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SOME LIKE IT HOTVintage 1963 Film Herald from Spain Spanish title: CON FALDAS Y A LO LOCO US Title: SOME LIKE IT HOT YEAR OF RELEASE: 1959 Original Spanish herald for the first release in Spain in 1963. The herald is blank on the back side. Size: 4 x 5 5/8 inches (10 x 14.5 cm.) approx. Condition: Excellent. Dated 1963 SAVE MONEY ON SHIPPING MULTIPLE ITEMS!!! I ALSO HAVE MANY SIMILAR HERALDS, LOBBY CARDS, FILM POSTERS, RECORDS, ETC. OF MARILYN MONROE, JACK LEMMON, TONY CURTIS AND MANY OTHER GREAT STARS FROM YOUR FAVORITE FILMS OF YESTERYEAR IN MY EBAY STORE. THERE IS NO ADDITIONAL SHIPPING CHARGE FOR ANY ADDITIONAL HERALDS PURCHASED WITH THIS HERALD SHIPPED ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD. OR IF A LOBBY CARD IS PURCHASED, ANY ADDITIONAL SHEET MUSIC OR FILM HERALDS PURCHASED WITH IT ARE SHIPPED AT NO ADDITIONAL CHARGE. If You Are Interested in SIMILAR ITEMS, Please: VISIT MY EBAY STORE Just Baby Jane's Looney Bin SOME LIKE IT HOT Director: Billy Wilder Writers: Robert Thoeren and Michael Logan Release Date: 29 March 1959 (USA) Taglines: The movie too HOT for words! Marilyn Monroe and her bosom companions Cast Marilyn Monroe ... Sugar Kane Kowalczyk
Tony Curtis ... Joe - 'Josephine' / 'Junior'
Jack Lemmon ... Jerry - 'Daphne'
George Raft ... Spats Colombo
Pat O'Brien ... Det. Mulligan
Joe E. Brown ... Osgood Fielding III
Nehemiah Persoff ... Little Bonaparte
Joan Shawlee ... Sweet Sue
Billy Gray ... Sig Poliakoff
George E. Stone ... Toothpick Charlie
Dave Barry ... Beinstock
Mike Mazurki ... Spats' henchman
Harry Wilson ... Spats' henchman
Beverly Wills ... Dolores
Barbara Drew ... Nellie
Maybe "nobody's perfect," as one character in this film classic masterpiece says. but some films are perfect, and Some Like It Hot is for sure. In Chicago, during the Prohibition era, two womanizing musicians, Joe and Jerry (Tony Curtis and Jack Lemmon), unintentionally witness the St. Valentine's Day Massacre. In order to escape the wrath of gangland chief Spats Colombo (George Raft), the boys, get in drag, and join an all-women band on its way by train to Florida. They compete for the attention of the lead singer, Sugar Kane (Marilyn Monroe), a much-disappointed songstress who warbles "I'm Through with Love" but remains vulnerable to yet another untrustworthy saxophone player. The script by Billy Wilder and I.A.L. Diamond is beautifully scupted. The bulk of the slapstick is handled by an unhinged Lemmon and the razor-sharp Joe E. Brown, who plays a horny retiree smitten with Jerry's feminine charms. For all the gags, the film is also wonderfully romantic, as Wilder indulges in just the right amounts of moonlight and melody.HISTORY OF FILM HERALDS
Heralds were made from the 1910s to the 1960s. Theaters would order heralds by the thousands (they usually cost around $3 per thousand!). They would then hire people to stand on busy street corners and pass them out to all who walked by. Since the vast majority of people looked at the herald for a moment and then threw it away, it is not surprising that not many heralds survive. In Europe many heralds were simply printed on a two sided piece of paper. One side was printed with graphics (often colorful) and artwork from the film and the back side could be blank or in many cases would have information about the film and/or where or when it was playing. Most American heralds were on a single sheet of paper that was folded in half, creating four small pages. The front of the herald usually has just the title of the movie and images of the stars (like a small poster) and the two middle pages usually have a lot of information about the movie along with more images (and ...
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