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Panic in Year Zero Original BELGIUM Poster RAY MILLAND Frankie Avalon JEAN HAGEN
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Panic in Year Zero Original BELGIUM Poster RAY MILLAND Frankie Avalon JEAN HAGEN
Panic in Year Zero Original BELGIUM Poster RAY MILLAND Frankie Avalon JEAN HAGEN

Panic in Year Zero Original BELGIUM Poster RAY MILLAND Frankie Avalon JEAN HAGEN

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This is an ORIGINAL BELGIUM POSTER, It is OVER 50 YEARS OLD!!! It is from Belgium so, on the bottomit has the postage stampwhere it was mailed. Years ago, these posters were sent as in with postage on the top. It has edge wear and some fold in the center fold. and an extra angle fold. There is a tape mark on the back. It’s a nice foreign collectible. It was used to promote the1962 AMERICAN INTERNATIONAL Horror Sci-Fi Thriller,Panic in Year Zero! A family of four leaves Los Angeles for a camping trip just before a nuclear bomb destroys the city. As lawlessness prevails, the father must fight to keep his family alive. While on a fishing trip, Harry Baldwin (Ray Milland) and his family hear an explosion and realize that Los Angeles has been leveled by a nuclear attack. Looters and killers are everywhere. Escaping to the hills with his family, he sets about the business of surviving in a world where, he knows, the old ideals of humanity will be first casualties. Not one to give up, he holds up a store for supplies and hides the family in a cave.Director:Ray Milland Writers:Jay Simms (screenplay), John Morton (screenplay), 2 more credits» Stars:Ray Milland, Jean Hagen, Frankie Avalon CastRay Milland ... Harry Baldwin Jean Hagen ... Ann Baldwin Frankie Avalon ... Rick Baldwin Mary Mitchel ... Karen Baldwin Joan Freeman ... Marilyn Hayes Richard Bakalyan ... Carl Rex Holman ... Mickey Richard Garland ... Ed Johnson - Hardware Store Owner Willis Bouchey ... Dr. Powell Strong (as Willis Buchet) Neil Nephew ... Andy O.Z. Whitehead ... Hogan - Grocery Store Owner Russ Bender ... Harkness Andrea Lane ... Waitress Scott Peters Shary Marshall ... Bobbie Johnson Finding any original Belgium posters isararity. Nice for theScience Fictionfan! Shop with confidence! This is part of our in-store inventory from our shop which is has been located in the heart of Hollywood where we have been in business for OVER40 years!MORE INFO ON RAY MILLAND: Ray Milland became one of Paramount's most bankable and durable stars, under contract from 1934 to 1948, yet little in his early life suggested a career as a motion picture actor. Born in the Welsh town of Neath, Glamorgan, in 1905, he spent his youth in the pursuit of sports. He became an expert rider early on, working at his uncle's horse-breeding estate while studying at the King's College in Cardiff. At 21, he went to London as a member of the elite Household Cavalry (Guard for the Royal Family), undergoing a rigorous 19-months training, further honing his equestrian skills, as well as becoming adept at fencing, boxing and shooting. He won trophies, including the Bisley Match, with his unit's crack rifle team. However, after four years, he suddenly lost his means of financial support (independent income being a requirement as a Guardsman) when his stepfather discontinued his allowance. Broke, he tried his hand at acting in small parts on the London stage.There are several stories as to how he derived his stage name. It is known, that during his teens he called himself "Mullane", using his stepfather's surname. He may later have suffused "Mullane" with "mill-lands", an area near his hometown. When he first appeared on screen in British films, he was billed first as Spike Milland, then Raymond Milland.In 1929, Ray befriended the popular actress at a party and, later that year, visited her on the set of her latest film, (1929). While having lunch, they were joined by a producer who persuaded the handsome Welshman to appear in a motion picture bit part. Ray rose to the challenge and bigger roles followed, including the male lead in (1929). The following year, he was signed by MGM and went to Hollywood, but was given little to work with, except for the role of 's ill-fated nephew in (1932). After a year, Ray was out of his contract and returned to England.His big break did not come until 1934 when he joined Paramount, where he was to remain for the better part of his Hollywood career. During the first few years, he served an apprenticeship playing second leads, usually as the debonair man-about-town, in light romantic comedies. He appeared with Burns and Allen in (1934), enjoyed third-billing as a British aristocrat in the farce (1935) and was described as "excellent" by reviewers for his role in the sentimental drama (1935). By 1936, he had graduated to starring roles, first as the injured British hunter rescued on a tropical island by (1936), the film which launched 's sarong-clad career. After that, he was the titular hero of (1937) and, finally, won the girl (rather than being the "other man") in 's screwball comedy (1937) (both 1937). He also re-visited the tropics in (1937) (both 1937), (1938) and (1938) (both 1938), as well as being one of the three valiant brothers