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The New strategic brand management: creating and sustaining brand equity long term

Author: Kapferer, Jean-Noël Publisher: Kogan Page, 2008.Edition: 4th ed.Language: EnglishDescription: 560 p. : Graphs ; 26 cm.ISBN: 9780749450854Type of document: BookBibliography/Index: Includes bibliographical references and index
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Item type Current location Collection Call number Status Notes Date due Barcode Item holds
Book Asia Campus
Main Collection
Print HF5415.3 .K37 2008
(Browse shelf)
900206223
Available 900206223
Book Europe Campus
Main Collection
Print HF5415.3 .K37 2008
(Browse shelf)
001194228
Available 001194228
Book Middle East Campus
Textbook Collection
Print HF5415.3 .K37 2008
(Browse shelf)
500010349
Available 500010349
Total holds: 0

Includes bibliographical references and index

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The New Strategic Brand Management Creating and Sustaining Brand Equity Long Term Contents List of figures ix List of tables xii Preface to the fourth edition xiv Introduction: Building the brand when the clients are empowered 1 Part One: Why is branding so strategic? 7 1. Brand equity in question 9 What is a brand? 9; Differentiating between brand assets, strength and value 13; Tracking brand equity 15; Goodwill: the convergence of finance and marketing 18; How brands create value for the customer 19; How brands create value for the company 23; Corporate reputation and the corporate brand 26 2. Strategic implications of branding 31 What does branding really mean? 31; Permanently nurturing the difference 35; Brands act as a genetic programme 36; Respect the brand `contract' 38; The product and the brand 39; Each brand needs a flagship product 41; Advertising products through the brand prism 42; Brands and other signs of quality 44; Obstacles to the implications of branding 45 3. Brand and business building 51 Are brands for all companies? 51; Building a market leader without advertising 52; Brand building: from product to values, and vice versa 55; Are leading brands the best products or the best value? 57; Understanding the value curve of the target 58; Breaking the rule and acting fast 58; Comparing brands and business models: cola drinks 59 4. From private labels to store brands 65 Evolution of the distributor's brand 66; Are they brands like the others? 69; Why have distributors' brands? 74; The financial equation of the distributor's brand 75; The three stages of the distributor's brand 77; The case of Decathlon 79; Factors in the success of distributors' brands 82; Optimising the DOB marketing mix 84; The real brand issue for distributors 85; Competing against distributors' brands 87; Facing the low-cost revolution 90; Should manufacturers produce goods for DOBs? 93 5. Brand diversity: the types of brands 95 Luxury, brand and griffe 95; Service brands 103; Brand and nature: fresh produce 106; Pharmaceutical brands 108; The business-to-business brand 113; The internet brand 119; Country brands 123; Thinking of towns as brands 125; Universities and business schools are brands 128; Thinking of celebrities as brands 131; Thinking of television programmes as brands 132 Part Two: The challenges of modern markets 135 6. The new rules of brand management 137 The limits of a certain type of marketing 139; About brand equity 141; The new brand realities 144; We have entered the B to B to C phase 152; Brand or business model power? 153; Building the brand in reverse? 154; The power of passions 155; Beginning with the strong 360° experience 156; Beginning with the shop 158; The company must be more human, more open 158; Experimenting for more efficiency 159; The enlarged scope of brand management 160; Licensing: a strategic lever 164; How co-branding grows the business 166 7. Brand identity and positioning 171 Brand identity: a necessary concept 171; Identity and positioning 175; Why brands need identity and positioning 178; The six facets of brand identity 182; Sources of identity: brand DNA 188; Brand essence 197 Part Three: Creating and sustaining brand equity 201 8. Launching the brand 203 Launching a brand and launching a product are not the same 203; Defining the brand's platform 204; The process of brand positioning 207; Determining the flagship product 209; Brand campaign or product campaign? 210; Brand language and territory of communication 210; Choosing a name for a strong brand 211; Making creative 360° communications work for the brand 214; Building brand foundations through opinion leaders and communities 215 9. The challenge of growth in mature markets 219 Growth through existing customers 219; Line extensions: necessity and limits 222; Growth through innovation 227; Disrupting markets through value innovation 230; Managing fragmented markets 232; Growth through cross-selling between brands 234; Growth through internationalisation 234 10. Sustaining a brand long term 237 Is there a brand life cycle? 