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HERBIE The LOVE BUG Volkswagen Beetle Original WALT DISNEY 1-Sheet POSTER 1969

HERBIE The LOVE BUG Volkswagen Beetle Original WALT DISNEY 1-Sheet POSTER 1969

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This is an ORIGINAL 1-Sheet Movie Poster measuring 27” x 41.” It’s ALL ORIGINAL. This was the poster to advertise the first WALT DISNEY PRODUCTIONS Live action film based on the classic Volkswagen Beetle, Herbie in the 1968 family fantasy classic film, The Love Bug A race car driver becomes a champion with a Volkswagen Beetle with a mind of its own. Herbie is a car - but no ordinary car. The story follows the Volkswagon Beetle with a mind of its own from the showroom to the race track, with various close escapes in between. Three further Herbie movies were to follow.Director: Robert StevensonWriters: Bill Walsh (screenplay), Don DaGradi (screenplay), Stars:Dean Jones, Michele Lee and David Tomlinson Dean Jones ... Jim Douglas Michele Lee ... Carole Bennett David Tomlinson ... Peter Thorndyke Buddy Hackett ... Tennessee Steinmetz Joe Flynn ... Havershaw Benson Fong ... Mr. Wu Andy Granatelli ... Association President Joe E. Ross ... Detective Iris Adrian ... Carhop Ned Glass ... Toll Booth Attendant Robert Foulk ... Bice Gil Lamb ... Policeman at Park Barry Kelley ... Police Sgt. Nicole Jaffe ... Girl In Dune-buggy Wally Boag Poster has some light staples and wear in folds. It would look great framed. Nice if you ever owned a Volkswagon or for the Movie Poster lover!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 OVER 37 years!MORE INFO ON MICHELE LEE: The daughter of a premier makeup artist and the sister of a United States District Attorney, Michele Lee was born Michele Lee Dusick in Los Angeles, California on June 24, 1942. Her childhood was consumed by the Hollywood entertainment industry. Lee was outgoing and had taken every chance to do plays in front of her family and friends. In Junior High, she continued acting in school plays. When she was in the 10th grade at Los Angeles' Alexander Hamilton High School, she tried out for the band and was the lead singer for that. Prior to her graduation from Hamilton, she landed her first role in the Broadway revue, "Vintage '60" and her career was launched. A small role in "Bravo Giovanni" and the lead role as Rosemary in "How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying" followed. Her musical talent was brought to the attention of Columbia Records (now Sony) and she signed to the label in a hurry. Shortly after she appeared in Broadway shows and became a singer, she began making a number of guest appearances on television doing dancing, singing and performing comedy routines on most live-action segments, most notably "The Danny Kaye Show" (1963). She was only 22 and her career was off to a firing start. She continued making guest appearances on a number of television specials and live-action shows. However, the silver screen took precedence as she made her movie debut with the film, How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying (1967), followed by The Comic (1969), co-starring Dick Van Dyke. A year that, after her first child was born and soon after, she was back at work, starring as Secretary Carole Bennett on The Love Bug (1968), that it was the best movie of 1970 and it made it to the top of the box office all across the country. While her laughter was brought unto the world and after giving birth to David Farentino, several months later her father passed away of a severe heart attack in 1970 at age 54. Ms. Lee was devastated by the loss of her father but she quickly directed herself to head back to work. She accepted a role on Broadway in "Seesaw", where her work gave her a 1974 Tony nomination for Best Actress in a Musical. Tragedy haunted Michele, however. She was unable to spring back for a long time after her mother died in 1976. Near the end of 1979, after being on vacation with her husband and only child, she accepted the leading role of the feisty-yet-friendly neighbor, Karen Fairgate MacKenzie in the prime-time soap opera, "Knots Landing" (1979), which spun-off the immensely popular serial "Dallas" (1978) on CBS. For 14 of those years, Michele was the big asset of the show and by the very first year that it debuted, it had low ratings and producers, at times, wanted to send "Dallas" stars to the cul-de-sac, including that of Larry Hagman, who met Lee after the pilot episode. By the Fall of 1980, Lee and the producers of "Knots Landing" always wanted to do something better in order to boost up the ratings and in September of that same year, after refusing to accept "no" for an answer, former dancer and movie starlet, Donna Mills came to the show by playing Lee's manipulative, nasty and least popular sister-in-law, Abby Fairgate Cunningham Ewing Sumner, and the show became #1 for the next 13 seasons, among other 1980s soaps that stood the test of time. By 1982, she was nominated for one Emmy, but had won the Soap Opera Digest Award, three times. The triumph of the series was