of (1939).In 1940, Ray was sent back to England to star in the screen adaptation of 's (1940), for which he received his best critical reviews to date. He was top-billed (above ) running a ship salvage operation in 's lavish Technicolor adventure drama (1942), besting Wayne in a fight - much to the "Duke's" personal chagrin - and later wrestling with a giant octopus. Also that year, he was directed by in a charming comedy, (1942) (co-starred with ), for which he garnered good notices from of the New York Times. Ray then played a ghost hunter in (1944), and the suave hero caught in a web of espionage in 's thriller (1944) (both 1944).On the strength of his previous role as "Major Kirby", chose to cast Ray against type in the ground-breaking drama (1945) as dipsomaniac writer "Don Birnam". Ray gave the defining performance of his career, his intensity catching critics, used to him as a lightweight leading man, by surprise. Crowther commented "Mr. Milland, in a splendid performance, catches all the ugly nature of a 'drunk', yet reveals the inner torment and degradation of a respectable man who knows his weakness and his shame" (New York Times, December 3, 1945). Arrived at the high point of his career, Ray Milland won the Oscar for Best Actor, as well as the New York Critic's . Rarely given such good material again, he nonetheless featured memorably in many more splendid films, often exploiting the newly discovered "darker side" of his personality: as the reporter framed for murder by 's heinous publishing magnate in (1948); as the sophisticated, manipulating art thief "Mark Bellis" in the Victorian melodrama (1948) (for which producer sent him back to England); as a Fedora-wearing, Armani-suited "Lucifer", trawling for the soul of an honest District Attorney in (1949); and as a traitorous scientist in (1952), giving what critics described as a "sensitive" and "towering" performance. In 1954, Ray played calculating ex-tennis champ "Tom Wendice", who blackmails a former Cambridge chump into murdering his wife, in 's (1954). He played the part with urbane sophistication and cold detachment throughout, even in the scene of denouement, calmly offering a drink to the arresting officers.With (1956) in 1956, Ray Milland moved into another direction, turning out several off-beat, low-budget films with himself as the lead, notably (1958) and (1962). At the same time, he cheerfully made the transition to character parts, often in horror and sci-fi outings. In accordance with his own dictum of appearing in anything that had "any originality", he worked on two notable pictures with : first, as a man obsessed with catalepsy in (1962); secondly, as obsessed self-destructive surgeon "Dr. Xavier" in (1963)-the Man with X-Ray Eyes, a film which, despite its low budget, won the 1963 Golden Asteroid in the Trieste Festival for Science Fiction.As the years went on, Ray gradually disposed of his long-standing toupee, lending dignity through his presence to many run-of-the-mill television films, such as (1983) (TV) and maudlin melodramas like (1970). He guest-starred in many anthology series on television and had notable roles in 's (1969) and the original (1978) (as Quorum member Sire Uri). He also enjoyed a brief run on , starring as "Simon Crawford" in "Hostile Witness" (1966), at the Music Box Theatre.In his private life, Ray was an enthusiastic yachtsman, who loved fishing and collecting information by reading the Encyclopedia Brittanica. In later years, he became very popular with interviewers because of his candid spontaneity and humour. In the same self-deprecating vein he wrote an anecdotal biography, "Wide-Eyed in Babylon", in 1976. A film star, as well as an outstanding actor, Ray Milland died of cancer at the age of 81 in March 1986. MORE INFO ON JEAN HAGEN: Best remembered as Lina Lamont, the silent-film star in (1952), who could not manage the transition to talkies. That is, not without 's help.In (1952), character lip-synced to Jean's spoken voice for film-within-the-film, The Dancing Cavalier . Ironically, for the speaking part, it was lip-syncing to . For the singing, it was Reynolds lip-syncing to in the dubbing scene, in which Noyes had earlier dubbed Hagen.A prolonged illness necessitated her early retirement in the mid-60s with her entering a convalescent home for the rest of her life. A desire to act one more time happened in 1977 when she appeared briefly as a landlady in the TV-movie (1977) (TV). She died shortly after of throat cancer.Jean seemed a shoo-in to win the best supporting actress Academy Award for her hilarious performance as Lina Lamont in (1952), but was beaten out for the award by for (1952).Though nominated twice for an Emmy Award as ' first TV wife on his popular comedy series, (1953), Jean became disenchanted with the rather colorless wife-and-mother role and left the series after four seasons. replaced her as Danny's perky second wife.Profiled in "Killer Tomatoes: Fifteen Tough Film Dames" by Ray Hagen and Laura Wagner (McFarland, 2004).Friend of .Began her career on 1940s radio serials 'Light of the World' and 'Hollywood Story'. Became acquainted with writers Ben Hecht and Charles MacArt
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