Not the sing-song one that intros so many Genesis/Mega Drive games; this is the inflection reserved strictly for TV commercials. Also known as the "Sega scream," the less-than-a-second-long outcry was the perfect capper for Sega Genesis commercials.
Play it loud
This slogan and the commercial it appeared in were totally IN YOUR FACE. Just look at how those stereotypically rebellious '90s cool kids are enjoying Nintendo products to the extreme! This also marked the only time Nintendo would ever consider putting Mario with a gold chain and earring, an Andrew W.K. doppelganger, and Butthole Surfers' "Who Was in My Room Last Night?" (complete with a bleeped "hell") all in the same television commercial. Oh, and telling people to "Give the world a wedgie," whatever that means.
You are the controller
Am I, Microsoft? Because half the time it feels like the Kinect doesn't know what I'm doing, or if I'm there at all.
Better with Kinect
Again, this seems like something that no one outside of a PR or marketing firm has ever said aloud and actually meant.
Get N or get out
Nintendo 64: the sole determining factor of whether or not you'll be ostracized by society!
Live in your world. Play in ours
Of all the slogans to come out of gaming, this one might be the most cleverly subtle. It's a simple invitation to enjoy the escapism games offer, nothing more. Oh, and the use of the DualShock face buttons as letters is a great touch.
Touching is good
Here's another instance of Nintendo getting uncharacteristically saucy with its slogan, this time choosing to focus on sexual innuendo rather than '90s teenage angst. To really drive the erotic interpretation of this slogan home, the initial teaser ad even features a sultry female voice coaxing you into making physical contact with the screen. Now if you'll excuse me, I need to take a cold shower.
PSP. Hells yeah
This makes me think "The water's just fine!" and not "I should go buy an Xbox 360."
WELCO METOT HENEX TLEVEL
If you ask me, it's a miracle that anyone could actually decipher what this meant. Especially when viewed for a split-second of screentime in its original form: