There’s just something about the brands we connect with. We have an affinity with them that’s hard to put your finger on. It’s as if we know them. In some cases, it’s as if we love them.
What is it that attracts us to these brands? Why do we welcome them into our family or show loyalty towards them?
Is it awesome Ad copy, amazing brand identity design or some kind of trickery?
The answer? Brand Archetypes.
In this article, we’re going to show you how you can use them to hack the mind of your audience to create enduring connections.
For now, here is a snapshot of the 12 Jungian Archetypes we’ll be diving into.
Almost All Emotive Brands Build Their Personality Around A Similar Framework
Although all brands are businesses that we have a transactional relationship with (they give you something in exchange for your money), for some brands, we feel connection, loyalty and in some cases love.
The most loved brands connect with their audience on a deeper level than most brands. According to Netbase, Lego is the third most loved brand in Europe with 280,314 expressions of love towards it back in 2017. Business Insider’s article dives into the full list of 21.
No doubt you will have some fond memories of at least one or two of them.
Maybe you’re attached to your Macbook, your Air Max or your Heinz Baked beans.
It’s probably none of those things but I’ll bet you my last tin of beans you have a connection with a brand where the alternative just won’t cut it.
Almost all brands that you feel such a bond with are built with a solid alignment to an archetype, which are grounded in decades of psychological research and have their roots in Greek Mythology.
Psychologist Carl Jung who coined the term in the early 20th century was in good company. Though Carl and Sigmund fell out later on.
Download The Brand Archetype Framework Checklist
Brands that make emotional connections with their audience have personality built on an archetypal framework. Follow these four steps to help your brand find out who it is.
This Basic Human Emotion Gave Birth To The Archetype
We all have basic human desires. We aren’t taught to want or need them. We just do.
They are instinctive and primitive. I’m sure you can relate.
Here are the basic human desires that each match with a specific archetype;
LIBERATION > THE OUTLAW
POWER > THE MAGICIAN
MASTERY > THE HERO
INTIMACY > THE LOVER
ENJOYMENT > THE JESTER
BELONGING > THE EVERYMAN
SERVICE > THE CAREGIVER
CONTROL > THE RULER
INNOVATION > THE CREATOR
SAFETY > THE INNOCENT
UNDERSTANDING > THE SAGE
FREEDOM > THE EXPLORER
Your heart rate will increase for some more than others.
As we are all different, our desires are different. My core desire might be Innovation, while yours might be Freedom or Mastery.
When we consider that certain behaviours or personalities increase certain desires, we can understand why some personalities appeal to us more than others.
Enter Archetypes – The Masters At Evoking The Required Desire
Archetypes are the personification of these behaviours and provide a roadmap that enables you to more accurately appeal to a given desire with a specific personality.
There are two primary reasons you would want to align your brand with an archetype.
- Connection: Most brands today are in the coalface competing on features, benefits and price. If you don’t want your brand to become a commodity, you will need to make a deeper connection with your audience.
- Differentiation: When it comes to standing out in a crowd, differentiation strategies seem well worn, with latecomers to the party left with little to work with. Personalities, on the other hand, have infinite possibilities. They’re not only unique but can be extremely memorable.
This Is Why They Are So Unbelievably Effective
Through the use of story, art, religion, myths, Archetypes characterise universal patterns of behaviour that we all instinctively understand.
When you dive into these archetypes and the behaviour traits of each, you will probably recognise yourself, your family and your friends.
Whether it’s your funny uncle acting like The Jester at your grans birthday or your anti-establishment friend dropping conspiracy theories in the pub as The Outlaw, you will see these archetypal personalities time and again.
Although the behaviours of your uncle and friend are familiar through experience, the behaviour or archetypes whom you don’t have experience with will also be recognisable.
Why? Because they are pre-programmed into your subconscious.
We don’t immediately think of an archetype character when we see the behaviour but it is an instinctive understanding and it feels familiar.
Because the understanding of these archetypes is instinctive, we are able to connect with (or avoid) others very quickly when we experience them.
Because this recognition is pre-programmed into our brains, they are an extremely useful tool when defining the position of your brand and the personality traits that will resonate with your intended audience.
I mean, I don’t like using superlatives but as the headline reads, it’s like a hack into the mind of your audience.
Seriously, any brand that wants more than transactional relationships with their audience, need to work with archetypes. It’s a no-brainer.
