As in years past, many companies have shared their Super Bowl ads in advance of the game. Here are all the ads you can expect to see on air Sunday night that are most worth watching.
Alexa is transformed into Michael B. Jordan in this woman’s imagination, much to the chagrin of her poor, shlubby boyfriend.
The team at UberEats got Mike Myers and Dana Carvey to resurrect their “Wayne’s World” characters. Party time! Excellent!
Will Ferrell realizes Norway leads the United States in electric vehicle adoption and attempts to take on the Nordic country with the help of Kenan Thompson and Awkwafina.
This quirky Tide ad imagines Jason Alexander, who famously played George Costanza on “Seinfeld,” plastered on the front of some kid’s hoodie.
Ashton Kutcher accuses Mila Kunis of stealing the Cheetos Crunch Pop Mix, and Shaggy revives his 2000 smash hit.
Bud Light Seltzer Lemonade
Bud Light makes a foray into the “2020 was the worst” ad genre with this literal take on the idiom, “When life gives you lemons.”
The website building company enlisted Dolly Parton to update her signature song “9 to 5” with the help of Oscar-winning director Damien Chazelle in this joyously frenetic ad.
Ford goes for a topical ad urging America to “finish strong.”
Scotts & Miracle-Gro
The lawn and garden brands got John Travolta to attempt to make a TikTok video with his daughter while dancing in their backyard. Generation gap hilarity ensues.
This sweet (some would argue saccharine) ad, soundtracked by A Tribe Called Quest, features sporting greats like Serena Williams and Alex Morgan, although it might leave you wondering what it’s promoting.
Astronauts may have pulled off a successful space landing, but nobody is paying attention because flavor stacking is all the rage in Pringle’s new ad.
Lenny Kravitz provides some star wattage to this short but sweet Stella Artois ad encouraging everyone to live their lives to the fullest.
This is the “Tenet” sequel nobody asked for.
Some kid asks whether a burrito can change the world, but many viewers will probably empathize more with his cynical sister.
The online car buying site Vroom wants you to feel like buying a car from a dealer is akin to James Bond villain torture.