Tag Archives: 27×41

Star Wars 1982 US 1 Sheet Re-Release Movie Poster Rolled Vintage/Original 27×41

Star Wars 1982 US 1 Sheet Re-Release Movie Poster Rolled Vintage/Original 27x41

This is a vintage & original 1982 Star Wars US 1 Sheet re-release Movie Poster rolled, Revenge of the Jedi tag, complete and produced 20th Century Fox. This poster measures approx. There is minor storage wear showing with wear with thumbnail indents and general wear around the edges and corners(typical wear found on most posters). There is no other tearing, fading, water damage or pinholes present and the colors are still deep and pop. Having the poster linen-backed would greatly enhance the eye appeal and displaying, correct most all issues and definitely help preserve the poster and make framing quite easy. Any white or shiny mark/spot on the poster is from the reflection off the lighting and not on the poster itself. All reasonable offers are considered and responded to within 24 hours. We will resolve the issue to your liking. Our goal is to have a pleasant and enjoyable experience when opening packages, and communication is the best means to achieve a happy arrival. We always provide large images to help determine the condition of items. In most cases we do not use stock images, but rather take pictures of the actual item(s) in hand. What you see in these images is exactly what you will receive. All items posted for sale come from a smoke free environment unless otherwise noted. Check out our other auctions for more great merchandise. The item “Star Wars 1982 US 1 Sheet Re-Release Movie Poster Rolled Vintage/Original 27×41″ is in sale since Monday, August 26, 2013. This item is in the category “Entertainment Memorabilia\Movie Memorabilia\Posters\Originals-United States\1980-89″. The seller is “peewee1984″ and is located in Agoura Hills, California. This item can be shipped to United States, Canada, United Kingdom, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Australia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Japan, China, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Taiwan, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Bahamas, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Philippines, Singapore, Switzerland, Norway, Saudi arabia, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Chile, Colombia, Costa rica, Panama, Trinidad and tobago, Guatemala, Honduras, Jamaica, Uruguay.

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27×41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

1977 Original Movie Poster 27″ x 41″ Folded US 1 Sheet Style “A” 77/21 Version 2 – A. Having been displayed in a movie theater, this poster may show some signs of use and / or storage wear. Please see Condition Description and Pictures for more details. The item “Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27×41 Folded US 1 Sheet” is in sale since Friday, February 15, 2019. This item is in the category “Entertainment Memorabilia\Movie Memorabilia\Posters\Originals-United States\1970-79″. The seller is “falolaur” and is located in Oaklyn, New Jersey. This item can be shipped to United States, Canada, United Kingdom, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Australia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Japan, China, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Taiwan, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Bahamas, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Singapore, Switzerland, Norway, Saudi arabia, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Chile, Colombia, Costa rica, Panama, Trinidad and tobago, Guatemala, Honduras, Jamaica, Uruguay.
  • Size: 27×41
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: United States
  • Featured Refinements: Star Wars Poster 1977
  • Modified Item: No

MINT ROLLED! ORIGINAL 1982 THE EMPIRE STRIKES BACK 27×41 STAR WARS MOVIE POSTER

MINT ROLLED! ORIGINAL 1982 THE EMPIRE STRIKES BACK 27x41 STAR WARS MOVIE POSTER

MINT ROLLED! ORIGINAL 1982 THE EMPIRE STRIKES BACK 27x41 STAR WARS MOVIE POSTER

MINT ROLLED! ORIGINAL 1982 THE EMPIRE STRIKES BACK 27x41 STAR WARS MOVIE POSTER

MINT ROLLED! ORIGINAL 1982 THE EMPIRE STRIKES BACK 27x41 STAR WARS MOVIE POSTER

MINT ROLLED! ORIGINAL 1982 THE EMPIRE STRIKES BACK 27x41 STAR WARS MOVIE POSTER

MINT ROLLED! ORIGINAL 1982 THE EMPIRE STRIKES BACK 27x41 STAR WARS MOVIE POSTER

MINT ROLLED! ORIGINAL 1982 THE EMPIRE STRIKES BACK 27x41 STAR WARS MOVIE POSTER

MINT ROLLED! ORIGINAL 1982 THE EMPIRE STRIKES BACK 27x41 STAR WARS MOVIE POSTER

MINT ROLLED! ORIGINAL 1982 THE EMPIRE STRIKES BACK 27x41 STAR WARS MOVIE POSTER

MINT ROLLED! ORIGINAL 1982 THE EMPIRE STRIKES BACK 27x41 STAR WARS MOVIE POSTER

This is a verified, 100% AUTHENTIC, ORIGINAL Rolled poster. I worked for the studios and have kept this poster in secure storage for decades. This poster has been kept in a dark, smoke free, temperature controlled room. Amazing 27×41 one sheet Star Wars collector’s poster in AMAZING shape! MINT, C9-9.5 CRISP condition with no tears, rips or pinholes. Corners are very sharp and overall the poster is in BEAUTIFUL MINT condition! Bottom right border corner has very very light creasing, hardly even noticeable and wont be seen if being framed or mounted. You will not be disappointed in this beautiful poster! OUR REVIEWS / FEEDBACK ARE FROM ORIGINAL POSTERS AND ALL OF OUR CUSTOMERS ARE VERY SATISFIED!!! Will package carefully and securely in a very sturdy tube which you can literally stand on. Feel free to send questions. Check out my other auctions for other rare movie posters! The item “MINT ROLLED! ORIGINAL 1982 THE EMPIRE STRIKES BACK 27×41 STAR WARS MOVIE POSTER” is in sale since Sunday, February 3, 2019. This item is in the category “Entertainment Memorabilia\Movie Memorabilia\Posters\Originals-United States\1980-89″. The seller is “bgate$$” and is located in Van Nuys, California. This item can be shipped to United States, Canada, United Kingdom, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Australia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Japan, China, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Taiwan, South africa, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Bahamas, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Philippines, Singapore, Switzerland, Norway, Saudi arabia, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Costa rica, Dominican republic, Panama, Trinidad and tobago, Guatemala, El salvador, Honduras, Jamaica, Viet nam, Uruguay.
  • Size: 27×41

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27×41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

