Always In My Heart ( 1942 ). A couple of images borrowed from two forum members. The Australian daybill on the left has the For General Exhibition censorship rating printed on the poster, and the one on the right has the rating stamped on the poster.
Frances ( 1982 ). A curious one. The Australian one sheet and the Australian daybill with a mystery black bar appearing at the top of the poster. One wonders why after looking at overseas material it appears there wasn't anything to cover up in this area. All other copies of the daybill that I have located have the same black bar on them.
Hello Television ( 1930 ) is a 20 minute Mack Sennett comedy short. Above is a very rare piece of U.S. film paper showing an image of a television set featured in a film only two years after television sets became became commercially available for sale in the U.S.A.
The Shiralee ( 1957 ). Released in Australia in 1957 there were two different daybills produced for The Shiralee. The daybill above on the left was printed by Chromo Print and the one on the right by Offset Printing Co. Chromo Print in 1957 had taken over from W.E. Smith as MGM Australia's preferred daybill supplier. Offset was also printing daybills, mainly United Artists product, in the late 1950's. I don't know for certain but I would think the Chromo Print version version was printed for the Australian release in 1957 and the Offset version was a second printing. The ''
The Choirboys ( 1977 ) daybill. ''The Contains Stuff You'll Never See On TV!'' tagline I haven't noticed on any Australian posters previously. One should never say never.
The Invisible Boy ( 1957 ) Australian one sheet. Currently appearing on eBay Australia how rare is this poster?