger</i> (film) 2017 film directed by David Gordon Green

Stronger is a 2017 American biographical drama film directed by David Gordon Green and written by John Pollono, based on the memoir of the same name by Jeff Bauman and Bret Witter. It follows Bauman, who loses his legs in the Boston Marathon bombings and must adjust to his new life. It stars Jake Gyllenhaal as Bauman, with Tatiana Maslany, Miranda Richardson, Carlos Sanz, and Clancy Brown in supporting roles.

<i>Bleeding Steel</i> 2017 film by Leo Zhang

Bleeding Steel is a 2017 Chinese science fiction cyberpunk action film directed and written by Leo Zhang and stars Jackie Chan.

<i>Gotti</i> (2018 film) 2018 film by Kevin Connolly

Gotti is a 2018 American biographical crime film about New York City mobster John Gotti, directed by Kevin Connolly and written by Lem Dobbs and Leo Rossi. It stars John Travolta as Gotti, alongside his real-life wife Kelly Preston as Gotti's wife Victoria in her penultimate film.

<i>Film Stars Dont Die in Liverpool</i> 2017 biographical romantic drama film by Paul McGuigan

Film Stars Don't Die in Liverpool is a 2017 biographical romantic drama film directed by Paul McGuigan and starring Annette Bening and Jamie Bell, with a cast that includes Vanessa Redgrave and Julie Walters. It is based on the memoir of the same name by Peter Turner, which tells of his relationship with Academy Award-winning American actress Gloria Grahame in 1970s Liverpool and, some years later, her death from stomach cancer.

<i>BPM (Beats per Minute)</i> 2017 film

BPM (Beats per Minute), also known as 120 BPM (Beats per Minute), (French: 120 battements par minute) is a 2017 French drama film directed by Robin Campillo and starring Nahuel Pérez Biscayart, Arnaud Valois and Adèle Haenel. The film is about the AIDS activism of ACT UP Paris in 1990s France. Campillo and co-screenwriter Philippe Mangeot drew on their personal experiences with ACT UP in developing the story.

<i>Hotel Artemis</i> 2018 film by Drew Pearce

Hotel Artemis is a 2018 film written and directed by Drew Pearce, in his feature film directorial debut. It stars Jodie Foster, Sterling K. Brown, Sofia Boutella, Jeff Goldblum, Charlie Day, Brian Tyree Henry, Jenny Slate, Dave Bautista, and Zachary Quinto. The plot follows Jean Thomas, a nurse who runs a secret hospital for criminals in futuristic Los Angeles. It was released in the United States on June 8, 2018. The film received mixed reviews from critics, who praised its visual style, intriguing screenplay and acting but found the execution poor. It was a box office bomb, only grossing $13 million against a budget of $15 million.

FTX Games is an American video game publisher based in San Diego. Originally founded as Funtactix in 2006, the company was acquired by Playtech in March 2016 and was rebranded as FTX Games. In July 2020, FTX Games was acquired by Tilting Point Media.

<i>The Hunger Games: The Ballad of Songbirds & Snakes</i> Upcoming film directed by Francis Lawrence

The Hunger Games: The Ballad of Songbirds & Snakes is an upcoming American dystopian science fiction action film directed by Francis Lawrence from a screenplay by Michael Lesslie and Michael Arndt. It is based on the 2020 novel The Ballad of Songbirds and Snakes by Suzanne Collins, serves as a prequel to The Hunger Games (2012), and is the fifth installment in The Hunger Games film series. The film stars Tom Blyth, Rachel Zegler, Peter Dinklage, Hunter Schafer, Josh Andrés Rivera, Jason Schwartzman, and Viola Davis. Set 64 years before the events of the first film, its plot follows a young Coriolanus Snow and the events that eventually lead him on the path to becoming the tyrannical leader of Panem, including his relationship with the Hunger Games tribute Lucy Gray Baird during the year of the 10th Hunger Games.