1977 Original Movie Poster 27″ x 41″ Folded US 1 Sheet Style “A” 77/21 Version 2 – A. Having been displayed in a movie theater, this poster may show some signs of use and / or storage wear. Please see Condition Description and Pictures for more details. The item “Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27×41 Folded US 1 Sheet” is in sale since Sunday, January 13, 2019. This item is in the category “Entertainment Memorabilia\Movie Memorabilia\Posters\Originals-United States\1970-79″. The seller is “falolaur” and is located in Oaklyn, New Jersey. This item can be shipped to United States, Canada, United Kingdom, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Australia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Japan, China, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Taiwan, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Bahamas, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Singapore, Switzerland, Norway, Saudi arabia, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Chile, Colombia, Costa rica, Panama, Trinidad and tobago, Guatemala, Honduras, Jamaica.
  • Size: 27×41
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: United States
  • Featured Refinements: Star Wars Poster 1977
  • Modified Item: No

Incoming search terms:

  • original star wars rolled movie 1 sheet

Star Wars Return of the Jedi Original 1983 Rolled One Sheet Poster 27×41 SHARP

Star Wars Return of the Jedi Original 1983 Rolled One Sheet Poster 27x41 SHARP

Celebrity Guitar Picks, Sticks. Mylar Poster, Postcard Sleeves. Signed and Numbered Posters. 60′s Countercultural Magazines. Backstage Passes and Laminates. Vintage Tickets and Stubs. 60′s Rock Posters. 60′s Postcards and Handbills. Rap and Hip Hop Posters. T-shirts, Caps and Clothing. Vintage Decals and Stickers. Non-Sport Cards and Sets. Action Figures and Toys. We take pride in our packaging. Star Wars Return of the Jedi Original 1983 Rolled One Sheet Poster 27×41 SHARP! Original rolled one sheet movie poster that was mailed by the studio to the publicity manager of one of the nation’s first major comic book retailers. These posters are quite scarce unfolded and this is an extraordinary example. King Gallery – Since 1971 – Specializing in Rock Concert Posters and Sports Memorabilia Can’t find it? … We have over 6,000 rare and unusual items listed for sale on our website. Dennis King is the co-author and art director of Art of Modern Rock: The Poster Explosion. He is also the author of Art of Modern Rock Mini #1: A-Z and Art of Modern Rock Mini #2: Poster Girls. He is an internationally recognized authority on vintage and contemporary rock posters, screenprints, early sports collectibles, and Japanese pop culture memorabilia. He maintains one of the largest private rock poster collections in the world and is regularly called upon by publications, libraries and collectors worldwide for examination and appraisal services. He is also a highly respected authority on early sports cards and has been featured in numerous publications both in the United States and in Japan. In 1977 he opened King’s Baseball Cards, the first full time sports memorabilia store in California. Please visit us at D. King Gallery if you are in Berkeley, just a 15 minute BART ride from San Francisco. _gsrx_vers_804 GS 7.0.8 (804). The item “Star Wars Return of the Jedi Original 1983 Rolled One Sheet Poster 27×41 SHARP” is in sale since Monday, June 11, 2018. This item is in the category “Entertainment Memorabilia\Movie Memorabilia\Posters\Originals-United States\1980-89″. The seller is “d.king” and is located in Berkeley, California. This item can be shipped worldwide.

C9 MINT! ORIGINAL REVENGE OF THE JEDI Star Wars 1982 Lucas Movie Poster 27×41

C9 MINT! ORIGINAL REVENGE OF THE JEDI Star Wars 1982 Lucas Movie Poster 27x41

C9 MINT! ORIGINAL REVENGE OF THE JEDI Star Wars 1982 Lucas Movie Poster 27x41

C9 MINT! ORIGINAL REVENGE OF THE JEDI Star Wars 1982 Lucas Movie Poster 27x41

C9 MINT! ORIGINAL REVENGE OF THE JEDI Star Wars 1982 Lucas Movie Poster 27x41

C9 MINT! ORIGINAL REVENGE OF THE JEDI Star Wars 1982 Lucas Movie Poster 27x41

C9 MINT! ORIGINAL REVENGE OF THE JEDI Star Wars 1982 Lucas Movie Poster 27x41

C9 MINT! ORIGINAL REVENGE OF THE JEDI Star Wars 1982 Lucas Movie Poster 27x41

C9 MINT! ORIGINAL REVENGE OF THE JEDI Star Wars 1982 Lucas Movie Poster 27x41

C9 MINT! ORIGINAL REVENGE OF THE JEDI Star Wars 1982 Lucas Movie Poster 27x41

C9 MINT! ORIGINAL REVENGE OF THE JEDI Star Wars 1982 Lucas Movie Poster 27x41

C9 MINT! ORIGINAL REVENGE OF THE JEDI Star Wars 1982 Lucas Movie Poster 27x41

C9 MINT! ORIGINAL REVENGE OF THE JEDI Star Wars 1982 Lucas Movie Poster 27x41

This is a verified, AUTHENTIC, original folded REVENGE OF THE JEDI poster! I worked for the studios and have kept this poster in my secure storage for decades. This poster has been kept in a dark, temperature controlled room and it’s box has not been opened since the 80′s! Amazing 27×41 one sheet collectors poster in stunning shape! This poster was issued as folded. Handled with great care, did not attempt to smooth out folds for the pictures, the less handled the better for a poster of this age & caliber. Folds and wrinkles will smooth out very very nicely if being mounted/displayed : YOU WILL NOT BE DISSAPOINTED IN THIS POSTER. NEAR MINT – MINT, CRISP condition with no pinholes, rips or tears. Corners are very sharp and overall the poster is in beautiful condition! If being nit picky there is very very light fold wear on the bottom fold, hardly noticeable, even to a collector’s eye! Truly a classic poster. Please see pictures- Pictures do not do justice for this gem. Beautiful poster in amazing condition… OUR REVIEWS / FEEDBACK IS FROM ORIGINAL POSTERS AND ALL OF OUR CUSTOMERS ARE VERY SATISFIED!!! Will package carefully and securely with proven method. Feel free to send questions and I would be happy to answer. Check out my other auctions for other neat rare movie posters! The item “C9 MINT! ORIGINAL REVENGE OF THE JEDI Star Wars 1982 Lucas Movie Poster 27×41″ is in sale since Wednesday, October 10, 2018. This item is in the category “Collectibles\Science Fiction & Horror\Star Wars\VI\Return of the Jedi”. The seller is “bgate$$” and is located in Van Nuys, California. This item can be shipped to United States, Canada, United Kingdom, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Australia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Japan, China, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Taiwan, South africa, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Bahamas, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Singapore, Switzerland, Norway, Saudi arabia, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Costa rica, Panama, Trinidad and tobago, Guatemala, Honduras, Jamaica, Viet nam.
  • Featured Characters: Star Wars
  • Type: Poster

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27×41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27x41 Folded US 1 Sheet

