view cart menu separator categories menu separator faq
advanced search
categories  > my ebay (2801)
GYPSY COLT 1-Sheet Movie Poster WARD BOND Donna Corcoran FRANCES DEE Horse MGM
2 images
GYPSY COLT 1-Sheet Movie Poster WARD BOND Donna Corcoran FRANCES DEE Horse MGM
GYPSY COLT 1-Sheet Movie Poster WARD BOND Donna Corcoran FRANCES DEE Horse MGM

GYPSY COLT 1-Sheet Movie Poster WARD BOND Donna Corcoran FRANCES DEE Horse MGM

Price: $9.99 add to cart     
Feedback: 92.34%, 191 sales Ask seller a question
Shipping: US-Mainland: $5.95 (more destinations)
Condition: Used
Payment Options: Money Order, Cashier's Check, Cash On delivery, Personal Check,
This is an ORIGINAL 1-Sheet Movie Poster measuring 27" x 41" from M.G.M. Metro-Goldwyn Mayer. Poster has somewear in folds and and a corner bend. It has beautiful vibrant colors.Opened framed would look nice as a vintage ORIGINAL Movie Poster. This poster was used to promote the 1954 M.G.M. Metro Goldwyn Mayer Family Western Drama,Gypsy Colt A beautiful spirited horse is so devoted to his young mistress that he undertakes an incredible 500-mile journey over treacherous terrain to be reunited with her. Lassie comes home (again) but this time as a horse. Eric Knight shouldn't have to had break a sweat writing this "original" with the only difference in the basic plot line (from "Lassie Comes Home") being that a horse, rather than a dog, has to make the arduous journey back to it's young master (a girl rather than a boy) and a locale change from England to the American West. It begins in a drought-stricken region where Frank and Em MacWade dread to tell their young daughter, Meg, that her beloved colt Gypsy has been sold, for financial reasons, as a potential race horse. The horse breaks away from its new owner twice, and is admonished by Meg each time, before the horse is transported 500 miles away to a race track. But Gypsy escapes again and begins his 500-mile trek back to his young mistress. On his trek back, he has encounters with a group of cowboys, a gang of wild motorcyclists and a young Mexican boy, in addition to the terrain problems. Gypsy one-ups Lassie as he also brings a... Director:Andrew Marton Writers:Eric Knight (story), Martin Berkeley Stars:Donna Corcoran, Ward Bond, Frances Dee Cast Donna Corcoran ... Meg MacWade Ward Bond ... Frank MacWade Frances Dee ... Em MacWade Larry Keating ... Wade Y. Gerald Lee Van Cleef ... Hank Robert Hyatt ... Phil Gerald (as Bobby Hyatt) Nacho Galindo ... Pancho Rodolfo Hoyos Jr. ... Rodolfo Joe Dominguez ... Tony Bobby Dominguez ... Pedro Jester Hairston ... Carl Peggy Maley ... Pat Gypsy ... Gypsy - the Horse Nice Original MGM Poster. Great for the classic Hollywood film lover or screening room!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 the past 40 years!MORE INFO ON WARD BOND: Gruff, burly American character actor. Born in 1903 in Benkelman, Nebraska (confirmed by Social Security records; sources stating 1905 or Denver, Colorado are in error.) Bond grew up in Denver, the son of a lumberyard worker. He attended the University of Southern California, where he got work as an extra through a football teammate who would become both his best friend and one of cinema's biggest stars: John Wayne. Director John Ford promoted Bond from extra to supporting player in the film Salute (1929), and became another fast friend. An arrogant man of little tact, yet fun-loving in the extreme, Bond was either loved or hated by all who knew him. His face and personality fit perfectly into almost any type of film, and he appeared in hundreds of pictures in his more than 30-year career, in both bit parts and major supporting roles. In the films of Wayne and Ford, particularly, he was nearly always present. Among his most memorable roles are John L. Sullivan in Gentleman Jim (1942), Det. Tom Polhaus in The Maltese Falcon (1941) and the Rev. Capt. Samuel Johnson Clayton The Searchers (1956). An ardent but anti-intellectual patriot, he was perhaps the most vehement proponent, among the Hollywood community, of blacklisting in the witch hunts of the 1950s, and he served as a most unforgiving president of the ultra-right-wing Motion Picture Alliance for the Preservation of American Ideals. In the mid-'50s he gained his greatest fame as the star of TV's "Wagon Train" (1957). During its production, Bond traveled to Dallas, Texas, to attend a football game and died there in his hotel room of a massive heart attackMORE INFO ON FRANCES DEE: Actress Frances Dee, hailed as one of the most beautiful women in motion pictures, was born Jane Dee in Los Angeles, on November 26, 1909. An "Army brat", her officer father was transferred to Chicago shortly thereafter. Her movie career was the result of her father's being re-assigned to L.A. in 1929.Near Tinsel Town, Dee began appearing in movies