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Note: Yardstick in Photo
Marlon Brando  "The Wild One"
1954 Original French Poster

47 Inches x 63 Inches
(120cm x 160cm)
Original Vintage Poster

Note: Yardstick in Photo
Marlon Brando  "One Eyed Jacks"
1961 US Window Card
14 Inches x 22 Inches
Original Vintage Window Card

Marlon Brando  "Reflections In a Golden Eye"
1961 US One Sheet
21 Inches x 47 Inches
Original Vintage One Sheet Poster

Marlon Brando & Jack Webb  "The Men"
1950 Lobbycard
Original Vintage Lobbycard

Marlon Brando  "A Streetcar Named Desire"
1951 Lobbycard
Original Vintage Lobbycard

Marlon Brando  "On The Waterfront"
1954 Lobbycard
Original Vintage Lobbycard

Marlon Brando  "Young Lions"(#1)
1958 Lobbycard
Original Vintage Lobbycard

Marlon Brando  "Young Lions"  (#2)
1958 Lobbycard
Original Vintage Lobbycard

Marlon Brando & Mai Britt  "Young Lions" (#3)
1958 Lobbycard
Original Vintage Lobbycard

Marlon Brando  "Fugitive Kind"
1960 Lobbycard
Original Vintage Lobbycard

Marlon Brando  "One Eyed Jacks"(#1)
1961 Lobbycard
Original Vintage Lobbycard

Marlon Brando  "One Eyed Jacks"(#2)
1961 Lobbycard
Original Vintage Lobbycard

Marlon Brando  "The Chase"
1966 Lobbycard
Original Vintage Lobbycard

Marlon Brando & Liz Taylor   "Reflections In a Golden Eye"
1967 Lobbycard
Original Vintage Lobbycard

Marlon Brando & Joanne Woodward   "The Fugitive Kind"
1960 Lobbycard
Original Vintage Lobbycard



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Pre Production Original Draft
153 pages          Dec 3, 1975


Click for enlargement

Original signed photo with Certificate of Authenticity

Biography for
Marlon Brando

Birth name: Marlon Brando Jr.
Date of birth:  3 April 1924, Omaha, Nebraska, USA
Filmography as: Actor, Miscellaneous crew, Director, Notable TV guest appearances
Actor - filmography
(2000s) (1990s) (1980s) (1970s) (1960s) (1950s)

Score, The (2001) .... Max Baron

Sophia Loren: Actress Italian Style (1999) (V) (archive footage) .... Himself
... aka A&E Biography, Sophia Loren: Actress Italian Style (1999) (V) (USA: complete title)
Free Money (1998) .... The Swede
Brave, The (1997) .... McCarthy
Island of Dr. Moreau, The (1996) .... Dr. Moreau
Marlon Brando: The Wild One (1996) (TV) (uncredited) .... Himself
Don Juan DeMarco (1995) .... Dr. Jack Mickler
Christopher Columbus: The Discovery (1992) .... Tomas de Torquemada
Godfather Trilogy: 1901-1980, The (1992) (V) .... Don Vito Corleone
... aka Godfather Saga, The (1992) (V) (USA)
... aka Godfather Trilogy, The (1992) (V)
Hearts of Darkness: A Filmmaker's Apocalypse (1991) .... Himself
Freshman, The (1990) .... Carmine Sabatini

Dry White Season, A (1989) .... Ian McKenzie
Mort Sahl: The Loyal Opposition (1989) (TV) (archive footage) .... Himself
Formula, The (1980) .... Adam Steiffel, Chairman Titan Oil
... aka Formel, Die (1980) (West Germany)

Apocalypse Now (1979) .... Colonel Kurtz
"Roots: The Next Generations" (1979) (mini) TV Series .... George Lincoln Rockwell
Raoni (1978) .... English narrator
... aka Raoni: The Fight for the Amazon (1978)
Superman (1978) .... Jor-El
... aka Superman: The Movie (1978)
Missouri Breaks, The (1976) .... Robert E. Lee Clayton
Nightcomers, The (1972) .... Peter Quint
Ultimo tango a Parigi (1972) .... Paul
... aka Dernier Tango à Paris, Le (1972) (France)
... aka Last Tango in Paris (1972) (UK) (USA)
Godfather, The (1972) .... Don Vito Corleone
... aka Mario Puzo's The Godfather (1972) (USA: complete title)