  1. "Tyler Perry Teams With Tim Palen To Launch New Production Company". RTT News. SyndiGate Media, Inc. 5 September 2019.
  2. 1 2 3 Feldburg, Isaac (3 September 2019). "Tyler Perry Teams With Tim Palen For New Production Company". Fortune. Fortune Media IP Limited.
  3. 1 2 Friend, Tad (12 January 2009). "The Cobra". The New Yorker. Retrieved 31 January 2021.
  4. 1 2 3 Burr, Paula. "Guts: Author Tim Palen Spills 'Em All". Bloody Disgusting. Archived from the original on 21 October 2009. Retrieved 8 December 2020.
  5. 1 2 Barnes, Brooks (23 November 2014). "With 'Hunger Games' Campaigns, Lionsgate Punches Above Its Weight". The New York Times. Retrieved 8 December 2020.
  6. Farley, Mary Ann (13 October 1995). "Columbia improves the art of sleeve design". Video Business. Vol. 15, no. 40. Reed Business Information, Inc. (US).
  7. Traiman, Steve (27 June 1998). "Studios Retool Web Sites For Video Sales". Billboard. Vol. 110, no. 26. Prometheus Global Media LLC.
  8. "Destination ads Palen and Stardom". Hollywood Reporter. Vol. 358, no. 32. 13 July 1999.
  9. "Executive Turntable". Billboard. Vol. 111, no. 31. Prometheus Global Media LLC. 31 July 1999.
  10. Marshall, Jasmine (9 July 1999). "On the move". ADWEEK Western Edition. Vol. 49, no. 29. Adweek, LLC.
  11. 1 2 Finnigan, David (19 June 2000). "DIS, WB unlock Key Art wins". Hollywood Reporter. Vol. 363, no. 28.
  12. 1 2 3 "Lions gate Films has named Tim Palen vp theatrical marketing". Hollywood Reporter. Vol. 37, no. 12. Prometheus Global Media, LLC. 7 December 2001.
  13. "New posts". Film Journal International. Vol. 371, no. 1. Prometheus Global Media, LLC. January 2002.
  14. 1 2 3 Tapley, Kristopher (31 January 2017). "Lionsgate way out front in Oscar Race: 'La La Land' and three more of the studio's films share more than two dozen nominations". Variety. Vol. 334, no. 17. Penske Business Media, LLC.
  15. 1 2 Dunkley, Cathy (11 November 2004). "Lions Gate ups promos exec". Daily Variety. Vol. 285, no. 30. Penske Business Media, LLC.
  16. Fernandez, Jay A. (17 October 2008). "Bleeding the fifth: what the horror industry can learn from the 'Saw' franchise". Hollywood reporter. Vol. 406, no. 50. Prometheus Global media, LLC.
  17. "Lionsgate Ups Palen, Greenberg in Marketing Department". Promo. Access Intelligence, LLC. 9 February 2006.
  18. Kilday, Gregg (8 February 2006). "Lionsgate boosts film duo: Palen, Greenberg tapped co-chiefs". Hollywood Reporter. Vol. 393, no. 3. Prometheus Global media, LLC.
  19. McNary, Dave (7 December 2010). "Exec exits Lionsgate". Daily Variety. Vol. 309, no. 45. Penske Business Media, LLC. p. 30.
  20. "Lionsgate, summit merge marketing". Variety. Vol. 323, no. 12. Penske Business Media, LLC. 22 April 2014.
  21. McClintock, Pamela (16 May 2014). "Rob Friedman & Patrick Wachsberger: the Lionsgate veterans on whether Divergent's $250 million is enough, Cannes memories and Johnny Depp's future after three flops". Hollywood Reporter. Vol. 420, no. 17. Prometheus Global Media, LLC.
  22. 1 2 Barnes, Brooks (18 March 2012). "How 'Hunger Games' Built Up Must-See Fever". The New York Times.
  23. "Lionsgate". Hollywood Reporter. Vol. 421, no. 22. Prometheus Global Meia, LLC. 3 July 2015.
  24. McNary, Dave (23 June 2015). "Lionsgate Promotes Tim Palen to Shepherd Post-Hunger Games Franchises". Variety.com. Archived from the original on 9 January 2021. Retrieved 9 January 2021.
  25. Cohen, David (13 May 2002). "Mini's marketing machine maximizes buzz (Lions Gate at 5)". Variety. Vol. 386, no. 13. Penske Business Media, LLC. p. S68.