1977 Original Movie Poster 27″ x 41″ Folded US 1 Sheet Style “A” 77/21 Version 2 – A. Having been displayed in a movie theater, this poster may show some signs of use and / or storage wear. Please see Condition Description and Pictures for more details. The item “Star Wars (Style A) 1977 Original Movie Poster 27×41 Folded US 1 Sheet” is in sale since Thursday, December 13, 2018. This item is in the category “Entertainment Memorabilia\Movie Memorabilia\Posters\Originals-United States\1970-79″. The seller is “falolaur” and is located in Oaklyn, New Jersey. This item can be shipped to United States, Canada, United Kingdom, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Australia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Japan, China, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Taiwan, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Bahamas, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Singapore, Switzerland, Norway, Saudi arabia, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Chile, Colombia, Costa rica, Panama, Trinidad and tobago, Guatemala, Honduras, Jamaica.
  • Size: 27×41
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: United States
  • Featured Refinements: Star Wars Poster 1977

Star Wars REVENGE OF THE JEDI Original 27×41 Movie Poster EXCELLENT COND C9-9.5

Star Wars REVENGE OF THE JEDI Original 27x41 Movie Poster EXCELLENT COND C9-9.5

Star Wars REVENGE OF THE JEDI Original 27x41 Movie Poster EXCELLENT COND C9-9.5

Star Wars REVENGE OF THE JEDI Original 27x41 Movie Poster EXCELLENT COND C9-9.5

STAR WARS – REVENGE OF THE JEDI. Original One-sheet very rare! STUDIO ISSUED ONE SHEET – NOT A REPRODUCTION. EXTREMELY RARE ORIGINAL ONE-SHEET POSTER IS IN AMAZING NEAR MINT CONDITION AND WOULD GRADE A C9-C9.5. MEASUREMENTS ARE 27 INCHES BY. Crisp corners and edges. AMAZING ITEM THAT IS A MUST HAVE FOR ANY SERIOUS STAR WARS COLLECTOR. PERMANENTLY FRAME IT AND PUT IT UP… WOULD MAKE A GREAT CONVERSATION PIECE! I HAVE VERIFIED THAT THIS IS INDEED AN AUTHENTIC POSTER. I stand by my guarantee that this is indeed authentic. Obtained from a friend of a former theater manager in Texas who cleaned out an old cinema storeroom and founds hundreds of posters in there that had never been displayed… Some still in packaging from the studio or National Screen Service. Measurements and imagery are that of an original. This is the real deal! Below is a little history of this very rare poster. Revenge of the Jedi – Advance YEAR: 1982 DIMENSIONS: 27″x41″ (One Sheet) (Actual dimensions may vary slightly from this BUT any exact 27×39 or exact 27×40 IS A FAKE) VARIATIONS: Yes, one with and without the date. FOLDED OR ROLLED: Both DOUBLE OR SINGLE SIDED: Single FAKES: Yes REPRINTS: Yes INFORMATION. This is the infamous Revenge of the Jedi one sheet teaser. The art direction and design were by Bill Pate. Photographic special effects were done by Ron Sato of Satographics. Retouch illustration was done by Drew Struzan. It hit theaters in Christmas 1982. Drew Struzan talked about it in Star Wars Galaxy Collector #1 Feb. 1998 with Gary Gerani. The challenge for the Revenge of the Jedi teaser one-sheet, promoting the trilogy’s third installment before its final title was announced, was a bit more basic. “I wanted to do something a little different, ” the artist recalls. It was a simple idea, more scale than anything else: the head of Vader in a big background, with a little-bitty laser fight out in front. There wasn’t an established look to [Jedi's advertising] at that time; the styles were all over the place. So the poster stands out as a peculiar one. Note how the lightsaber colors are switched on the characters. It is something pointed out by fans to this day. There are two versions… One with a release date (above) and one without a release date (below). When the missing posters started to show up on the market for several hundred dollars Lucasfilm and/or 20th Century Fox decided to let the fan club sell the remaining print run (thought to be around 9000 total for both versions) to collectors. Today these are much sought after. The vast majority of these are bootlegs. There are at least 3 different known forgeries of this poster. The most common is folded, has a blurry Fox logo and the entire poster isn’t as crisp as it should be. Another well know forgery is rolled but was made from a photograph of a folded poster so you can see the horizontal fold lines if you look close. I would just say right now that there are not many rolled originals. Most of the originals were folded, but a few were rolled. I would be very careful (and very wary) of purchasing a rolled one. The effect of all these forgeries has been to artificially depress the price of originals, and that is bad for everyone. Remember to look at the logos and make sure that they are virtually perfect, and make sure that there are no blurred lines. Read on below to find out about a recent fake compared to an original. This poster ranks right up there with the Star Wars Mylar and Happy Birthday one sheets, as well as holding its own against the original Concert poster. If you can find a real one it is well worth cherishing. The Star Wars Poster Archive added this info on the fakes. There have been 3 major fakes of the’Revenge’ poster (not counting the 27×40 reprints). The first fake was done from a folded poster so there are fold lines in the printing. To cover this, they folded the posters so you have to look real close at the fold lines. The second was done from a rolled poster and was pretty good except the 20th Century Fox logo is fuzzy. But the 3rd fake was beautiful. It looks perfect except for one little flaw. On the original poster, the bottom right corner is solid black. The fake has a couple of little clouds. It looks like it’s suppose to be there because just above it is clouds. If you have any questions, don’t hesitate to ask. Or if you would like additional photos, please ask and I will send them to you. SERIOUS OFFERS ONLY PLEASE. Would love to sell to a serious Star Wars memorabilia fan or poster collector. The item “Star Wars REVENGE OF THE JEDI Original 27×41 Movie Poster EXCELLENT COND C9-9.5″ is in sale since Sunday, December 2, 2018. This item is in the category “Entertainment Memorabilia\Movie Memorabilia\Posters\Originals-United States\1980-89″. The seller is “theforgottenjedi1″ and is located in Hollywood, Florida. This item can be shipped to United States, Canada, United Kingdom, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Australia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Japan, China, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Taiwan, South africa, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Bahamas, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Singapore, Switzerland, Norway, Saudi arabia, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Brazil, Colombia, Panama, Jamaica, Viet nam.