Quemada! (1969) .... Sir William Walker
... aka Burn! (1969) (USA)
... aka Queimada! (1969) (UK)
Night of the Following Day, The (1968) .... Bud
Candy (1968) .... Grindl
... aka Candy e il suo pazzo mondo (1968) (Italy)
Reflections in a Golden Eye (1967) .... Maj. Weldon Penderton
Countess from Hong Kong, A (1967) .... Ogden Mears
Meet Marlon Brando (1966) .... Himself
Appaloosa, The (1966) .... Matt Fletcher
... aka Southwest to Sonora (1966) (UK)
Chase, The (1966) .... Sheriff Calder
Morituri (1965) .... Robert Crain
... aka Saboteur, Code Name Morituri, The (1965) (UK)
Bedtime Story (1964) .... Freddy Benson
Ugly American, The (1963) .... Ambassador Harrison Carter MacWhite
Mutiny on the Bounty (1962) .... Fletcher Christian
One-Eyed Jacks (1961) .... Rio

Fugitive Kind, The (1959) .... Val Xavier
Young Lions, The (1958) .... Lieutenant Christian Diestl
Sayonara (1957) .... Major Lloyd Gruver
Teahouse of the August Moon, The (1956) .... Sakini
Guys and Dolls (1955) .... Sky Masterson
Desirée (1954) .... Napoleon Bonaparte
On the Waterfront (1954) .... Terry Malloy
Wild One, The (1954) .... Johnny Strabler/Narrator
Julius Caesar (1953) .... Marc Antony
... aka William Shakespeare's Julius Caesar (1953)
Viva Zapata! (1952) .... Emiliano Zapata
Streetcar Named Desire, A (1951) .... Stanley Kowalski
Men, The (1950) .... Ken Wilozek
... aka Battle Stripe (1950) (USA: reissue title)
Filmography as: Actor, Miscellaneous crew, Director, Notable TV guest appearances
Miscellaneous crew - filmography

In the Name of the Father (1993) (special thanks)
Filmography as: Actor, Miscellaneous crew, Director, Notable TV guest appearances
Director - filmography

One-Eyed Jacks (1961)
Filmography as: Actor, Miscellaneous crew, Director, Notable TV guest appearances
Notable TV guest appearances

"Actor's Studio" (1948) in episode: "I'm No Hero" (episode # 1.16) 1/9/1949
Movita (1960 - 1962) (divorced); 2 children
Anna Kashfi (1957 - 1958) (divorced); 1 son
Tarita (? - ?) (divorced); 2 children

(October 1997) Ranked #13 in Empire (UK) magazine's "The Top 100 Movie Stars of All Time" list.

Brother of actress Jocelyn Brando, who appeared with him in Ugly American, The (1963).

Seven children: Christian Devi (aka Gary Brown (I)), Miko, Rebecca, Simon Tehotu, Cheyenne (deceased), Ninna Priscilla, Stefano (aka `Stephen Blackehart')

Department of Strange Coincidences: Brando's second wife, the actress Movita, portrayed the island girl Tehanni in Mutiny on the Bounty (1935). AND... Brando's later wife, the actress Tarita, portrayed the island girl Miamiti in Mutiny on the Bounty (1962).

Brando balked at the prospect of Burt Reynolds in the role of Sonny Corleone in 'The Godfather' (1972). Brando got his way. And James Caan got the part.

Oldest son was arrested for murdering his sisters boyfriend in 1990. He was sentenced to 10 years in March 1991 and released in January of 1996.

Worked as a department store elevator operator for four days before he was famous. He quit after four days due to his embarrassment in having to call out the lingerie floor.

Was roommates with Wally Cox during his theatrical training in New York City.

Father of Gary Brown (I).

Father of Stephen Blackehart

(1995) Chosen by Empire magazine as one of the 100 Sexiest Stars in film history (#14).

Two years before Brando declined his Oscar for Best Actor in the 1972 movie, "The Godfather," he'd applied to the Academy to replace the one he'd won for "On the Waterfront," (1954), which had been stolen.

His last name Brando is an anglicization of the French Brandeau.