Archetypes Have Been Around How Long?
Now I don’t want this article to be a historical field guide, but their history shows they’re not some fad.
Archetypes are as old as the art of storytelling itself.
Plato, (The Greek philosopher) who was knocking about in Athens in 348 B.C. explored the idea of archetypes when he spoke of “forms of intuition” as the templates of intuitive understanding.
Swiss Psychiatrist Carl Jung coined the term “Archetypes” in the context of personality. He said we all have a “collective unconscious” that channel experiences and emotions, resulting in typical patterns of behaviour.
In other words, we are born with the same instincts and unconscious understanding of behavioural patterns and we recognise them when we see them.
In their 2001 book “The Hero and the Outlaw: Building Extraordinary Brands Through the Power of Archetypes” Margaret Mark and Carol S. Pearson state that; “Archetypes are the heartbeat of a brand because they convey a meaning that makes customers relate to a product as if it actually were alive in some way, they have a relationship with it and care about it.”
There’s A 95% Probability You’ve Been Seduced By An Archetype
As you can see, archetypes aren’t some pie-in-the-sky growth-hack. They’re legit with actual science to back them up.
We know that we have emotional connections to some brands despite the fact that our relationship is based on a transaction.
We also know that the reason we feel this way is based on the way these brands communicate with us and they do that by leveraging the science of archetypes.
You definitely don’t hear the term “Archetype” every day; yet they have likely influenced what’s sitting in your pocket, your gym bag or even your driveway.
According to Harvard Professor Gerald Zaltman; a whopping 95% of our purchasing decisions are made in the subconscious mind. This means that brands with a strong archetypal personality that connects on an emotional level with their audience, have a massive advantage over their competition.
My Name is Maximus Decimus Meridius … And I’m an Archetype!
As you’ll see when we uncover the 12 Jungian Archetypes, each one is very familiar. As we covered already, this is partly to do with your intuition and partly to do with experience, culture and storytelling.
You see, long before branding and marketing experts got their mitts on archetypes, storytellers and filmmakers had been writing and creating some of the worlds most loved books and films with archetypal characters.
Here are a few examples.
The exploits of Indiana Jones as The Explorer.
The guiding wisdom of Yoda as The Sage in Star Wars.
The rising from the ashes conquest of Maximus as The Hero in Gladiator.
All of these much-loved characters are built on archetypal foundations, as the storytellers knew about your intuitive instinct to connect with them quickly.
They are brought to life through story, where their personality can work to evoke an emotion within you, which allows you to form a connection with the character.
This is why you’re at the edge of your seat when Indy is in danger or why wish you had Yoda about to ask him some questions or why you celebrate Maximus’ bloody victory.
Traits or Personality? This is Where Less Experienced Brands Get It Wrong
If you don’t want to be just another business in the market competing on price, benefits and features, then you will need to connect with your audience on a deeper level.
Your brand needs a real personality with a tone of voice.
Less experienced brands may pick a couple of traits that they think their audience will relate to. But archetypes are fully formed personalities with an outlook on life, an opinion on the world and firm beliefs that allow brands to connect as though they were human.
In other words, if you want your audience to know who you are as a brand, your brand needs to know who it is.
Aligning your brand as tightly as possible to a single archetype will allow your brand personality feel all the more familiar to your audience and allow you to communicate with the consistency and humanity of a real person.
If You Want To Be Appeal To Everyone, Then Know This…
As the old adage goes “If you try to please everyone, you’ll end up pleasing no one”. Great brands are focussed.
You may be tempted to take traits from multiple archetypes to express your brand’s individualism but understand the consequences of a “confused brand”.
Referenced in the book “The Hero and The Outlaw” an analysis uncovered that brands with “tightly defined” archetypal identities rose in value by 97% more over six years than “confused brands” or brands with characteristics from many different archetypes.
Hang On…Who is the Archetype? My Customer or my Brand?
As archetypes represent all personalities then they are both your customer and your brand.
The trick is to identify your customer’s personality, then align your brand with the archetype that would most appeal to a desire within your customer (They are often the same but not always).
For example; your audience might be “The Everyman” but you want your brand to appeal to “The Explorer” within them. In This case your brand should be more aligned with “The Explorer” Archetype and use personality and communication to evoke their desire to explore.
We’ll dive into some more strategy a little further down.
