Mad Men may be about a lot more than Madison Avenue—like, say, history and gender relations and maybe the meaning of modern life—but the show wouldn’t exist without the advertising office in which Don Draper plies his trade. Although we first got to love Draper and co. as employees of Sterling Cooper, it was at Sterling Cooper Draper Pryce—the agency founded at the end of season three, when a series of potential business acquisitions leads Don to spearhead the establishment of SCDP—that we really got into the swing of the ’60s. From the early days of staged fights over canned ham to big-deal accounts like Jaguar, SCDP has raised the art of advertising copywriting to the upper echelons of desirability. Working there would mean hanging out with Joan, wearing narrow ties or skirts and being much better with a biting one-liner than anyone is in real life.
Reasons to send your resume: creative work, martinis(MORE: TIME’s Mad Men recaps)