Deborah Kerr on the set of ‘The King and I’, 1956 (Photo by co-star Yul Brynner)
I am not the author of this image. All rights go to Yul Brynner.
Join us on Facebook for more goodies and check out some erotic shots of Brynner here
Femme Fatal Lana Turner, known for her role in The Postman Always Rings Twice (1946), The Bad & The Beautiful (1952) and Imitation of Life (1959) is photographed by here by Hungarian photographer Laszlo Willinger.
Willinger invited by studio photographer Eugene Robert Richee to move to the United States. After establishing a studio in Hollywood, California, Willinger became a frequent contributor to magazines and periodicals, providing magazine cover portraits of some of the most popular stars. Willinger was one of the first Hollywood photographers to experiment in the use of color.
I am not the author of this image.
Join us on Facebook for more photos. And for some lovely photos of Veronika Lake, click here
Takashi Miike (pronounced Meekay) is one of the japanese most prolific filmmaker. He has directed 89 films since the beginning of 1991. His films are known for Extreme violence,Surrealism and Dark humor.Miike is mainly known for his disturbing romantic horror Audition & Ichi the killer. The latter is based on a Manga comic of the same name. He is also known for his Samurai movie 13 assassins.
Here are some cool portraits of Takashi Miike by french photographer Denis Rouvre! I am not the author of these images.
For a portrait of Wong-Kar Wai, also by Rouvre, click here and like us on Facebook here
This is a generation contribution of Tarun Neo. Thank you Tarun!
Akira Kurosawa painting on set of Dodes’ka-den (1970). Unknown photographer. Thank you Tarun Neo for your contribution.
Daisaku Kimura, first assistant cameraman on Dodes’ka-den: I thought he would be demanding about getting the colors he wanted, but he said nothing about that. On Dodes’ka-den, what he did was to use color without relying on the film stock itself. He painted every object to be filmed. He didn’t trust the film stock. He painted everything. The sunset in the film was created on a soundstage. He told us to paint it however we liked, so I joined in. But when Kurosawa tells you to paint, it makes you nervous. He was an artist himself, so everyone was nervous. But he said not to worry, to be like kids painting picture books, so we went ahead.
Check out Akira Kurosawa & Francis Ford Coppola with their Polaroid photos here and don’t forget to like us on facebook for more photos here
On May 9th, 1938, Orson Welles appeared on the cover of “Time” magazine. And why, do I hear you wonder was Welles on the cover before he created and released all his film classics?
Because he had co-founded Mercury Theater with actor John Houseman. After four hit plays in six months, Welles made the cover of Time. Welles shocked America with his adaptation of HG Wells‘s The War of the Worlds on Halloween night. “I wish I could convey the atmosphere… the background of this… fantastic scene.” These were the first words of a broadcast which terrified its audience by sounding like a news bulletin, not a play.
I am not the author of this image. Photo credits go to Paul Dorsey
For more photos, film posters, rare shots and behind the scenes images like us on Facebook here
For a rare photo of Orson Welles in Paris, click here