Here Are The 12 Archetypes [+ Infographic]
Ok, but I hate to disappoint you because you already know them. (Get it? Archetypes…? Unconcious Understa… nevermind).
Here are the infographics in full if you’d like to save them.
Embed Infographic (Top Section)
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The Outlaw Archetype
The Outlaw Personality
The Outlaw has a desire for revolution partly to change the world for the better and partly for the anarchy involved. They have a disdain for rules, regulation and conformity that would remove any form of their freedom of choice (or anyone else’s). They are good at the core but anger is part of their motivation, which can become the dominant force. Without a fight, they are lost.
The Outlaw Connection Strategy
To appeal to an outlaw you need to prove to them first that you see the world as they do. Status Quo and Conformity are the common enemy and showing disdain for either will go a long way to resonating. Encouraging, facilitating or empowering revolution on the other hand, will make you an instant family (or gang) member. Formal communication should be avoided and your language and tone should be laced with grit and attitude.
The Outlaw Industries And Categories
The Outlaw Brand In Action – Harley Davidson
The Magician Archetype
The Magician Personality
The Magician strives to make dreams come true through somewhat mystical ways. They have the ability to take people on a journey of transformation through the experience of a magical moment. They believe that we are limited only by imagination and defy the common belief of the laws of reality to lead us to a better future. Magicians have a thirst for knowledge though they don’t willingly share it, rather they use it to show their vision.
The Magician Connection Strategy
The Magician archetype rarely fits a buyer persona but appeals to different personas with their ability to transform. Brands that provide a product or service that take their customers on a transformational journey (Lost to found, Insecurity to security, Worn out to refreshed), could well consider the Magician Archetype as the personality to connect with their audience.
The Magician Industries And Categories
Relaxation / Well-Being
The Magician Brand In Action – Disney
The Hero Archetype
The Hero Personality
The Hero’s main motivation is to prove their worth through courage and determination.
They work hard in order to have the skills they deem requirements and take pride that their work rate sets them apart from the rest.
They need to meet challenges head-on and carry defeats or failures until they are corrected.
The Hero wants to save the day to prove their worth to themselves but also so the world knows of their ability.
The Hero Connection Strategy
To appeal to a hero you should inspire them and make them feel empowered to succeed and achieve.
They see themselves as upstanding citizens and the bully’s nemesis and they stand up for what’s right.
Hero’s want to rise to their ambitions and brands that can acknowledge those ambitions and encourage the challenge will connect with them.
A Hero wants to be inspired by the possibility to achieve and gratification that comes with it.
The Hero Industries And Categories
Outdoor / Tactical Equipment
Emergency Trade Services (Plumbing, Electricity, Locksmiths, Mechanic)
The Hero Brand In Action – Nike
The Lover Archetype
The Lover Personality
The lover desires to be desired. The experience of Intimacy, closeness and sensual pleasure are what the lover seeks and will use the means they have to achieve it. They are motivated to become more physically and emotionally appealing to increase their capacity to attract others.
They fear being unnoticed, unloved and unwanted and because their passionate desires cloud their judgement, they can easily be misled. Even when Lovers achieve all their desires, they are still fearful of loss.
The Lover Connection Strategy
To appeal to a Lover you need to make them feel attractive or stir their passionate desires for connection and intimacy. Because of their attraction to sensory pleasure, communication and messaging should use sensual language and tone. Imagery and tone of voice are especially important for The Lover archetype.
Brands appealing to Lover personalities can leverage their audiences desire for sensual pleasure through sight, sound, smell or touch. The colour red is especially appealing to The Lover.
The Lover Industries And Categories
The Lover Brand In Action – Alfa Romeo
The Jester Archetype
The Jester Personality
The Jester is all about having fun and living life in the moment. They not only love having fun themselves, they see it as their duty to be a ray of sunshine in everyone’s life around them.
They are optimists and can’t be kept down long due to their ability to see the good in every situation. Jesters are young at heart and continue their child-like nature long after their friends have grown up and become serious.
The Jester Connection Strategy
Like Magicians, Jesters are rarely a buyer persona but can be a perfect archetype for brands in the business of entertaining or wanting to associate themselves with good times.
Regardless of archetype and personality, everyone likes to laugh and provided the context and the timing is right, the Jester personality can be a memorable and loving point of differentiation.
As the Jester Archetype your brand should highlight the light-hearted and positive side of life with a playful and entertaining spirit. Brands that are able to connect with their audience through happiness and laughter can become much-loved brands.