  26. 1 2 McClintock, Pamela (13 November 2015). "Chief Brand Officer and President of Worldwide Marketing, Lionsgate: Tim Palen: the Hunger Games' marketing guru on creating franchises, using real blood on posters, Jennifer Lawrence's pay and when to put ads on porn sites". Hollywood Reporter. Vol. 421, no. 37. Prometheus Global Media LLC.
  27. Klara, Robert (17 April 2006). "Marketers of the next generation". Brandweek. Vol. 47, no. 16. Adweek, LLC.
  28. 1 2 Barnes, Brooks (24 September 2017). "Movie's Ads protest Rules Restricting Gay Men From Donating Blood". The New York Times. Retrieved 9 December 2020.
  29. 1 2 Bing, Jonathan (24 October 2005). "Cutting-edge tactics power 'Saw II' campaign". Daily Variety. Vol. 289, no. 10. Penske Business Media, LLC.
  30. Stanley, T.L. (16 October 2006). "Lionsgate spills blood to push horror flick; TREND SPOTTING: Studio sways actor to put some of himself into 'SawIII' ads". Advertising Age. Vol. 77, no. 42. Crain Communications, LLC.
  31. Goldstein, Patrick (5 June 2007). "Those 'Hostel' ads test the squirm factor". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 31 January 2021.
  32. Goldstein (31 October 2005). "Lionsgate tres shriek; with its latest, 'Saw II,' the risk-taking studio is finding itself the object of envy, admiration". Los Angeles Times. p. E.1.
  33. 1 2 Kilday, Gregg (28 April 2005). "'Saw' Sees 2 Key Art nods: Incredibles also a double winner". Hollywood Reporter. Vol. 388, no. 46. Prometheus Global Media, LLC.
  34. Wasserman, Todd (30 Jan 2006). "Lions Gate juggles Oscar, Hostel, and Starbucks". Brandweek. Vol. 47, no. 5. Adweek, LLC.
  35. Vlessing, Etan (26 October 2010). "A new kind of key art: Lionsgate markets Perry's 'Girls' with portraits". Hollywood Reporter. Vol. 416, no. 48. Prometheus Global Media, LLC. p. 4.
  36. Langston-Moore, Michael (25 October 2010). "Janet Jackson talks 'For Colored Girls,' Austin Brown on 'Good Morning America". Entertainment Examiner (USA).
  37. Savage, Sophie (18 October 2010). "For Colored Girls Living Gallery Portraits". IndieWire. Penske Business Media, LLC. Retrieved 15 December 2020.
  38. Klara, Robert (29 October 2012). "Brand Genius Awards". Adweek. No. (Vol. 53, Issue 38). Adweek, L.L.C. p. 32.
  39. Graser, Marc (29 October 2013). "Man on 'Fire': Lionsgate marketing chief Tim Palen has drawn fans into a complementary world alongside 'Hunger Games' universe". Variety. Vol. 321, no. 17. Penske Business Media LLC.
  40. McNary, David (22 January 2014). "For Lionsgate, a 'Hunger' that's growing stronger: the franchise's two 'Mockingjay' films aim to surpass the impressive returns of the first pair of pics". Variety. Vol. 322, no. 14. Penske Business Media, LLC. p. 22.
  41. "Tyler Perry Teams With Tim Palen to Launch New Production Company". RTT News. SyndiGate Media, Inc. 5 September 2019.
  42. Saperstein, Pat (6 August 2007). "Juicy read". Variety. Vol. 407, no. 11. Penske Business Media, LLC. p. 6.
  43. Buchanan, Kyle (19 July 2011). "See Portraits of Tom Hardy and Joel Edgerton in MMA Fighting Shape in The Men of Warrior". Vulture.com. Vox Media LLC. Archived from the original on 6 January 2021. Retrieved 6 January 2021.
  44. "Exclusive Print: The Sisters Portrait, Featuring Katniss and Prim". Vanityfair.com. Conde Naste Entertainment. 12 May 2015. Archived from the original on 6 January 2021. Retrieved 6 January 2021.
  45. "Poster". Clio. Clio Awards, LLC. 15 May 2012. Retrieved 8 December 2020.
  46. "Social Media". Clio. Clio Awards, LLC. 15 May 2012. Retrieved 8 December 2020.
  47. "Monster". Clio. Clio Awards, LLC. 28 September 2016. Retrieved 8 December 2020.
  48. "Symphony of Violence". Clio. Clio Awards, LLC. 27 September 2017. Retrieved 8 December 2020.