Youngest of three children.
Personal quotes

The more sensitive you are, the more likely you are to be brutalised, develop scabs and never evolve. Never allow yourself to feel anything because you always feel too much.
Superman (1978) $4,000,000
Missouri Breaks, The (1976) $1.25m plus 11% of gross
Godfather, The (1972) $250,000 plus percentage of gross
Mutiny on the Bounty (1962) $1.25m
Sayonara (1957) $300,000
Viva Zapata! (1952) $100,000
Streetcar Named Desire, A (1951) $75,000
Men, The (1950) $50,000

Biography from Leonard Maltin's Movie Encyclopedia:
Actor. (b. Apr. 3, 1924, Omaha, Nebr.) An enigmatic superstar widely regarded as America's greatest actor, Marlon Brando has been a Hollywood icon since the early 1950s. His unmistakable, naturalistic "method" acting style made him one of the most influential figures in cinema, paving the way for such latter-day disciples as James Dean, Paul Newman, and Robert De Niro. Brando was by all accounts "difficult" even as a youngster, having been expelled from sev eral schools, including a military academy. Upon being prodded by his father to find some direction for himself, he chose to follow his muse to New York. There he studied Stanislavsky's acting techniques at the New School before enrolling at the Actors' Studio to work with Lee Strasberg and Stella Adler. Brando applied his "method" training to summer-stock roles, in which he scored enough rave reviews to merit his first shot at Broadway in "I Remember Mama" (1944). Several acclaimed theatrical performances followed, including his landmark interpretation of the loutish Stanley Kowalski in Tennessee Williams' "A Streetcar Named Desire" (1947).

Brando made his screen debut in The Men (1950), studying for his part as an embittered paraplegic by lying in bed for a month at a veterans' hospital. The following year Brando reprised his Stanley Kowalski characterization for Elia Kazan's film adaptation of Street- car earning the first of four consecutive Academy Award nominations for Best Actor (the others were for 1952's Viva Zapata! 1953's Julius Caesar and 1954's On the Waterfront Although not nomi- nated for his indelible (and enduring) performance as the misunderstood rebel in The Wild One (also 1954), Brando fi- nally struck Oscar gold that year for his work in Kazan's Waterfront. His com- plex portrayal of Terry Malloy, a washed-up boxer turned mob stooge and informant, became a landmark of Amer- ican cinema.

In typical fashion, Brando followed his Waterfront success with a series of roles in which he played against type. In Guys and Dolls (1955), he tried his hand at musicals in the singing role of Sky Masterson; in The Teahouse of the August Moon (1956), he made the daring move of playing a Japanese interpreter who is vaguely homosexual. Another Oscar nomination came in 1957 for Sayonara. The Young Lions (1958) cast him as a Nazi officer during World War 2, and he played a wandering tramp in The Fugitive Kind (1959), another Tennessee Williams adaptation.

Brando made his directorial debut with One-Eyed Jacks (1961), an ambitious if confused anti-Western. His reputation began to suffer following release of the bloated 1962 remake of Mutiny on the Bounty (with Brando in the Clark Gable role of Fletcher Christian), which came in grotesquely over budget, thanks in part to his capricious penchant for "inspired" improvisation and painstaking attempts to achieve the "perfect mood." The actor's few forays in screen comedy, including Bedtime Story (1964) and Charlie Chaplin's ill-fated A Countess From Hong Kong (1967), nearly sank his career; indeed, by the end of the decade, Brando was nearly a forgotten figure. Such odd and unusual films as Reflections in a Golden Eye (1967) and Burn! (1969) put Brando outside the mainstream-to the extent that he had to test for the role of mob boss Vito Corleone. That remarkable performance in The Godfather (1972) not only netted Brando his second Oscar, but restored the luster to his tarnished reputation. Brando amplified his renewed notoriety by sending a young woman in Indian costume to refuse the award, based on the actor's outrage over the plight of Native Americans. He snagged yet another Oscar nomination for his work in Last Tango in Paris (1973), playing a middle-aged man carnally involved with a young stranger.

Since delivering those two milestone performances, Brando has worked less frequently, appearing both in brilliant movies Apocalypse Now 1979) and silly ones Superman 1978; The Formula 1980), based exclusively on a producer's willingness to pay his exorbitant fee. He was again Oscar-nominated in 1989 for A Dry White Season and has been seen in The Freshman (1990, in a comic takeoff of his Vito Corleone characterization), Christopher Columbus: The Discovery (1992, as Torquemada), and Don Juan DeMarco (1995). For all his eccentricities, Brando remains one of the most powerful, arresting, and unpredictable actors in film history.

These Items are FOR SALE to knowledgeable Collectors. Please ask all questions of provenance before purchase. Items are only exchangeable if autographs are not authentic.

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