Fred Astaire and Audrey Hepburn in Funny Face: what a great movie!!!!!!!!! More
Fred Astaire and Audrey Hepburn in Funny Face: what a great movie!!!!!!!!! More
DESCRIPTION Casablanca Poster, casablanca vintage, old movies, casablanca film art, casablanca, casablanca movie, vintage movie poster, vintage movie PRINT SIZES AND FRAMING All prints come with an additional blank .5 inch white border for matting and mounting. PAPERS We use acid-free archival papers or heavyweight Exhibition Gallery Canvas (stretched or unstretched) with archival inks to guarantee that your prints last a lifetime without fading or loss of color. Our Print N Stick prints are backed with a repositionable adhesive that removes cleanly and easily with no residue. The printable fabric is designed for smooth, effortless application to a wide range of flat surfaces and it will not rip, wrinkle, or stretch in production making it easy to cut into any shape. PRINTING All of our fine art prints are produced on state-of-the-art, professional-grade Epson printers with 11-color Ultrachrome inks in our studio. Image Courtesy NASA/JPL CUSTOMIZATION Please feel free to contact us for custom print sizes. We are able to print just about any size. If you plan on using our state of the art studio for your business or company, please contact us for special details. If you have a vintage print that needs to be restored we can help. You can also send us your photos to be printed on our high quality paper, canvas or peel n stick options using our professional grade Epson printers. INTERNATIONAL ORDERS. Shipping varies depending on your country of residence and may be anywhere between $15-$50. Allow a minimum of two to several weeks for delivery and customs processing, which will be expedited if you include a phone number with your order. SHIPPING For shipping prices please see shopping cart for details. Large-format prints (13x19 or larger) are sent via U.S. Postal Service Priority Mail in mailing tubes. 8x10 Glossy Photo Prints are shipped in flat mailers. If you order a framed print it will ship carefully packed in bubble wrap and a sturdy box. All of our prints are shipped from our studio in North Carolina. RETURNS • If you are not happy with the print you receive, let us know within 7 days for a refund. We want you to be happy with your purchase and will work with you to make sure you get the print you want. • All special order prints and custom frame orders are final and may not be returned. Let us know within 7 days if your order arrives damaged and we will exchange the order. • The most efficient way to contact us concerning your order is with the contact form available on the site. Please leave a message with your e-mail address and the details of your order. We will get back to you.
Cary Grant movie posters | Magnet Arsenic and Old Lace Cary Grant movie poster magnet
Dorothy Gale is swept away from a farm in Kansas to a magical land of Oz in a tornado and embarks on a quest with her new friends to see the Wizard who can help her return home in Kansas and help her friends as well.
For his graduation thesis, Istanbul artist Murat Palta mixed classic motifs from 16th century Ottoman miniatures with famous moments from Western cinema, including plenty of scenes from genre flicks. My favorite embellishment is the T-1000's stately mount.
9 March 2009: This Wednesday, a series of rare film posters will go under the hammer at Christie's. With designs ranging from the 1920s to the present day, they show the continuing importance of the humble print promo in helping to sell a movie's allure. Here are some of the highlights on sale
Para trilhar a história do cinema, investigamos uma série de filmes e tentamos inseri-los numa cronologia lógica que demonstra a importância histórica de cada obra. Assim, foi possível encontrar 25 FILMES QUE MUDARAM A HISTÓRIA DO CINEMA e criar um E-Book GRATUITO para todos os cinéfilos.
A police detective falls in love with the woman whose murder he is investigating.
She played Mayella Ewell, a young white woman who accuses a black man of rape.
The latest adaptation of Louisa May Alcott's Little Women won't drop until Christmas Day, but every look at the upcoming film fills us with anticipation. While
Poster service: Paul Rennie analyses the poster and title sequence for Alfred Hitchcock's North By Northwest
Gene Tierney and Dana Andrews in Laura (Otto Preminger, 1944)
King And I, The (Widescreen)
Story about my impressions of Rome and why I love it.
La Chinoise (1967) is a French political film directed by Jean-Luc Godard about a band of young Parisian revolutionaries. France's national colors—blue, white, and red—are omnipresent.
There's no denying it - We all miss the nineties. The music, the sitcoms, the slinkys... but most of all, the movies. Which of these classics of a decade past would have been in?
Laurent Durieux has taken on a illustration project where he is redesigning some classic films' posters.
Photo: Les tueurs The killers A Man Alone by Robert Siodmak with Burt Lancaster, Ava Gardner, 1946 (d'apre : 32x24in
Giclee Print: Vertigo, 1958, Directed by Alfred Hitchcock : 24x16in
My Man Godfrey (1936) is the story of an eccentric Park Avenue heiress who meets a “forgotten man” living in the City Dump and hires him as her butler. He arrives in the mansion to find…
send movie requests! :)
Vintage French La Dolce Vita Federico Fellini Film Poster | Chairish
The Sketch Artist: 18 Classic Film Costume Designs by Edith Head - Paste
Imagine if The Matrix were a pulp sci-fi novel in the 50's or 60's; its cover probably would have looked something like this. Available in 12"x18" or 24"x36" Printed on high quality lustre art paper. International shipping may take up to 6 weeks.