Star Wars Original Movie Poster Happy Birthday Style (27×41) Ultra Rare C8 EX

Star Wars Original Movie Poster Happy Birthday Style (27x41) Ultra Rare C8 EX

Star Wars (20th Century Fox, 1977). One Sheet (27″ X 41″). Happy Birthday Style Ultra Rare. This is a guaranteed original movie poster. This is not a REPRINT or a REPRODUCTION. A year after its original release. Was still running strong in theaters across the U. To celebrate this milestone, these theaters were presented with this special one sheet. Though technically designated “Style E”, it is known by collectors the world over as the “Happy Birthday” poster. It was photographed by Weldon Anderson and designed by Tony Seiniger using the 11 of the 12 original Kenner action figures (the Jawa was omitted). The print run of these posters is believed to have been fewer than 500 sheets, with even fewer being in good enough condition to use due to a printing error, making this survivor a rare find indeed. This poster is in C8 Excellent condition. The photo above is of the actual item you will receive. Please see for condition. This poster has signs of edge wear, fold line wear, creases, some surface paper scuffs, small points of color loss scattered throughout the black background, etc. This poster appears to have been rolled at one time and then slightly pressed which left a continuing set of creases down the left side. This poster will look absolutely amazing after very minor restoration and linen backing. These do not come up for sale very often so don’t miss out!! The item “Star Wars Original Movie Poster Happy Birthday Style (27×41) Ultra Rare C8 EX” is in sale since Monday, November 26, 2018. This item is in the category “Entertainment Memorabilia\Movie Memorabilia\Posters\Originals-United States\1970-79″. The seller is “vintagefilmart” and is located in Danvers, Massachusetts. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Size: 27″ x 41″
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: United States