splendid but in real-life, her marriage to James Farentino was a burden and the couple was divorced in 1983. In 1989, while going on strong with her role on "Knots Landing", she also became the series' director, starting to direct several episodes of the show and just before Donna Mills left, making Lee the big star of the show. By the 14th and the final season, most of her co-stars of "Knots Landing" were asked to be absent (except co-star Joan Van Ark, who left in 1992) a number of times on the show, but for Lee, she had declined to be absent and wanted to show up without pay. In 1993, "Knots Landing" was cancelled when her second family came to a close and due to high salary amongst her co-stars. When the series was dropped away from its schedule on CBS, she was open to new opportunities. She began to produce and develop her own television movies through her own production company. She has had an incredible career that spans almost 40 years in television, film and on stage and in 1999, she earned her own star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, which is located not far from the site of her very first audition for "Vintage '60". In 1995, after learning a lot from her idol, Dottie West, she appeared in the CBS TV movie, Big Dreams & Broken Hearts: The Dottie West Story (1995) (TV), playing the character of the same name doing all the singing and knowing what it was like to be Dottie West. Before she came back to do a reunion movie called, "Knots Landing: Back to the Cul-de-Sac" (1997), she played a retarded woman named Dina Blake on Lifetime's Color Me Perfect (1996) (TV) and was the first lady to star, write and produce a movie for Cable Television and, like The Love Bug, it was the best movie on Cable Television in 1996. In 2000, she starred opposite, Valerie Harper in the Broadway Play "Tale of the Allergist's Wife" in New York and almost four years later after a 35-year-absence, she returned to the big screen to play Ben Stiller's mother in Along Came Polly (2004).MORE INFO ON DEAN JONES: Dean Carroll Jones (born January 25, 1931) is an American actor. Jones is best known for his light-hearted leading roles in several Walt Disney movies between 1965 and 1977, most notably The Love Bug.Jones was born in Decatur, Alabama to Andrew Guy Jones and his wife Nolia Elizabeth White. His father was a traveling construction worker. Jones served in the United States Navy during the Korean War, and after his discharge worked at the Bird Cage Theater at Knott's Berry Farm in Buena Park, California.He attended Asbury University in Wilmore, Kentucky, as a member of its Class of 1953 but did not graduate. However, the university awarded him an honorary degree in 2002, and he spoke at the ceremonies for the dedication of Asbury's Andrew S. Miller Center for Communications Arts on March 4, 2011.After appearing in minor film and television roles, Jones made his Broadway debut (along with Jane Fonda) in the 1960 play There Was a Little Girl. He stepped into the role in Boston on only one day's notice. Later that year, he played Dave Manning in the Broadway comedy Under the Yum-Yum Tree, a role he repeated in the 1963 movie version starring Jack Lemmon.After achieving success in film and television, Jones was set to return to Broadway as the star of Stephen Sondheim and George Furth's new musical Company. Shortly after opening night, Jones withdrew from the show, allegedly due to illness, but actually due to stress he was undergoing from ongoing divorce proceedings. Director Harold Prince agreed to replace him with Larry Kert if Jones would open the show and record the cast album. Jones agreed and his performance is preserved on the original cast album (although it was Larry Kert who received the Tony nomination for Best Actor in a Musical).In 1986, Jones, by then having become a Christian, starred in Into the Light, a musical about scientists and the Shroud of Turin, which closed four days after it opened. He had far more success touring in the one-man show St. John in Exile. In this production, Jones portrayed St. John, the last surviving Apostle of Jesus Christ, reminiscing about his life while imprisoned on the Greek island of Patmos. A performance was filmed in 1986. He made one more Broadway appearance, in 1993, at the Vivian Beaumont Theater, in a special two-day concert staging of Company featuring most of the original Broadway cast.Jones started his film career by signing a contract at MGM, beginning with a small role as a soldier in Somebody Up There Likes Me and he latter played disc jockey Teddy Talbot in the 1957 Elvis Presley smash hit, Jailhouse Rock. He portrayed a soldier in both 1957's Imitation General with Glenn Ford and 1959's Never So Few with Frank Sinatra.He then moved to television, starring in the NBC television sitcom Ensign O'Toole from 1962–63, produced by Four Star Television, portraying an easy-going very green officer on a US Navy destroyer, his co-stars included Jack Mullaney, Jack Albertson, Jay C. Flippen, Harvey Lembeck, and Beau Bridges. He a
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