The 1961 film Breakfast at Tiffany’s, starred Audrey Hepburn, as Holly Golightly. For a touch of 60s glamour, we look back on some of the most classic looks
An official ranking of the decade's standout films.
British postcard in the Picturegoer Series, no. 1301. Photo: Warner Bros. Australian born actor Errol Flynn (1909-1959) achieved fame in Hollywood with his suave, debonair, devil-may-care attitude. He was known for his romantic Swashbuckler roles in films like Captain Blood (1935) and The Adventures of Robin Hood (1938), often co-starring with Olivia deHavilland. In 1942, the tall, athletic and exceptionally handsome, Flynn became an American citizen. He developed a reputation for womanising, hard drinking and for a time in the 1940s, narcotics abuse. He was linked romantically with Lupe Vélez, Marlene Dietrich, and Dolores del Río, among many others. Errol Leslie Thomson Flynn was born in a suburb of Hobart, Tasmania, in 1909. His father, Theodore, was a lecturer and later professor of biology at the University of Tasmania. His mother was Lily Mary Young. After early schooling in Hobart, from 1923 to 1925 Flynn was educated at the South West London College, a private boarding school in Barnes, London, and in 1926 returned to Australia to attend Sydney Church of England Grammar School (Shore School) where he was the classmate of a future Australian prime minister, John Gorton. His formal education ended with his expulsion from Shore for theft. After being dismissed from a job as a junior clerk with a Sydney shipping company for pilfering petty cash, he went to Papua New Guinea at the age of eighteen, seeking his fortune in tobacco planting and metals mining. He spent the next five years oscillating between the New Guinea frontier territory and Sydney. In early 1933, Flynn appeared as an amateur actor in the low-budget Australian film In the Wake of the Bounty (Charles Chauvel, 1933), in the lead role of Fletcher Christian. Later that year he returned to Britain to pursue a career in acting, and soon secured a job with the Northampton Repertory Company at the town's Royal Theatre, where he worked and received his training as a professional actor for seven months. In 1934 Flynn was dismissed from Northampton Rep. reportedly after he threw a female stage manager down a stairwell. He returned to Warner Brothers' Teddington Studios in Middlesex where he had worked as an extra in the film I Adore You (George King, 1933) before going to Northampton. With his new-found acting skills he was cast as the lead in Murder at Monte Carlo (Ralp Ince, 1935), now considered a lost film. During its filming he was spotted by a talent scout for Warner Bros. and Flynn emigrated to the U.S. as a contract actor. In Hollywood, Errol Flynn was first cast in two insignificant films, but then he got his great chance. He could replace Robert Donat in the title role of Captain Blood (Michael Curtiz, 1935). Flynn's natural athletic talent and good looks rocketed him overnight to international stardom. Over the next six years, he was typecast as a dashing adventurer in The Charge of the Light Brigade (Michael Curtiz, 1936),The Prince and the Pauper (William Keighley, 1937), The Adventures of Robin Hood (Michael Curtiz, William Keighley, 1938; his first Technicolor film), The Dawn Patrol (Edmund Goulding, 1938) with David Niven, Dodge City (Michael Curtiz, 1939), The Private Lives of Elizabeth and Essex (Michael Curtiz, 1939) and The Sea Hawk (Michael Curtiz, 1940). His striking good looks and screen charisma won him millions of fans. Flynn played an integral role in the re-invention of the action-adventure genre. In collaboration with Hollywood's best fight arrangers, Flynn became noted for fast-paced sword fights. He demonstrated an acting range beyond action-adventure roles in light contemporary social comedies, such as The Perfect Specimen (Michael Curtiz, 1937) and Four's a Crowd (Michael Curtiz, 1938), and melodrama The Sisters (Anatole Litvak, 1938). During this period Flynn published his first book, Beam Ends (1937), an autobiographical account of his sailing experiences around Australia as a youth. He also travelled to Spain, in 1937, as a war correspondent during the Spanish Civil War. Flynn co-starred with Olivia de Havilland a total of eight times, and together they made the most successful on-screen romantic partnership in Hollywood in the late 1930s-early 1940s in eight films. Flynn's relationship with Bette Davis, his co-star in The Private Lives of Elizabeth and Essex (Michael Curtiz, 1939), was quarrelsome. Davis allegedly slapped him across the face far harder than necessary during one scene. In 1940, at the zenith of his career, Erroll Flynn was voted the fourth most popular star in the US. Flynn became a naturalised American citizen in 1942. As the United States had by then entered the Second World War, he attempted to enlist in the armed services, but failed the physical exam due to multiple heart problems and other diseases. This created an image problem for both Flynn, the supposed paragon of male physical prowess, and for Warner