1980 Empire Strikes Back original Poster 27×41 Mint Star Wars Episode IV

1980 Empire Strikes Back original Poster 27x41 Mint Star Wars Episode IV

1980 Empire Strikes Back original Poster 27x41 Mint Star Wars Episode IV

1980 Empire Strikes Back original Poster 27x41 Mint Star Wars Episode IV

1980 Empire Strikes Back original Poster 27x41 Mint Star Wars Episode IV

1980 Empire Strikes Back original Poster 27x41 Mint Star Wars Episode IV

1980 Empire Strikes Back original Poster 27x41 Mint Star Wars Episode IV

1980 Empire Strikes Back original Poster 27x41 Mint Star Wars Episode IV

1980 Empire Strikes Back original Poster 27x41 Mint Star Wars Episode IV

1980 Empire Strikes Back original Poster 27x41 Mint Star Wars Episode IV

This poster was kept since 1980 in a poster sleeve/folder and shows only the typical slight aging of paper on the back. There are no holes and the poster is in mint condition. The colors are vibrant and the artwork beautiful. I highly recommend professional linen backing before you frame it. The Empire Strikes Back. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Redirected from Empire strikes back. For other uses, see The Empire Strikes Back (disambiguation). Theatrical release poster by Roger Kastel. May 17, 1980 Washington, D. May 21, 1980 (United States). We ask you, humbly, to help. It seems you use Wikipedia a lot; that’s great! It’s awkward to ask as were not salespeople, but this. We need your help. Were a non-profit, working hard to sustain the information you find here. We depend on donations averaging. But less than 1% of readers give. The price of your. Coffee, Wikipedia could keep thriving. The Empire Strikes Back (also known as Star Wars: Episode V The Empire Strikes Back) is a 1980 American epic. Film directed by Irvin Kershner. Wrote the screenplay, with George Lucas. Writing the film’s story and serving as executive producer. The second installment in the original Star Wars. Trilogy, it was produced by Gary Kurtz. And stars Mark Hamill. The film is set three years after Star Wars. Under the leadership of the villainous Darth Vader. And the mysterious Emperor. Is in pursuit of Luke Skywalker. And the rest of the Rebel Alliance. While Vader relentlessly pursues the small band of Luke’s friends Han Solo. And othersacross the galaxy, Luke studies the Force. When Vader captures Luke’s friends, Luke must decide whether to complete his training and become a full Jedi Knight. Or to confront Vader and save them. Following a difficult production, The Empire Strikes Back was released on May 21, 1980. It received mixed reviews from critics initially but has since grown in esteem, becoming the most critically acclaimed chapter in the Star Wars saga; it is now widely regarded as one of the greatest films of all time. The film ranked at #3 on Empire. S 2008 list of the 500 greatest movies of all time. When adjusted for inflation, it is the second-highest-grossing sequel of all time and the 13th-highest-grossing film in North America. The film was followed by Return of the Jedi. Which was released in 1983. In 2010, the film was selected for preservation in the United States’ National Film Registry. By the Library of Congress. For being “culturally, historically, and aesthetically significant”. Three years after the destruction of the Death Star. Has been driven from their former base on Yavin IV. By the Galactic Empire. The rebels, led by Princess Leia. Have set up a new base on the ice planet Hoth. The Imperial fleet, led by Darth Vader. Continues to hunt for the Rebels’ new base by dispatching probe droids. Is captured by a wampa. While investigating one such probe, but he manages to escape from the wampa’s cave with his lightsaber. Before Luke succumbs to the freezing temperatures, the Force ghost of his late mentor, Obi-Wan Kenobi. Instructs him to go to the Dagobah. System to train under Jedi. Luke is found by Han Solo. Who cuts open a Tauntaun. (that Han rode on) to help keep Luke warm, and the duo is eventually rescued by a search party. Meanwhile, the probe alerts the Imperial fleet to the rebels’ location. The Empire launches a large-scale attack, using AT-AT Walkers. To capture the base, which forces the rebels to retreat. Han and Leia escape on the Millennium Falcon. They hide in an asteroid field. Where Han and Leia grow closer and eventually kiss. Vader summons bounty hunters. To assist in finding the Falcon. Luke, meanwhile, escapes with R2-D2. Fighter and crash-lands on the swamp planet Dagobah. He meets a diminutive creature who reveals himself to be Yoda; after conferring with Obi-Wan’s spirit, Yoda reluctantly accepts Luke as his student. After evading the Imperial fleet, Han’s group travel to the floating Cloud City on the planet of Bespin. Which is run by Han’s old friend, Lando Calrissian. Unbeknownst to the group, the bounty hunter Boba Fett. Tracks the Falcon ; shortly after their arrival, Lando leads the group into a trap and they are handed over to Darth Vader and Boba Fett. Vader plans to use the group as bait to lure out Luke, intending to capture him alive and take him to Emperor Palpatine. Luke sees a premonition of Han and Leia in pain and, against the wishes of Yoda and Obi-Wan, abandons his training to rescue them. Vader intends to hold Luke in suspended animation. Via carbon freezing and selects Han to be frozen as a test subject. Han survives the process and is given to Fett, who intends to deliver Han to Jabba the Hutt. Lando initiates an escape and frees Leia and the others, but they are too late to stop Fett from departing with Han. They fight their way back to the Falcon and flee Cloud City. Meanwhile, Luke arrives at Cloud City and engages with Vader in a lightsaber duel that leads them over the city’s central air shaft. Vader severs Luke’s right hand, disarming him, and tempts him to join forces. Luke accuses Vader of murdering his father, who reveals that he, in fact, is his father. Horrified by the truth, Luke intentionally falls into the air shaft and is ejected beneath the floating city, where he grabs onto an antenna. He makes a telepathic plea to Leia, who senses it and persuades Lando to return for him in the Falcon. After Luke is brought on board, they are chased by TIE fighters. And Vader on his Star Destroyer. But R2-D2 reactivates the Falcon. S hyperdrive, allowing them to escape. Aboard a medical frigate in the Rebel fleet, Luke’s severed hand is replaced with a robotic hand. Lando and Chewbacca set off for Tatooine in the Falcon in order to find Jabba the Hutt and save Han. As the Falcon departs, Luke, Leia, R2-D2, and C-3PO gaze out on the galaxy and await word from Lando. See also: List of The Empire Strikes Back characters. And List of Star Wars cast members. A Jedi in training, who is powerfully connected with the Force. A smuggler and Captain of the Millennium Falcon. A leader of the Rebel Alliance, the former Princess of the destroyed planet Alderaan. Administrator of Cloud City and an old friend to Han Solo. A humanoid protocol droid in the Rebel Alliance. Luke’s father and a warrior of the dark side of the Force and the Emperor’s second-in command. The character’s voice is provided by James Earl Jones. And loyal friend to Han Solo. An astromech droid in the Rebel Alliance and long-time friend to C-3PO. He also portrays a GONK power droid in the background. The wise, centuries-old Grand Master of the Jedi, who is Luke’s self-exiled Jedi Master living on Dagobah. Oz was assisted by several other performers. Wendy Midener, and Deep Roy. A bounty hunter, hired by the Galactic Empire. Provided Fett’s voice in the film’s original theatrical cut and the 1997 Special Edition. In the 2004 and 2011 special editions, Temuera Morrison. Who played Jango Fett. In Attack of the Clones. And all his clones, replaced Wingreen as Fett’s voice. Bulloch also makes a cameo appearance as the Imperial officer who grabs Leia when she tells Luke to avoid Vader’s trap with John Morton. Doubling as Fett in this scene. Multiple actors have portrayed the Emperor. The evil ruler of the Galactic Empire. And Darth Vader’s powerful Sith Master, who appears via hologram. Originally provided his voice, while an actress in a mask portrayed him physically. This was stated in 2013 to be make-up artist Rick Baker. S wife wearing a mask he crafted, with chimpanzee. Eyes superimposed over hers. However, it was later clarified by Lucasfilm creative executive Pablo Hidalgo. To be actress Marjorie Eaton. In the film (previously believed to have only appeared in a test), wearing a mask crafted by Phil Tippett. Ultimately the actress was replaced by Ian McDiarmid. Who portrayed the character in later films, for the 2004 DVD edition and subsequent releases. Appears briefly as Obi-Wan Kenobi. S Force ghost: Luke’s deceased mentor, who guides him to Yoda. Reprises his role as Wedge Antilles. From the first film. Plays’Lobot’, Lando’s personal aide. Appears as General Veers. A general who leads the