The Jester Industries And Categories
Beer / Larger
The Jester Brand In Action – Dollar Shave Club
The Everyman Archetype
The Everyman Personality
The Everyman above all wants simply to belong. They tend to blend into society as ‘everybody” and don’t like to stand out in the crowd. They’re friendly and easy to talk without being overly funny or overly rude or overly loud.
They lend their trust easily though they fear being rejected. They are relatively positive and strive to fit into the group. They tend to have a liking for most things without being overly passionate about one. The Everyman can be quite liked but can also be easily forgotten.
The Everyman Connection Strategy
To appeal to an Everyman you need to make them feel a sense of belonging. Brands that revolve around everyday activities might use this archetype with the message that it’s ok to be normal.
Home or family life brands fit this archetype perfectly while elitist positioning or “we’re better” messaging would be a turn-off. Appealing to an Everyman requires honest, humble, friendly and down to earth communication that doesn’t exclude.
The Everyman Industries And Categories
Home / Family Life
Automobile (Family / Everyday)
The Everyman Brand In Action – The Gap
The Caregiver Archetype
The Caregiver Personality
The Caregiver is a selfless personality who is driven by the desire to protect and care for others, especially those in need. They are often maternity figures and take those who are in need of care, under their wing until they are stronger to take care of themselves.
This personality is personified perfectly by the nursing profession and though they like their effort to be recognised don’t like being patronised. Caregivers are not just reactive, they are also preventative and tend to be in and around an event of harm, before or after.
The Caregiver Connection Strategy
The Caregiver archetype is a perfect fit for brands that help those in need. The people such brands help are often vulnerable and sensitive and require a soft touch. Warm, thoughtful, generous and motherly approach offers a feeling of safety that will appeal to their needs.
A Caregiver brands aim is to make their customers feel secure, protected and cared for. Caregiver brands may need to appeal to wider audiences as they often require external input in order provide care for those in need. In such a case, educational and conscience evoking messages may be the key.
The Caregiver Industries And Categories
Health & Aged Care
The Caregiver Brand In Action – Unicef
The Ruler Archetype
The Ruler Personality
The Ruler desires control above all else and is a dominant personality. They are authoritative in their communication and in their actions and carry a sense of intimidation. Their goal is for prosperity and success and for that prosperity to trickle down to those that are loyal to his rule. They are confident, responsible and in control of their lives and expect the same from others. Rulers see themselves at the top of the food chain and aggressively defend that position.
The Ruler Connection Strategy
To appeal to a Ruler you must re-affirm their sense of power, control and respect. Rulers want to feel a sense of superiority. That they are part of an exclusive V.I.P. club. Appealing to the masses will not get the Rulers attention and would more likely turn them off. Ruler brands must provide their customers with a sense re-affirmation that they are at the top of the ladder of success and are part of an exclusive club.
The Ruler Industries And Categories
Formal Wear Apparel
(Any Brands Providing Luxury or High Quality)
The Ruler Brand In Action – Mercedes-Benz
The Creator Archetype
The Creator Personality
The Creator has a desire to create something new and exceptional, that wasn’t previously there, and has enduring value. They need to express themselves with their individual talent and strive to bring their vision to life through that expression. Creators believe that if you imagine it, it can be created but are often stifled by their own desire for perfection.
The Creator Connection Strategy
To appeal to a creator you must celebrate the creative process while inspiring self-expression. Brands that provide the means or tools to express themselves creatively with freedom of choices would be well positioned with the Creator Archetype. Their communication should stir the desire for the creative process and inspire their customers to express their nature to the best of their ability. Creator brands leverage their audiences’ imagination and their desire to create and innovate.
The Creator Industries And Categories
The Creator Brand In Action – Lego
The Innocent Archetype
The Innocent Personality
The innocent is a positive personality with an optimistic outlook on life. They crave safety but ultimately, they want themselves and everyone else to be happy.
They are honest and pure and have no ill-will towards anybody. They don’t hold grudges and believe everyone has the divine right to be who they truly are.
They see beauty in everyone and have a knack to see inner beauty that others don’t.
The Innocent Connection Strategy
To appeal to an innocent, you need to earn their trust with simple, honest and most importantly, positive communication. Negative or guilt based communication is a complete turnoff. They need to associate your brand with safety and will feel a connection when their inner beauty is recognised.
