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  • LEMMY Movie Poster



    “49% Motherf**ker, 51% Son of a Bitch.”

    Heavy metal rock gods don’t come any more legendary than Motorhead front man ‘Lemmy’ (Lemmy Kilmister). A true British institution and all-round ‘top-bloke’ as featured here in the 2010 documentary “Lemmy” by Greg Olliver and Wes Orshoski.  With testimonials by rock’s leading ‘Hall of Famers” (many of which are featured on the UK quad design) this is a remarkable cinematic biography. Designed by OTMentertain the imagery on the British quad places Lemmy centre stage offset against an ‘Ace of Spades’ logo. The advertising campaign for the movie was very low key and the UK film posters that accompanied the extremely limited cinema release are truly scarce. Originally rolled (as issued) this incredibly rare example displays to excellent effect and represents a fantastic collectable item of music, film and cultural memorabilia.

    Trivia: The film crew had to clean Lemmy’s kitchen to shoot the shot of Lemmy making breakfast cause Lemmy didn’t want to do it or to shoot in a dirty kitchen.

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  • Titanic Movie Poster



    “Nothing On Earth Could Come Between Them.”

    “Titanic” plays almost like a historical biography and is like a work of art, a true epic. Like most history novels, we know the ending, but it doesn’t take away from the wonderful treats that can be found in this picture. Certain aspects of this film were Academy Award material including costuming, sound, cintematography, and editing and it’s one of these iconic cinematic scenes – Rose (Winslet) & Jack (DiCaprio) ‘flying’ at the bow of the Titanic that features in this original one-sheet created for the 25th Anniversary release in 2023 when it screened in a limited number of cinemas for Valentine’s weekend only. Designed by Gravillis, this style is particularly scarce. Investment grade quality for an example that was originally rolled and displays superbly, thanks not only to the imagery but the hi-gloss finish – it really is an impressive film poster that represents a great piece of cinematic movie memorabilia from the movie that was the first gross over a billion dollars at the box-office.

    Trivia: The scenes set in 1912, i.e. the whole movie except the present-day scenes and the opening and ending credits, have a total length of two hours and forty minutes, the exact time it took for Titanic to sink. Also, the collision with the iceberg reportedly lasted 37 seconds, which is how long the collision scene is in the movie.

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