Empire in the battle of Hoth; Kenneth Colley. The Empire’s top admiral; Michael Sheard. Vader’s previous admiral; Michael Culver. Appears as Captain Needa. One of the Empire’s captains who failed to catch the Millennium Falcon; John Ratzenberger. One of the officers who led the rebels in the battle of Hoth. Appears as General Rieekan. Princess Leia’s military advisor on Hoth. Plays Rebel snowspeeder pilot Zev Senesca. Who finds Skywalker and Solo on the surface of Hoth. Luke’s gunner in the battle of Hoth who was killed by an AT-AT. Is Rebel pilot Hobbie Klivian. Morris Bush portrays the bounty hunter Dengar, Alan Harris portrays the bounty hunter Bossk and Chris Parsons portrays the robotic bounty hunter 4-LOM. Writer/director of the first film, decided to only executive produce and co-write this film. George Lucas’ 1977 film Star Wars. Exceeded all expectations in terms of profit, had a revolutionary effect on the film industry, and had an unexpected resonance as a cultural phenomenon. Now fully in command of his Star Wars enterprise, Lucas chose not to direct The Empire Strikes Back because of his other production roles, including overseeing his special effects. Company Industrial Light & Magic. Lucas offered the role of director to Irvin Kershner. One of his former professors at the USC School of Cinematic Arts. Kershner was known for smaller-scale, character-driven films, but had more recently directed the true-life drama Raid on Entebbe. (1977) and the thriller Eyes of Laura Mars. Kershner initially turned Lucas down, citing his belief that a sequel would never meet the quality or originality of Star Wars. He called his agent, who immediately demanded that he take the job. Lucas hired science fiction author Leigh Brackett. To write Star Wars II with him. They held story conferences and, by late November 1977, Lucas had produced a handwritten treatment called The Empire Strikes Back. The treatment is similar to the final film, except that Darth Vader does not reveal he is Luke’s father. In the first draft that Brackett would write from this, Luke’s father appears as a ghost to instruct Luke. Brackett finished her first draft in early 1978; Lucas has said he was disappointed with it, but before he could discuss it with her, she died of cancer. With no writer available, Lucas had to write his next draft himself. It was this draft in which Lucas first made use of the “Episode” numbering for the films; The Empire Strikes Back was distinguished Episode II. His disappointment with the first draft probably made Lucas consider different directions in which to take the story. He made use of a new plot twist: Darth Vader claims to be Luke’s father. According to Lucas, he found this draft enjoyable to write, as opposed to the yearlong struggles writing the first film, and quickly wrote two more drafts. All in April 1978. This plot twist of Vader being Luke’s father had drastic effects on the series, which would include the audience’s interpretation of the original film. Lucas outlined a new backstory: Anakin Skywalker had been Ben Kenobi’s brilliant student, and had a child named Luke, but was swayed to the dark side by the Emperor. Who was really a Sith Lord. Anakin battled Ben Kenobi on the site of a volcano and was horribly wounded, but was resurrected as Darth Vader. Meanwhile, Kenobi hid Luke on Tatooine. While the Republic became the Empire and Vader systematically hunted down the Jedi. With this new backstory in place, Lucas decided that The Empire Strikes Back would be the second film of two trilogies, designating it Episode V by the fifth draft. Had just completed writing Raiders of the Lost Ark. And the screenplay impressed Lucas. Who hired him to write the next drafts with additional input from director Irvin Kershner. Kasdan, Kershner, and producer Gary Kurtz. Saw the film as a more serious and adult film, which was helped by the new, darker storyline, and developed the series from the light adventure roots of the first film. The Imperial AT-AT walkers at the Battle of Hoth were created using models and a new stop motion animation. Technique developed by Phil Tippett. For The Empire Strikes Back called go motion. Landscape paintings by Mike Pangrazio were used as backgrounds. After the release of Star Wars , ILM grew from being a struggling company and moved to Marin County, California. The Empire Strikes Back provided the company with new challenges. Whereas Star Wars mostly featured space sequences, The Empire Strikes Back featured not only space dogfights. But also an ice planet battle opening sequence and elements of cities that floated among the clouds. For the battle scenes on the ice planet Hoth. The initial intent was to use bluescreen. To composite the Imperial walkers. Into still-shots from the original set. Instead, an artist Michael Pangrazio. Was hired to paint landscapes, resulting in the Imperial walkers being shot using stop motion. Animation in front of the landscape paintings. The original designs for the AT-ATs were, according to Phil Tippett. “Big armored vehicles with wheels”. Many believe the finished design was inspired by the Port of Oakland. Container cranes, but Lucas denied this. In designing the Jedi Master Yoda, Stuart Freeborn. Used his own face as a model and added the wrinkles of Albert Einstein. For the appearance of exceptional intelligence. Were built five feet above the stage floor, allowing puppeteers to crawl underneath and hold up the Yoda puppet. The setup presented communication problems for Frank Oz, who portrayed Yoda, as he was underneath the stage and unable to hear the crew and Mark Hamill above. Hamill later expressed his dismay at being the only human character on set for months; he felt like a trivial element on a set of animals, machines, and moving props. Kershner commended Hamill for his performance with the puppet. Filming began in Norway, at the Hardangerjøkulen. Near the town of Finse. On March 5, 1979. Like the filming of Star Wars. Where the production in Tunisia coincided with the area’s first major rainstorm in fifty years, the weather was against the film crew. While filming in Norway, they encountered the worst winter storm in fifty years. Temperatures dropped to 20 °F (29 °C), and 18 feet (5.5 m) of snow fell. On one occasion, the crew were unable to exit their hotel. They achieved a shot involving Luke’s exit of the Wampa cave by opening the hotel’s doors and filming Mark Hamill running out into the snow while the crew remained warm inside. Mark Hamill’s face was scarred in a motor accident that occurred between filming of Star Wars and The Empire Strikes Back. Despite reports to the contrary, the scene in which Luke is knocked unconscious by the Wampa was not added specifically to explain this change to Hamill’s face. Lucas admitted that the scene “helped” the situation, though he felt that Luke’s time fighting in the rebellion was sufficient explanation. The production moved to Elstree Studios. In London on March 13. Where over 60 sets were built, more than double the number used in the previous film. A fire in January on Stage 3 during filming of Stanley Kubrick. Forced the budget to be increased from. And by July the budget increased. Filming finished by mid-September. The film includes a brief image of Vader with his mask off, facing away from the camera. For the original viewers of the film, this scene made it clear that Vader is not a droid. The script contained a scene in which Princess Leia professed her love to Han Solo, with Han replying I love you too. Harrison Ford felt the characterization was not being used effectively, and Kershner agreed. After several takes, the director told the actor to improvise. On the spot, and Ford changed Solo’s line to I know. Lucas hired his former professor and veteran independent filmmaker Irvin Kershner to direct the movie. During production, great secrecy surrounded the fact that Darth Vader was Luke’s father. Like the rest of the crew, Prowsewho spoke all of Vader’s lines during filmingwas given a false page that contained dialogue with the revelatory line being Obi-Wan killed your father. Hamill was informed just moments before cameras rolled on his close-up. And did not tell anyone, including his wife; according to Hamill, Ford did not learn the truth until he watched the film. To preserve the dramatic opening sequences of his films, Lucas wanted the screen credits to come only at the end. While this practice has become more common over the years, this was relatively unusual at the time. Guilds of America had no problem allowing it on Star Wars , back in 1977, because the writer-director credit (George Lucas) matched the company name. However, when Lucas did the same thing for the sequel, it became an issue because they viewed the company credit (Lucasfilm) as displaying Lucas’ name at the start of the film, while the director and writers had theirs on the end. The DGA also attacked Kershner; to protect his director, Lucas