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THE GREAT DICTATOR Original 3 Sheet Movie Poster Charlie Chaplin 1950s release

Price: AUD $300.00
Brand: 3 sheets
Original hand litho 1950s Australian three sheet approximately 40" x 80" folded as issued, folded as issued, very good condition, edge wear and fold wear, cross point separation (see enlarged photo). This three sheet is in three separate panels.
 
The poster comes from a collection of three sheet movie posters recently discovered in country Victoria. Some of the three sheets in the collection had the panels glued together so they could be easily displayed and this will be specifed in the condition description. Condition varies on the posters as they are very large posters but they display well. Linen backing would easily address any issues that they may have.
 
NOTE: Australian three sheets were printed in very small quantities and few have survived. These posters are among the rarest of all Australian posters.
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The Great Dictator (1940)

Directed by Charlie Chaplin.

With Charlie Chaplin, Paulette Goddard, Jack Oakie, Billy Gilbert, Henry Daniell, Reginald Gardiner, Grace Hayle, Emma Dunn, Maurice Moscovitch, Bernard Gorcey, Paul Weigel, Carter DeHaven, Chester Conklin, Esther Michelson, Hank Mann

The Great Dictator is a 1940 American satirical political comedy-drama film starring, written, produced, scored, and directed by Charlie Chaplin, following the tradition of many of his other films. Having been the only Hollywood filmmaker to continue to make silent films well into the period of sound films, this was Chaplin's first true talking picture as well as his most commercially successful film.
At the time of its first release, the United States was still formally at peace with Nazi Germany. Chaplin's film advanced a stirring, controversial condemnation of Adolf Hitler, Benito Mussolini's fascism, antisemitism, and the Nazis.
Chaplin's film followed only nine months after Hollywood's first parody of Hitler, the short subject You Nazty Spy! by the Three Stooges which itself premiered in January 1940, although Chaplin had been planning it for years before. Hitler had been previously allegorically pilloried in the German film by Fritz Lang, The Testament of Dr. Mabuse. In his 1964 autobiography, Chaplin stated that he would not have made the film had he known about the actual horrors of the Nazi concentration camps at the time.
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