A particularly unsubtle ad on British TV for (beat) "Virgin Railways" features a girl travelling to her boyfriend using Virgin Railways. At one point, the train she's in plunges into a heart-shaped, pink love-tunnel.
Which is awfully similar to an earlier (as in, early 1990s or late 1980s) Australian commercial that invites the viewer to "have a nibble of Nobby's nuts". That's barely double entendre, come to think of it.
Clairol "Herbal Essences" shampoo commercials showcase the woman using their product in the shower and screaming in delight. The "An organic experience" tagline doesn't help.
They also have one where the woman's male partner uses it, and gets to the point of his "organic experience" much faster than if the woman were washing her hair.
Arby's put out one where a guy in bed, obviously waiting for something to happen, gets his wife dressed as an Arby's worker entering with a plateful of Arby's food. To sexy music. The Arby's symbol over his head springs up with a boing sound effect and he says "Meeee likey." see for yourself
Further proof that the advertisers know exactly what they're doing, here's the commercial for the new T Core. For those who can't click through, it's a penis pump-esque exercise machine for men.
This old commercial for Squeezit drinks took this to a whole new level. Not only did the drinks themselves and the "squeezing" have some phallic reminders, but there is a boy squeezing a football that is positioned covering his pants, a boy holding a camera with a bulb for the flash that extends upward, a boy squeezing a giant hotdog, wait it gets better, that suddenly shoots out of the bun, and to top it off a girl has a bucket of popcorn that sprays popcorn over all of the kids present.
Nostalgia Critic: Here's a fun game to play at home. Count all the phallic symbols.
And of course there was Tickle deodorant, the initial ads for which simply showed the container and various women laughing at it.
the progressive commercial where Flo stands in a dark ally and starts trying to talk two men into switching their insurance.They quickly tell her that their insurance companies "told them not to talk to people like her". This sounds an awfully like a person pressuring someone into doing drugs.