Australian Daybill Movie Posters measured approximately 15" x 40" or 38cm x 101cm from the 1920s through to the early 1940s and came with a border at the top for screening details. After that Australian Daybill Movie Posters mostly measured 13" x 30" or 33cm x 77cm (the size varied depending on year and studio). With the release of the 'mini-Daybill' in the late 1980's, the Australian Daybill experienced another size variation as it was issued rolled and appeared alot smaller in size-13" x 26" or 33cm x 66cm. Since the 1990's, Daybill Movie Posters have become scarce and are highly sort after because of their full artwork in many cases and unique size that is ideal for framing.If you cannot find what you are after from the range below, contact All About Movies.
Australian One Sheet movie posters measured approximately 27" x 40" or 68cm x 100cm post 1985.Prior to that, Australian One Sheet movie posters were slightly larger in size typically 27" x 41" or 68cm x 104cm approx. Although Australian One Sheet movie posters were made for most U.S. movies of the 1920s to 1950s (sometimes with similar art, sometimes with different art), they were often more rare than the corresponding U.S. movie poster - possibly as few as 200 One Sheet movie posters were printed for films up to 1950.These factors explain the rarity of the Australian One Sheet movie poster when compared to the USA one sheet movie poster in some cases.Printed on paper stock the movie posters pre-1985 were issued to the cinemas folded and post 1985 movie posters were issued rolled mostly with some exceptions. Can't find what you are after from the range below, contact All About Movies.
Lobby Cards were issued to cinemas to promote the film showing. Most Lobby Cards were numbered and had a different scene in colour appearing on each Lobby Card.Sometimes older movie Lobby Card sets included what was called a 'Title' Lobby Card which would be a ninth card. In older Lobby Card sets the cards usually were printed on heavier and more durable Lobby Card stock and displayed the film credits.Lobby Cards made for today's films are often on not as durable stock and don't always have the film's credits.Sizes of Lobby Cards vary but the most sort after are 11" x 14" (standard) followed by 8" x 10" (mini) and the more modern day 14" x 17" (jumbo).Movie Lobby Cards are economical to frame and offer more of an insight into the film with the different movie scenes.Check out our Lobby Cards below and if you don't see what you are after,contact us.
Lobby Card sets were issued to cinemas to promote the film showing. Originally most Lobby Card sets were numbered and had a different scene appearing on each Lobby Card.Sometimes older movie Lobby Card sets included what was called a 'Title' Lobby Card which would be a ninth card. In older Lobby Card sets the cards usually were printed on heavier and more durable Lobby Card stock and displayed the film credits.Lobby Card sets made for today's films are often on not as durable stock and don't always have the film's credits.Sizes of an individual Lobby Card within the sets vary but the most sort after are 11" x 14" (standard) followed by 8" x 10" (mini) and the more modern day 14" x 17" (jumbo). Can't find what you are after from the range below, contact All About Movies.
For a period of time, Australian movie poster printers made what became known as Australian movie lobby card posters or Australian movie Photosheets. These movie posters combined six movie Lobby Card images with a credits banner at the bottom. Some frugal movie theatre owners would cut them up and use them as inferior movie poster Lobby Cards. The Australian movie poster Photosheet measures the same as or slightly larger than Australian one sheet movie posters and are normally folded in the same way. As cinema owners would normally cut them up, to find this type of movie poster intact is now quite rare and as they are no longer being made they have become highly collectible. Can't find what you are after, contact All About Movies.
A Movie Photo Still (sometimes called a Movie Publicity still or a Movie Production still) is a photograph taken of a movie during production on or off set.Photographs were also taken in formal studio settings and venues of opportunity such as movie stars' homes,movie debut events,and commercial settings.The Movie Stills were taken by a studio photographer for promotional purposes.Such Movie Stills consisted of posed portraits,used for public display or free fan handouts,which are sometimes autographed. Some Movie Stills can also consist of images taken on the set during production,and may include stars,crew members or directors at work.Can't find what you are after from the range below, contact All About Movies.
Movie Press Books were first used in the 1910's and are still widely used today although Movie Press Books are now more like printed notes and have fewer pictures (if any). In some cases Movie Press Books are now simply documents you download. A Movie Press Book or Movie Press Sheet was part of the Movie Press Kit, and contained information a Movie Studio chose to release about a particular film. These are original items and were designed for members of the press and cinema industry to use as a tool in promoting the film.Often Movie Press Sheets or Movie Press Books will discuss the stars, their characters and locations involved in the storyline.Sometimes Movie Press Sheets and Movie Press Books will make a mention what different types of movie posters are available for a movie cinema to use (although this is no longer included in present day versions).You might find the Movie Press Kit or Movie Press Book would come with a few 8x10 Movie Stills (black and white) of the movie stars or movie director that were involved with the film. Can't find what you are after from the range below, contact All About Movies
Every collector is missing something from their movie poster collection. We often find this section of our website offers the collector those extra items he or she had not thought of when it comes to collecting movie memorabilia. These movie items could include Movie Heralds, Movie Three Sheet Posters, Celebrity Autographs, Movie Poster Handbills and Movie Programmes. Enjoy looking thru our range but if you cannot find what you are after, contact All About Movies.
These magazines make great collectors items. They were published up to 35 years ago and have detailed information about the films of the day along with poster artwork that was being used to promote the various films in some instances. They often included information about movie soundtracks, Bios on stars of the day, mini pull out posters, movie crosswords to test your knowledge (none of the magazines here have had the crosswords used) and more. Most of all they represent how movie collectors learn't about movies prior to the internet - enjoy collecting!
Australian Daybills have had a history of almost always being issued by the printer (M.A.P.S / Robert Burton / W.E. Smith and a few others) machine folded twice. Certainly not a sign of an imperfection but rather the format of the day. We have come across a RARE collection of Daybills from prior to the 1990's that would normally only be available folded but are actually rolled with NO FOLDS. This collection came from a collector who worked for the printing company M.A.P.S..We believe this represents a great opportunity for the collector to have a one of a kind.As always if you cannot find what you are after on our website contact All About Movies.