Song in 2020 Hyundai Sonata Super Bowl 2020 TV Commercial Ad Smaht Pahk Ft. John Krasinski, Chris Evans

Song in 2020 Hyundai Sonata Super Bowl 2020 TV Commercial Ad Smaht Pahk Ft. John Krasinski, Chris Evans

Information About 2020 Hyundai Sonata 2020 Super Bowl Commercial Smaht Pahk Advert Song and Actors

2020 Hyundai Sonata Super Bowl 2020 Smaht Pahk commercial is the new 2020 Super Bowl TV commercial ad of Hyundai. Hyundai try to promote their products ‘2020 Hyundai Sonata’ through 2020 Hyundai Sonata Super Bowl Commercial 2020 Smaht Pahk Ft. John Krasinski, Chris Evans advertisement.

When Boston natives and “troublemakers” Chris Evans and Rachel Dratch spot fellow Boston native John Krasinski in a brand new Hyundai Sonata, they insist the man still can’t fit his car in the tight parking space he’s about to pull into, no matter how wicked his new ride is. All that earns them is a derisive “stop being a smarty pants” from the actor, who then hops out of the vehicle with a flourish and singsongs about “smart pahk” as the car proceeds to park itself. Upon seeing the empty car move on its own, an urgent cry from a concerned onlooker draws the attention of David “Big Papi” Ortiz from a nearby window, who agrees the new feature is “wicked smart.” To catch the commercial live and see more Boston bickering, viewers can tune into Super Bowl LIV on February 2nd on FOX.

Actor in 2020 Hyundai Sonata Super Bowl Commercial Smaht Pahk

2020 Hyundai Sonata Super Bowl tv commercial ad 2020 Smaht Pahk are below

Chris Evans

David Ortiz

John Krasinski

Rachel Dratch

Song in 2020 Hyundai Sonata Super Bowl Commercial Smaht Pahk

Song in 2020 Hyundai Sonata Super Bowl 2020 Smaht Pahk TV commercial ad is Dirty Water by The Standells.
This song is available on iTunes you can listen and download it form iTunes store.
The preview of Song in 2020 Hyundai Sonata Super Bowl advert Smaht Pahk  is Dirty Water by The Standells is below.

To listen full song or download please follow below link.

iTunes

About The Standells

The Standells made number 11 in 1966 with “Dirty Water,” an archetypal garage rock hit with its Stones-ish riff, lecherous vocal, and combination of raunchy guitar and organ. While they never again reached the Top 40, they cut a number of strong, similar tunes in the 1966-1967 era that have belatedly been recognized as ’60s punk classics. “Garage rock” may not have been a really accurate term for them in the first place, as the production on their best material was full and polished, with some imaginative touches of period psychedelia and pop.

Source Apple Music

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