The Innocent Industries And Categories
Beauty & Skin Products
(Anything you put in or on the body)
The Innocent Brand In Action – Dove
The Sage Archetype
The Sage Personality
The Sage is a seeker of truth, knowledge and wisdom. Their drive comes from the desire to not only understand the world, but to then share that understanding with others. They are life-long learners and enjoy expressing their knowledge with philosophical conversations. They are more likely to pass on their wisdom to someone who can use it to change the world, rather than change the world with it themselves.
The Sage Connection Strategy
To appeal to a sage you need to pay homage to their intelligence as you communicate. Higher level vocabulary with layered or philosophical meaning will be acknowledged and appreciated while over simplified or dumbed down messages will not. They expect factual and well-researched information, which should be watertight to avoid challenges.
The Sage Industries And Categories
Media and News Networks
Schools and Universities
Search Engines (Google, Bing)
The Sage Brand In Action – Google
The Explorer Archetype
The Explorer Personality
The explorer has a palpable inner drive to push themselves outside their comfort and conformity of everyday life; into the rugged environment they feel at home in. They are brave, adventurous and love a challenge. The challenges are more about understanding themselves more than proving to others and they are on an everlasting journey of discovery.
The Explorer Connection Strategy
To appeal to an explorer, you need to challenge them. Challenging the confines of modern life will also allow you to resonate with them quickly. You should promote the outdoors and the unknown as the land of the free and challenge them to explore it, with your brand of course. Modern society is the common enemy in which many explorers live. A stand against such conforms can go a long way to resonating with the explorer and evoking their desires.
The Explorer Industries And Categories
Automotive (SUV Category)
The Explorer Brand In Action – The North Face
Archetype Branding is Chess, Not Checkers… A Differentiation Strategy Is Key
Without a doubt, you recognise these archetypes or more specifically their personalities. But how do you choose which one to apply to your brand?
Your industry will often have a typical personality that your audience would expect. The healthcare sector would be The Caregiver as an example.
Although differentiation is key to a strategic brand (here are 10 ways to differentiate), communication to would-be healthcare customers, as an Outlaw or a Jester wouldn’t go down well would it?
This is where the Archetypal Mix comes in.
You need a core archetype that will represent a minimum of 70% of your brand personality (any less, your personality will be confusing and you’ll struggle to connect with your audience through familiarity).
The other 30% is your influencer archetype, which is left to spend on differentiation. But don’t let this 30% burn a hole in your pocket. Use it when you must and spend it wisely.
Your core archetype may need to be aligned with your industry archetype (depending on your sector). If so, you need to get creative with your remaining 30%.
If you can go against the grain of your industry with your core archetype (eg. if you’re not a Caregiver in the Health space etc), you have an opportunity to make some real noise in your sector.
Remember, you want to differentiate your brand not blend in. If you’re just going to jump into a flock of flamingos with pink feathers then we won’t be able to see you will we?
When The Outlaw Became The Creator
It’s possible for a brand to break through to their audience as one archetype but to develop a closer alignment to another as it evolves.
Apple is a perfect example of a brand breaking through with one and developing with another.
In 1984, Microsoft dominated the personal computer market. They were very much then, and still remain, a “Ruler” brand.
Apple came to the market with their anti-regime “1984” ad, and with it, a message to the world that they were “The Outlaw” that wanted to right the wrongs of their industry.
Apple ran many more “Outlaw” campaigns, including the hugely successful “I’m a Mac vs I’m a PC”, which signified who best represented their audience; Younger users that wanted more choice and had creative tendencies. This piece by referral candy outline how Apple continue to break the mould.
In 1997, Steve Jobs inspired Apples’ “Think Different” campaign, which celebrated Icons that had changed the world, including creative geniuses such as Bob Dylan, Thomas Eddison and Pablo Picasso.
Apple aligned themselves with creatives, encouraged their audience to “Change the World” through their creativity, and provided a tool of self-expression to do so, and so the became a “Creator” brand.
Archetypes Are Masters At Evoking Your Desires
Archetypes in branding are not simply about mirroring the personality of your audience.
It’s about identifying the desire that you want your brand to evoke and using that desire to define your personality.
So before defining your archetype based purely on your audiences’ personality, consider the primary motivation and the desire you want your archetype to evoke, and develop your brand archetype with that desire at the core. Emotion in branding, as always, is the key.