as an extra, making her uncredited debut in Words and Music (1929). Her good looks brought her attention, and she soon established herself in Playboy of Paris (1930) opposite Maurice Chevalier. By the next year, she would claim one of the female leads in Josef von Sternberg's prestigious adaptation of Theodore Dreiser's An American Tragedy (1931), as the d├ębutante whose desired lifestyle seduces a young man to commit murder to obtain it through her.Dee established herself as a movie actress by skillfully underplaying her roles in comedies, dramas and Westerns. In the early part of her career, she was typically cast as sensible, good-hearted women in support of larger-than-life female stars, including Katharine Hepburn in Little Women (1933), Bette Davis in Of Human Bondage (1934) and Miriam Hopkins in Becky Sharp (1935). Occasionally, she would assay a lead role in A-pictures, such as Frank Lloyd's If I Were King (1938), opposite Ronald Colman.One of the more memorable roles of her early career, a pre-Production Code film, was Blood Money (1933). The movie was re-discovered by a new generation of film-goers in the 1990s, with the burgeoning interest in pre-Code films, and helped acquaint Dee with a new, younger audience. Her biographer, Andrew Wentnik, said that, "When a friend recently admonished her for playing a prostitute in Blood Money (1933), she denied it saying, 'I played a masochistic nymphomaniacal kleptomaniac, not a prostitute.'"She met the love of her life, Joel McCrea, on the set of the 1933 film The Silver Cord (1933). They would also appear together in Wells Fargo (1937) and Four Faces West (1948). The couple married in 1933 and were together for 57 years, until his death in 1990.Legendary film critic James Agee said that Dee was "one of the very few women in movies who really had a face...and always used this translucent face with delicate and exciting talent". Pauline Kael, believed a close-up of Dee in So Ends Our Night (1941) was comparable to Greta Garbo's famous close-up in Queen Christina (1933).Dee was in several films produced by or associated with David O. Selznick, but ironically, she lost her chance to be in Selznick's greatest picture, Gone with the Wind (1939), due to her beauty. Selznick considered casting Dee as Melanie Wilkes, but backed off when he thought that her beauty might overshadow newcomer Vivien Leigh. Olivia de Havilland got the role instead, won an Oscar nomination and went on to a highly successful career. Dee's career, in contrast, never reached its potential, though she remained a working actress in Hollywood for as long as she wanted.Perhaps her most memorable film is I Walked with a Zombie (1943). Dee said she accepted the role in Jacques Tourneur's low-budget thriller because of the fee - she wanted to buy her mother a new automobile.She retired in 1953 to devote herself to her husband and to raising their sons after making Gypsy Colt (1954) and Mister Scoutmaster (1953). Dee and McCrea, who retired from films in 1962 while still a star, devoted their time to cultivating their ranch in Thousand Oaks, California. They donated 75 acres of the ranch for use as park land in 1981, and Dee donated 220 of the remaining 300 acres to the park in 1995.One of the last of the Golden Age of Hollywood stars, Frances Dee died on March 6, 2004 at a hospital in Norwalk, Conn., near the home of one of her sons, due to complications of a stroke. Her family listed her age as 94, though many biographical sources listed her as 96. She was survived by her three sons, six grandchildren and two great-grandchildren.It is part of our in-store inventory from our shop which is located in the heart of Hollywood where we have been in business for OVER40 years! Winning buyder agrees in advance to pay an additional Mailpostage (Foreign orders will require additional postage) and to remit full payment within 10 days after notification from the seller. PLEASE ALLOW 10 TO 14 DAYS FOR DELIVERY. California residents must add state sales taxes. Be sure to click on "View Seller's Other products" for more great items like this! Powered by eCRATER . List your items fast and easy and manage your active items.,RcmdId ViewItemDescV4,RlogId p4%60bo7%60jtb9%3Fvo%7B%3Dd70f%2Bf52%3E-14034d4a803-0xf9-->
Other Products from backlotmovie:View all products
WESTWORLD Original 1-Sheet POSTER James Brolin YUL BRYNNER Robot Bionic Man
VIOLENT ROAD Original 1-Sheet Movie POSTER Merry Anders BRIAN KEITH 1958
KATHRYN ADAMS Original Wardrobe TEST Photo Argentine Nights 1940 Costume
KEVIN SORBO Original HERCULES Legendary JOURNEY Photo MCA-TV Sword & Sandals '96
AIRPLANE! Original PROMO Folded Movie POSTER Julie Hagerty ROBERT HAYS Paramount
Last Updated: 15 Jan 2018 07:53:53 PST home  |  about  |  terms  |  contact
Powered by eCRATER - a free online store builder