Movies, Theatre, Opera (41 - 50)

Gone with the Wind Movie Giclee Art PrintEnlarge

Gone with the Wind Movie Giclee Art Print

This is a fine art giclee print of a vintage gone with the wind movie advertising poster featuring Clarke Gable and Vivian Leigh and Les Howard. See Gone with the Wind Movie Giclee Art Print enlarged.

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His Master's Voice Vintage Poster Fine Art PrintEnlarge

His Master's Voice Vintage Poster Fine Art Print

This is a reproduction giclee poster fine art print featuring a gramophone with a dog listening intently for ' His Master's Voice' . Want to spruce up your selection? Custom framing and matting options are available on all our art to make each purchase exactly what your home or business needs. Selections are also available for canvas as well. See His Master's Voice Vintage Poster Fine Art Print enlarged.

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Vintage Fritz Lang Metroplis Movie Poster Giclee Art PrintEnlarge

Vintage Fritz Lang Metroplis Movie Poster Giclee Art Print

This is a fine art giclee print of a rare vintage science fiction movie advertising poster by Fritz Lang entitled ' Metropolis' . We off this fine art giclee print in several sizes with canvas and custom framed options. See Vintage Fritz Lang Metroplis Movie Poster Giclee Art Print enlarged.

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Theatre de I'Opera Carnaval 1896Enlarge

Theatre de I'Opera Carnaval 1896

This is a fine art reproduction of a vinatge French advertising poster featuring the Theatre de I'Opera/Carnaval 1896 by Jules Cheret. We are invited to any one of the three glittering revelries at the Opera which were the supreme glamor events of each Paris season in the sweet by-and-bye. In Cheret's admittedly biased view, there was, true enough, nearly always a gentleman present, but he had a tendency to hover discreetly in the background so as not to distract from the cynosure of the design - a tender vision of loveliness radiating charm and style. Here is another example of Cheret knowing exactly what he's doing, and doing it better than anyone. See Theatre de I'Opera Carnaval 1896 enlarged.

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1903 Advertisement for Revue a poivre at the ScalaEnlarge

1903 Advertisement for Revue a poivre at the Scala

W1903 Advertisement for Revue a poivre at the Scala. For a 1903 revue at the Scala, Grun gives us one of his patented exuberant coquettes, barely able to contain her, um, excitement--naturally, all in bright scarlet. Obviously, as far as were concerned, shes the one who puts the spice in the Pepper Revue advertised here. See 1903 Advertisement for Revue a poivre at the Scala enlarged.

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Leonetto Cappiello Theatre Daunou Vintage PosterEnlarge

Leonetto Cappiello Theatre Daunou Vintage Poster

This is a fine art giclee print of a Theatre Daunou Vintage Poster by Leonetto Cappiello. An impressive three quarter length poster portrait of the chestnut tressed actress Jane Renouardt, preparing for a grand entrance at the Theatre Daunou. This theater at 9 re Daunou in the second arrondisement, was, in fact, built for Renoardt by the wealthy Belgian banker with whom she was involved at the time, so it makes perfect sense to pose her in front of what she could legitimately claim to be her facade. See Leonetto Cappiello Theatre Daunou Vintage Poster enlarged.

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Vintage Leonetto Cappiello Theatre National de L'opera Giclee Art PrintEnlarge

Vintage Leonetto Cappiello Theatre National de L'opera Giclee Art Print

This is a fine art giclee print of a vintage theater / opera advertising poster by Leonetto Cappiello Leonetto Cappiello Theatre National de L'opera . See Vintage Leonetto Cappiello Theatre National de L'opera Giclee Art Print enlarged.

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Vintage Moulin Rouge Art Print by G. DelucEnlarge

Vintage Moulin Rouge Art Print by G. Deluc

Vintage 1929 Ad campaign for an extravaganza taking stage at the Moulin Rouge. A Colossus of salacious entertainment foists the legendary red windmill into the firmament, prettily posed for the world to see with but the barest hint of modesty. An ideal ad campaign for the scantily-clad extravaganza taking the stage at the Moulin Rouge, its five-hundred costumes in thirty scenes promising a revue that roughly translates to being in the flesh and.in your face. Provocative promotion, indeed. See Vintage Moulin Rouge Art Print by G. Deluc enlarged.

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Vintage Bal du Moulin Rouge Giclee Art PrintEnlarge

Vintage Bal du Moulin Rouge Giclee Art Print

This is a fine art giclee print of a vintage advertising poster for the Bal du Moulin Rouge by Jules Cheret. French women riding donkeys. The Moulin Rouge, which virtually single-handedly created the cancan craze, opened its doors on October 6, 1889, and this is the historic poster for the occasion. (The same image was used again for the 1892 season.) The donkeys are not Cheret's imagination - the two shrewd creators-promoters, Joseph Oller and Charles Zidler, actually had girls riding donkeys outside to attract attention to the place. That soon became superfluous, as all Paris came to gawk at the display of frilly female underthings by high-kickers like La Goulue, La Torpille, Miss Rigolette, Hirondelle and others, ushering in the Naughty Nineties in a swirl of petticoats. See Vintage Bal du Moulin Rouge Giclee Art Print enlarged.

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Vintage Die Schonste Frau von ParisEnlarge

Vintage Die Schonste Frau von Paris

Vintage Die Schonste Frau von Paris by W. Dietrich. This poster is for a German comic-opera film that turned into a fiasco due to its bad ending. This German romp-gone-wrong, directed by Jacob and Luise Fleck, concerns an author (Paul Richter) who meets and pursues ' the prettiest woman in Paris' (Lili Damita), a beautiful new widow from an unhappy marriage to a cruel prince of one of those small Graustarkian countries that only pop up in films. The beauty promises to marry the writer, but when she gets news that the king of her little land has died, leaving her free to assume the throne, she cannot resist. Richter pursues her, arriving just in time to save her from assassination by an evil general (Rudolf Klein-Rogge). This is all standard comic-opera stuff until the woman takes off with another man, leaving the writer so despondent that he returns to Paris and kills himself. The audience did not appreciate the unhappy ending, and the film was a financial fiasco. See Vintage Die Schonste Frau von Paris enlarged.

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