paid all the fines to the guilds. Due to the controversy, he left the Directors and Writers Guilds, and the Motion Picture Association. Was 50 percent more than that of the original. After the various increases in budget, The Empire Strikes Back became one of the most expensive films of its day and after the bank threatened to call in his loan, Lucas was forced to approach 20th Century Fox. After the film’s box office success, unhappiness at the studio over the deal’s generosity to Lucas caused studio president Alan Ladd, Jr. The departure of his longtime ally caused Lucas to take Raiders of the Lost Ark. See also: Star Wars sources and analogues. Like its predecessor, The Empire Strikes Back draws from several mythological stories and world religions. It also includes elements of 1930s film serials. Such as Flash Gordon. A childhood favorite of Lucas’, that similarly featured a city afloat in the sky. The world premiere of The Empire Strikes Back was held on May 17, 1980, at the Kennedy Center. (as a special Children’s World Premiere event). The film had a Royal Charity Premiere. In London at the Odeon Cinema. The special event was dubbed “Empire Day”, a playful take the British Commonwealth Day. Holiday (known as Empire Day prior to 1958), where legions of stormtroopers were unleashed across the city. A series of other charity benefit premieres were held in numerous locations on May 19 and 20. The film went on to official general release in North America and the U. On May 21, 1980. The first wave of release included 126 70 mm prints, before a wider release in June 1980 (which were mostly 35 mm prints). During the initial theatrical run in Europe and Australia, the short film Black Angel. By Star Wars art director Roger Christian. Was shown before the feature. Though the film was simply titled The Empire Strikes Back in its original promotional materials, the film still started with the title Star Wars on-screen which was followed by the opening crawl. That gave the film’s subtitle as Episode V: The Empire Strikes Back , causing some surprise among cinema goers at the time as the original Star Wars. Film had not been given an episode number or subtitle for its first release in 1977. However, Episode IV: A New Hope was added to its opening crawl from its 1981 re-release onwards. Like A New Hope , The Empire Strikes Back was rated PG by the Motion Picture Association of America. And certificate U in the United Kingdom. This original version was released on CED. Several times during the 1980s and 1990s. When the film debuted on television, it was preceded by a second-person introduction by Darth Vader, which was framed as an interruption of the Earth broadcast by the Galactic Empire. The 1997 theatrical release poster of the new Special Edition version of the film art by Drew Struzan. As part of Star Wars. S 20th anniversary celebration in 1997, The Empire Strikes Back was digitally remastered and re-released along with Star Wars and Return of the Jedi. Under the title Star Wars Trilogy: Special Edition. Lucas took this opportunity to make several minor changes to the film. These included explicitly showing the Wampa. Creature on Hoth in full form, creating a more complex flight path for the Falcon as it approaches Cloud City, digitally replacing some of the interior walls of Cloud City with vistas of Bespin, and replacing certain lines of dialogue. A short sequence was also added depicting Vader’s return to his Super Star Destroyer. After dueling with Luke, created from alternate angles of a scene from Return of the Jedi. Most of the changes were small and aesthetic; however, some fans believe that they detract from the film. The film was also resubmitted to the MPAA. The reason given was for “sci-fi action/violence”. This version of the film runs 127 minutes. The Empire Strikes Back was released on DVD. In September 2004, bundled in a box set with A New Hope , Return of the Jedi , and a bonus disc of extra features. The films were digitally restored and remastered, with additional changes. Made by George Lucas. The bonus features include a commentary by George Lucas, Irvin Kershner, Ben Burtt, Dennis Muren, and Carrie Fisher, as well as an extensive documentary called Empire of Dreams: The Story of the Star Wars Trilogy. Also included are featurettes, teasers, trailers, TV spots, still galleries, video game demos, and a preview of Revenge of the Sith. For the DVD release, Lucas and his team made changes that were mostly implemented to ensure continuity between The Empire Strikes Back and the recently released prequel trilogy. The most noticeable of these changes was replacing the stand-in used in the holographic image of the Emperor (with Clive Revill providing the voice) with actor Ian McDiarmid. Providing some slightly altered dialogue. With this release, Lucas also supervised the creation of a high-definition digital print of The Empire Strikes Back and the original trilogy’s other films. It was reissued in December 2005 as part of a three-disc “limited edition” boxed set that did not feature the bonus disc. The film was reissued again on a separate two-disc Limited-Edition DVD for a brief time from September 12, 2006, to December 31, 2006, this time with the film’s original, unaltered version as bonus material. It was also re-released in a trilogy box set on November 4, 2008. There was controversy surrounding the initial release, because the DVDs featured non-anamorphic versions of the original films based on LaserDisc releases from 1993 (as opposed to newly remastered, film-based, high-definition transfers). Since non-anamorphic transfers fail to make full use of the resolution available on widescreen. Televisions, many fans were disappointed with this choice. On August 14, 2010, George Lucas announced that all six Star Wars films in their Special Edition form would be released on Blu-ray Disc. On January 6, 2011, 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment. Announced the Blu-ray release for September 2011 in three different editions. On April 7, 2015, Walt Disney Studios. 20th Century Fox, and Lucasfilm jointly announced the digital releases. Of the six released Star Wars films. Walt Disney Studios Home Entertainment. Released The Empire Strikes Back through the iTunes Store. And Disney Movies Anywhere. On April 10, 2015. This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. The Empire Strikes Back received mixed reviews from critics upon its initial release. For example, Vincent Canby. Of The New York Times. Wrote a largely negative review of the film. David Denby of New York. Magazine called the film “a Wagnerian pop moviegrandiose, thrilling, imperiously generous in scale, and also a bit ponderous”. Of The Washington Post. Criticized the film’s “middle-of-the-story” plot, which she claimed had no particular beginning or end. However, this was a concept that Lucas had intended. On the review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes. Rotten Tomatoes summarizes: Dark, sinister, but ultimately even more involving than A New Hope , The Empire Strikes Back defies viewer expectations and takes the series to heightened emotional levels. Bob Stephens of The San Francisco Examiner. Described The Empire Strikes Back as “the greatest episode of the Star Wars Trilogy ” in 1997. In 2016, James Charisma of Playboy. Ranked the film #3 on a list of 15 Sequels That Are Way Better Than The Originals. Described the film as the strongest and “most thought-provoking” film of the original trilogy. Suggested that while movies like Easy Rider. And Saturday Night Fever. Painted living portraits for generations they represented in the present tense, The Empire Strikes Back might be the only example of a movie that set the social aesthetic for a generation coming in the future. At the Academy Awards. In 1981, The Empire Strikes Back won the Academy Award for Best Sound Mixing. Which was awarded to Bill Varney. In addition, this film received the Special Achievement Academy Award. For Best Visual Effects. That was awarded to Brian Johnson. Composer John Williams was also nominated for the Academy Award for Best Original Score. Were nominated for the Academy Award for Best Production Design. In addition, John Williams was awarded the British Academy Film Award. For his compositions: the Anthony Asquith Award for Film Music. The Empire Strikes Back also received British Academy Film Award nominations for Best Sound. And Best Production Design. Williams was also nominated for a Grammy Award. And a Golden Globe Award. For his musical score of the film. The Empire Strikes Back received four Saturn Awards. For Mark Hamill as Best Actor. Irvin Kershner for Best Director. Brian Johnson and Richard Edlund for Best Special Effects. And the Saturn Award for Best Science Fiction Film. The Empire Strikes Back won the Hugo Award for Best Dramatic Presentation. The film was nominated for the Writers Guild of America Award. For Best Adapted Screenplay. The Empire Strikes Back was awarded the Golden Screen Award. Darth Vader was ranked as the third-greatest film villain of all time in the American Film Institute. S 2003 list of the 100 greatest heroes and villains. Magazine selected the ending of The Empire Strikes Back as the greatest cliffhanger of all time. The line was selected as one of the 400 nominees for the American Film Institute. A list of the greatest American film quotes. S statement to Luke Skywalker, Try not! Do, or do not. There is no try, was also a nominee for the same list by the AFI. The film was selected in 2010 to be preserved by the Library of Congress. As part of its National Film Registry. 