Brand archetypes speak to your customer’s primary motivations which are often emotionally charged.
Knowing what you want to mean to your audience is key to taking that position in their mind. Here are some of the most common positional approaches.
We are the same:
Your personality reassures your audience that they are the same as you. You provide a sense of belonging and togetherness.
You can be me:
Your personality represents everything your audience aspires to be. Through the alignment of your brand your audience feel like they have arrived at their idea of success.
I can guide you:
Your personality represents safety, like a lighthouse in a stormy sea. You need to acknowledge the predicament but reassure them you know the path to safety. You are trustworthy and steadfast.
You can be great:
Your personality inspires your audience to believe in themselves so they can achieve what they want in life. Your communication and personality is motivating.
Great, But How Do I Apply This To My Brand?
Simply developing a brand personality with the Archetypal framework will put you streets ahead of your competition.
Once you have your Archetype in place, you need to flesh it out before applying it to your brand visuals and communication.
Using the characteristics of your brand archetype, define its opinions on issues related to your market and the wider industry.
Using keywords, identify its attitude towards life.
Adopt a tone of voice and writing style that captures these opinions and attitudes.
Identify the vocabulary that your brand will use keeping the desires your brand is evoking in mind.
Expand your vocabulary with synonyms and capture this in your brand guidelines.
Adapt your brand visuals, colours, typography and images to represent this personality visually.
Apply your vocabulary, opinions, attitudes and tone of voice to all of your brand communication.
Remember, as with a story, the more detail there is in your brand personality, the more vivid and memorable it will be.
Develop your personality on an ongoing basis to ensure it remains in line with who your audience is and the desires it is working to evoke.
When your brand look, feel, tone, attitude, opinions and vocabulary are aligned and are all working together to evoke the desires it satisfies, you will have a brand with a humanistic and memorable personality that your audience will find easy to care for.
Download The Brand Archetype Framework Checklist
Brands that make emotional connections with their audience have personality built on an archetypal framework. Follow these four steps to help your brand find out who it is.
Once Your Character is Defined… Your Story Begins
Once you have an archetype in place, you now have the foundation and character for a brand story.
Aristotle knew a thing or two and he reckoned human beings are hardwired for story.
The science of Neural Coupling backs that up (This Ted video on Neural Coupling and storytelling by Uri Hasson is an absolute eye-opener). It turns out we are 22 times more likely to remember a story than fact. Although that’s enlightening, something about it doesn’t feel surprising.
This is because story activates a much deeper part of the brain than simple fact sharing. More than that, our brainwaves when listening to a story, match the brainwaves of the storyteller. The term “we’re on the same wavelength” was made for storytelling.
Archetypes are about your brand knowing who it is and being able to communicate with a consistent personality and tone of voice as a character in the life of your audience.
But what is a character without a story?
If you describe Indiana Jones to someone, they might seem interested in his character, but if you read them “The Temple of Doom”, you’ll take them on a journey where they’ll fall in love with the character.
People don’t want information; they want to be taken on a journey.
So, as you develop your archetypal brand character, you can begin to weave a story around it.
- Where did it come from?
- Where is it going?
- What will happen along the way?
Use this detail to build your brand character, personality and story. Add to it as you go and tell chapters of the story along the way.
Where your character takes your audience is entirely up to you.
Brand archetypes are not a new concept but they are an underutilised one, especially in the smaller business space.
That’s refreshing to know. Not much is underutilised these days.
With so much noise in any market, it is only brands that connect on a human level that garner any kind of affection.
There is no better way to connect on a human level than with a human personality and there’s no better way to develop a human personality than using an archetypal framework developed to evoke human desires.
Brand Archetypes are a tool that can help you differentiate your brand, give it a depth of personality and use it to truly connect with your audience so they begin to feel something for you.
If your brand is lacking direction, identity or human connection with your audience then it’s not appealing to their desires.
Identify what it is you want your audience to feel, map the archetype that will appeal best and develop a real personality to give your brand conviction.
Make sure you know who your brand is, what it stands for and where it’s going.
Brands that know where they’re going, inspire people to follow.
Over To You
If you’ve gotten all the way through this article, then congratulations. You’re now armed with some powerful knowledge to help you build a brand with emotional connection.
Now it’s over to you.
Leave a comment and let me know your thoughts.
How are you connecting with your audience?
Where do you stand on branding with emotion through personality?