Brothers, which continued to cast him in athletic roles, including such patriotic productions as Dive Bomber (Michael Curtiz, 1941), Desperate Journey (Raoul Walsh, 1942) and Objective, Burma! (Raoul Walsh, 1945). His womanizing lifestyle caught up with him in 1942 when two under-age girls, Betty Hansen and Peggy Satterlee, accused him of statutory rape at the Bel Air home of Flynn's friend Frederick McEvoy, and on board Flynn's yacht, respectively. The scandal received immense press attention. Many of Flynn's fans, assuming that his screen persona was a reflection of his actual personality, refused to accept that the charges were true. Flynn was acquitted, but the trial's widespread coverage and lurid overtones permanently damaged his carefully cultivated screen image as an idealised romantic leading player. In 1946, Flynn published an adventure novel, Showdown, and earned a reported $184,000. In 1947 he signed a 15-year contract with Warner Bros. for $225,000 per film. After the Second World War, the taste of the American film going audience changed from European-themed material and the English history-based escapist epics in which Flynn excelled, to more gritty, urban realism and film noir, reflecting modern American life. Flynn tried unsuccessfully to make the transition in Uncertain Glory (Raoul Walsh, 1944) with Paul Lukas, and Cry Wolf (Peter Godfrey, 1947) with Barbara Stanwyck, and then increasingly passé Westerns such as Silver River (Raoul Walsh, 1948) and Montana (Ray Enright, 1950). Flynn's behaviour became increasingly disruptive during filming; he was released from his contract in 1950 by Jack L. Warner as part of a stable-clearing of 1930s glamour-generation stars. His Hollywood career over at the age of 41, Flynn entered a steep financial and physical decline. In the 1950s, Errol Flynn became a parody of himself. He lost his savings from the Hollywood years in a series of financial disasters, including The Story of William Tell (Jack Cardiff, 1954) with Waltraut Haas. Aimlessly he sailed around the Western Mediterranean aboard his yacht Zaca. Heavy alcohol abuse left him prematurely aged and overweight. He staved off financial ruin with roles in forgettable productions such as Hello God (William Marshall, 1951), Il maestro di Don Giovanni/Crossed Swords (Milton Krims, 1954) opposite Gina Lollobrigida, and King's Rhapsody (Herbert Wilcox, 1955) with Anna Neagle. He performed in such also-ran Hollywood films as Mara Maru (Gordon Douglas, 1952) and Istanbul (Joseph Pevney, 1957) with Cornell Borchers, and made occasional television appearances. As early as 1952 he had been seriously ill with hepatitis resulting in liver damage. In 1956 he presented and sometimes performed in the television anthology series The Errol Flynn Theatre that was filmed in Britain. He enjoyed a brief revival of popularity with The Sun Also Rises (Henry King, 1957); The Big Boodle (Richard Wilson, 1957), filmed in Cuba; Too Much, Too Soon (Art Napoleon, 1958); and The Roots of Heaven (John Huston, 1958) with Juliette Gréco. In these films he played drunks and washed out bums, and brought a poignancy to his performances that had not been there during his glamorous heydays. He met with Stanley Kubrick to discuss a role in Lolita, but nothing came of it. Flynn went to Cuba in late 1958 to film the self-produced B film Cuban Rebel Girls (Barry Mahon, 1959), where he met Fidel Castro and was initially an enthusiastic supporter of the Cuban Revolution. He wrote a series of newspaper and magazine articles for the New York Journal American and other publications documenting his time in Cuba with Castro. Many of these pieces were lost until 2009, when they were rediscovered in a collection at the University of Texas at Austin's Center for American History. He narrated a short film titled Cuban Story: The Truth About Fidel Castro Revolution (1959), his last known work as an actor. He published his autobiography, My Wicked Wicked Ways. In 1959, Errol Flynn died of a heart attack in Vancouver, Canada. Flynn was married three times. His first wife was actress Lili Damita (1935-1942). They had one son, actor and war correspondent Sean Flynn (1941-1971). Sean and his colleague Dana Stone disappeared in Cambodia in 1970, during the Vietnam War, while both were working as freelance photojournalists for Time magazine. It is generally assumed that they were killed by Khmer Rouge guerrillas. Errol was married a second time to Nora Eddington from 1943 till 1949. They had two daughters, Deirdre (1945) and Rory (1947). His third wife was actress Patrice Wymore from 1950 until his death. They had one daughter, Arnella Roma (1953–1998). In 1980, author Charles Higham published a controversial biography, Errol Flynn: The Untold Story, in which he alleged that Flynn was a fascist sympathiser who spied for the Nazis before and during the Second World War, and that he was bisexual and had multiple gay affairs. Later Flynn biographers were critical of Higham's allegations, and found no evidence to corroborate them. Sources: Charles Culbertson (IMDb), Wikipedia and IMDb.