238; Nurturing a perceived difference 240; Investing in communication 243; No one is free from price comparisons 245; Branding is an art at retail 247; Creating entry barriers 248; Defending against brand counterfeiting 250; Brand equity versus customer equity: one needs the other 252; Sustaining proximity with influencers 260; Should all brands follow their customers? 262; Reinventing the brand: Salomon 263 11. Adapting to the market: identity and change 269 Bigger or better brands? 270; From reassurance to stimulation 271; Consistency is not mere repetition 272; Brand and products: integration and differentiation 273; Specialist brands and generalist brands 275; Building the brand through coherence 279; The three layers of a brand: kernel, codes and promises 290; Respecting the brand DNA 292; Managing two levels of branding 293 12. Growth through brand extensions 295 What is new about brand extensions? 296; Brand or line extensions? 298; The limits of the classical conception of a brand 300; Why are brand extensions necessary? 303; Building the brand through systematic extensions: Nivea 306; Extending the brand to internationalise it 309; Identifying potential extensions 310; The economics of brand extension 312; What research tells us about brand extensions 316; What did the research reveal? 324; How extensions impact the brand: a typology 324; Avoiding the risk of dilution 326; Balancing identity and adaptation to the extension market segments 330; Assessing what should not change: the brand kernel 332; Preparing the brand for remote extensions 333; Keys to successful brand extensions 336; Is the market really attractive? 340; An extension-based business model: Virgin 342; How execution kills a good idea: easyCar 345 13. Brand architecture 347 The key questions of brand architecture 347; Type and role of brands 349; The main types of brand architecture 356; Choosing the appropriate branding strategy 372; New trends in branding strategies 376; Internationalising the architecture of the brand 379; Some classic dysfunctions 379; What name for new products? 381; Group and corporate brands 385; Corporate brands and product brands 388 14. Multi-brand portfolios 391 Inherited complex portfolios 392; From single to multiple brands: Michelin 393; The benefits of multiple entries 395; Linking the portfolio to segmentation 396; Global portfolio strategy 401; The case of industrial brand portfolios 402; Linking the brand portfolio to the corporate strategy 405; Key rules to manage a multi-brand portfolio 406; The growing role of design in portfolio management 409; Does the corporate organisation match the brand portfolio? 410; Auditing the portfolio strategically 411; A local and global portfolio - Nestlé 413 15. Handling name changes and brand transfers 415 Brand transfers are more than a name change 415; Reasons for brand transfers 416; The challenge of brand transfers 418; When one should not switch 419; When brand transfer fails 420; Analysing best practices 421; Transferring a service brand 426; How soon after an acquisition should transfer take place? 428; Managing resistance to change 431; Factors of successful brand transfers 433; Changing the corporate brand 435 16. Brand turnaround and rejuvenation 437 The decay of brand equity 438; The factors of decline 439; Distribution factors 442; When the brand becomes generic 443; Preventing the brand from ageing 443; Rejuvenating a brand 445; Growing older but not ageing 450 17. Managing global brands 455 The latest on globalisation 456; Patterns of brand globalisation 459; Why globalise? 461; The benefits of a global image 466; Conditions favouring global brands 468; The excess of globalisation 470; Barriers to globalisation 471; Coping with local diversity 473; Building the brand in emerging countries 478; Naming problems 479; Achieving the delicate local-global balance 480; Being perceived as local: the new ideal of global brands? 483; Local brands can strike back 485; The process of brand globalisation 487; Globalising communications: processes and problems 495; Making local brands converge 498 Part Four: Brand valuation 501 18. Financial valuation and accounting for brands 503 Accounting for brands: the debate 504; What is financial brand equity? 507; Evaluating brand valuation methods 513; The nine steps to brand valuation 525; The evaluation of complex cases 528; What about the brand values published annually in the press? 529 Bibliography 531 Index 545

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