It is 19 years since Rupert Murdoch's News International pulled the plug on Today. Yet its role in helping free national newspapers from unions and their Luddite grip, and making them attractive to new advertisers, has cemented its legacy.
Peterhouse, the University of Cambridge's oldest college, is probably better known for its famous graduates - Michael Portillo and Sam Mendes among them - than as a venue for bringing adland and its critics together.
Roland, famously described as the first rat to join a sinking ship - the ill-fated TV-am - rather than fleeing it, may never lose his reputation as the godfather of dumbed-down television.
It's a safe bet that in a dark and dusty corner of a few creative departments and design studios, there lurks a tin of Cow Gum.
The "loadsamoney" culture that pervaded adland from the 60s to the 80s - and its sometimes tragic repercussions - symbolically came together when "the Seymour" entered the industry's lexicography.
The 1959 TV campaign for Strand cigarettes seemed to have everything going for it. Not only was it innovative, stylish and intriguing, but it also had a soundtrack people still hum. What's more, it had a central character - the Strand man - that everybody was talking about. It was viral marketing at its best.
For almost three decades, no sound was more synonymous with an agency creative department at work than the squeaking of its Magic Markers.
On 9 March 1984, Campaign splashed with a story that had the industry aghast. So incendiary were its contents that the reporter who wrote it pleaded not to be given a byline.
Five is to show a three-part series charting the history of British advertising and how it has reflected and led social change.
Hoover's 1992 free-flights offer seemed to defy the laws of marketing gravity.
Henry John Heinz revolutionised the advertising and marketing of mass-produced food.
With the benefit of almost 40 years' worth of hindsight, it's easy to identify Ted Turner's 1976 purchase of the Atlanta Braves baseball team as revolutionising the way people would watch TV. And the way advertisers would use it.
How would you describe the colour red to a blind person or - in as few words as possible - what snow is like to somebody who has never seen it?
Modern-day product placement began when an abandoned and famished space-traveller called ET was coaxed out of a wood and into the home of a young boy by his trail of sweets.
Most adlanders would regard creative hotshops as a relatively modern phenomenon.
The organisers of the 1984 Olympic Games in Los Angeles were delighted that their event was to be the first of its kind to be funded entirely privately.
Advertising jingles have their origins in the rhyming cries of 15th- and 16th-century street vendors, some of which live on in nursery rhymes such as Hot Cross Buns and Molly Malone's cry of "cockles and mussels, alive, alive oh".
Campaign Manager £28-35k Direct Recruitment, London (Central), London (Greater)
Creative Design Manager £35k-£40k per annum + benefits McKay Williamson, London (West), London (Greater)
Flame Artist - Visual Effects Negotiable Sky, London