Marlon Brando and Bob Hope fight over Oscar (0019)
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Marlon Brando and Bob Hope fight over Oscar
Marlon Brando, acclaimed by many as the greatest American actor of all time, made his screen debut in "The Men" (1950). A troubled youth, Brando had been expelled from a number of schools including military academy. In 1943, Brando arrived in new York and enrolled on a course at the Dramatic Workshop of the New York School of Social Research. Several acclaimed theatrical performances followed, including his landmark interpretation of the loutish Stanley Kowalski in Tennessee Williams' "A Streetcar Named Desire" (1947), a role he was to brilliantly repeat on film in 1951. His first Oscar nomination was for Elia Kazan's powerfully disturbing "On The Waterfront" (1954), a complex portrayal of Terry Malloy, the washed-up boxer turned mobster stooge. The following decade, Brando's career hit the doldrums.
Photograph is derived directly from the Estate of Frank Worth, accompanied with a sequentially numbered tamper proof holographic seal and with the Estate Seal of Frank Worth and a facsimile signature.
Framed prints are professionally framed by a leading framing company, with matt black framing 2" in width and a thick card inset mount. Unframed prints are delivered flat, never rolled.