35mm reels of the 1997 Special Edition were initially presented for preservation because of the difficulty of transferring from the original prints. In the 2014 Empire Magazine list, “The 301 Greatest Movies of All Time” voted by fans, The Empire Strikes Back was named as the greatest film ever made. American Film Institute lists. AFI’s 100 Years… 100 Heroes and Villains. There is no try. 100 Movies (10th Anniversary Edition). Main article: The Empire Strikes Back (soundtrack). The musical score of The Empire Strikes Back was composed and conducted by John Williams. And it was performed by the London Symphony Orchestra. In 1980, the company RSO Records. Published this film’s original musical score as both a double LP album. And as an 8-track cartridge. In the United States. Its front cover artwork features the mask of Darth Vader against a backdrop of outer space. As seen on the advance theatrical poster for the film. In 1985, the first Compact disc (CD) issue of the film score was made by the company Polydor Records. Which had absorbed both RSO Records and its music catalog. Polydor Records used a shorter, one compact-disc edition of the music as their master. In 1993, 20th Century Fox Film Scores released a special boxed set of four compact discs: the Star Wars Trilogy: The Original Soundtrack Anthology. This anthology included the film scores of all three members of the original Star Wars Trilogy in separate CDs, even though there was significant overlap between the three (such as the Star Wars theme music). In 1997, the record company RCA Victor. Released a definitive two-CD set to accompany the publications of all three of the Special Editions of the films of the Star Wars Trilogy. This original limited-edition set of CDs featured a 32-page black booklet that was enclosed within a protective outer slip-case. The covers of the booklet and of the slip-case have selections from the poster art of the Star Wars Trilogy: Special Edition. All of the tracks have been digitally re-mastered supposedly for superior clarity of sound. RCA Victor next re-packaged the Special Edition set later on in 1997, offering it in slim-line jewel case packaging as an unlimited edition, but without the packaging that the original “black booklet” version offered. In 2004, the Sony Classical Records. Hence in 2004, the Sony Classical company began manufacturing copies of the film-score CDs that RCA Victor had been making since 1997, including the one for The Empire Strikes Back. This set was made with new cover artwork similar to that of the film’s first publication on DVD. Main article: The Empire Strikes Back (novel). A novelization of the film was released on April 12, 1980, and published by the company Del Rey Books. The novelization was written by Donald F. And it was based on the screenplay by Lawrence Kasdan, Leigh Brackett, and George Lucas. This novelization was originally published as Star Wars: The Empire Strikes Back. However, the later editions have been renamed Star Wars Episode V: The Empire Strikes Back to conform with the change in the titles of the Star Wars saga. Like the other novelizations of the Star Wars Trilogy , background information is added to explain the happenings of the story beyond that which is depicted on-screen. Main article: Star Wars (1977 comic book). Published a comic book adaptation of The Empire Strikes Back which was written by Archie Goodwin. And illustrated by Al Williamson. It was published simultaneously in four formats: as a magazine Marvel Super Special. An oversized tabloid edition Marvel Special Edition Featuring Star Wars: The Empire Strikes Back. As part of a serialized comic book series. And as a paperback pocket book. In the paperback and tabloid versions, which were published first and for which early concept designs were the only available art reference, Yoda was given a quite different appearance than in the films: Yoda is thinner, he has long white hair, and he has purple skin, rather than green skin. For the magazine and serialized comic book editions, there was enough time for the artwork featuring Yoda to be revised extensively, and his appearance was changed to match that in the film. Comic book historians and industry professionals have remarked that Marvel’s Star Wars comics published in the years before The Empire Strikes Back include plot points similar to those later used in the film. However, the film’s makers have not acknowledged receiving any inspiration from the comic books. Japanese artist Toshiki Kudo also adapted it into a manga. This section does not cite. Please help improve this section. By adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. Learn how and when to remove this template message. Lucasfilm adapted the story for a children’s book-and-record set. Released in 1980, the 24-page Star Wars: The Empire Strikes Back read-along book was accompanied by a 33 rpm 7-inch gramophone record. Each page of the book contained a cropped frame. From the film with an abridged and condensed version of the story. The record was produced by Buena Vista Records. Main article: List of Star Wars video games. Video games based on the film have been released on several consoles. Additionally, several Star Wars video games feature or mention key events seen in the film, but are not entirely based upon the film. In 1982 Parker Brothers. Released Star Wars: The Empire Strikes Back. For the Atari 2600. Games console, which featured the speeder attack on the AT-ATs on Hoth. The arcade game Star Wars: The Empire Strikes Back. The game features familiar battle sequences and characters played from a first-person perspective. Specific battles include the Battle of Hoth and the subsequent escape of the Millennium Falcon through an asteroid field. A conversion was released in 1988 for the ZX Spectrum. In 1992, JVC released the LucasArts-developed video game also titled Star Wars: The Empire Strikes Back. For the Nintendo Entertainment System. The player assumes the role of Luke Skywalker and maneuvers through Skywalker’s story as seen in the film. Released a version for the Game Boy. Like its previous incarnation, it follows the story of Luke Skywalker. Super Star Wars: The Empire Strikes Back. Was developed for the console Super Nintendo Entertainment System. (SNES) by LucasArts and was released by JVC in 1993. The SNES game is similar in spots to the 1991 NES release, and is on a 12- megabit. Main article: Star Wars (radio). Adaptation of The Empire Strikes Back was written by Brian Daley. And was produced for and broadcast on the National Public Radio. Network in the U. It was based on characters and situations created by George Lucas, and on the screenplay by Leigh Brackett and Lawrence Kasdan. Its director was John Madden, with sound mixing and post-production work done by Tom Voegeli. Mark Hamill, Billy Dee Williams, and Anthony Daniels reprised their roles as Luke Skywalker, Lando Calrissian, and C-3PO respectively, with John Lithgow. This radio play was designed to last for five hours of radio time, usually presented in more than one part. Radio agencies estimate that about 750,000 people tuned in to listen to this series radio play beginning on February 14, 1983. In terms of the canonical Star Wars story. This radio drama has been given the highest designation, G-canon. The item “1980 Empire Strikes Back original Poster 27×41 Mint Star Wars Episode IV” is in sale since Wednesday, November 28, 2018. This item is in the category “Entertainment Memorabilia\Movie Memorabilia\Posters\Originals-United States\1980-89″. The seller is “que_viva_cuba_libre!” and is located in Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey. This item can be shipped to United States, Canada, United Kingdom, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Australia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Japan, China, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Taiwan, South africa, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Bahamas, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Singapore, Switzerland, Norway, Saudi arabia, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Costa rica, Dominican republic, Panama, Trinidad and tobago, Guatemala, El salvador, Honduras, Jamaica, Viet nam.
  • Size: 27×41