Michael Ginsberg is a talented copywriter at Sterling Cooper Draper Pryce. Ginsberg has a kooky personality and a kooky wardrobe to match, favoring plaid jackets with print shirts and paisley ties. Alert the fashion police!
About the Author
Despite his numerous bowties and horn-rimmed glasses, Harry, like many of the characters on Mad Men, is not as old-fashioned as he appears. While most of his fellow copywriters at Sterling Cooper are still concentrating on magazine adverts, Harry is looking to television as the way of the future. After creating and running the department at the old firm, it’s no wonder that Don and company seize the chance to swipe him for the newly formed Sterling Cooper Draper Price.
Don Draper is the all-American success story: a self-made man with a job at a top New York advertising agency, a house in the suburbs, and a beautiful wife. Well, if you ignore all the identity theft, manslaughter and adultery that got him there. Thus, not included in the costume below: self-loathing, borderline alcoholism, Dick Whitman.
April 7, 2013 by Amanda
Starting out as Don Draper’s secretary, Peggy at first seemed like a typical shy, Catholic schoolgirl. But it rapidly became clear she had a talent and instinct for copy matched only by Don himself. Taken under his wing, she’s subsequently blossomed into a confident woman willing to pursue her own ambitions.April 14, 2013 by Amanda
The original queen bee of Sterling Cooper, Joan ran the secretarial pool with vicious efficiency. Although men concentrate on her va-va-voom image, she’s smarter than she lets on and isn’t above using sex appeal to advance her career. A smart move, it seems, as she’s gotten a partnership in the firm.
Bert Cooper likes to cultivate the image of an old eccentric in the offices of Sterling Cooper (and later, at Sterling Cooper Draper Price), but beneath the affection for Japanese art and Ayn Rand quotes lies a sharp, ambitious mind. He’s perfectly happy to keep and use secrets to manipulate other members of the firm, whether it’s using Don’s real identity against him or not-so-subtly reminding Robert Sterling just who exactly it was who got him his job in the first place.
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