TOUGH GUYS MOVIE CAST - AUTOGRAPHED INSCRIBED PHOTOGRAPH CO-SIGNED BY: BURT LANCASTER, KIRK DOUGLAS - HFSID 321079
TOUGH GUYS MOVIE CAST: BURT LANCASTER and KIRK DOUGLAS Color publicity photo of Lancaster and Douglas from their film Tough Guys. Signed by both actors! Inscribed Photograph signed: "For Mike/Kirk Douglas" and "Burt Lancaster". Color, 10x8. Movie still from the film Tough Guys (1986).
Sale Price $446.25
TOUGH GUYS MOVIE CAST: BURT LANCASTER and KIRK DOUGLAS
Color publicity photo of Lancaster and Douglas from their film Tough Guys. Signed by both actors!
Inscribed Photograph signed: "For Mike/Kirk Douglas" and "Burt Lancaster". Color, 10x8. Movie still from the film Tough Guys (1986). Rugged, athletic and handsome, Burt Lancaster (1913-1994) enjoyed phenomenal success from his first film, The Killers, to his last, Field of Dreams-over a career spanning more than four decades. Lancaster starred in the classic From Here to Eternity, earning him a Best Actor Oscar nomination in 1953 for his performance and, in his beachside rendezvous with co-star Deborah Kerr, created one of the most indelible images in film history. For Elmer Gantry, he won the 1961 Best Actor Academy Award for his superb portrayal of the title character, a disreputable evangelist. Some of the other highlights of his career include Sorry, Wrong Number, Jim Thorpe-All American, Come Back, Little Sheba, The Rose Tattoo, Trapeze, Gunfight at the O.K. Corral, Seven Days in May, Judgment at Nuremberg, The Birdman of Alcatraz, The Professionals and Atlantic City. Kirk Douglas, considered by many to be the epitome of the Hollywood hard man, made his film debut in The Strange Love of Martha Ivers in 1946. Three years later, he received his first Academy Award nomination for Champion (1949). Douglas, who received two other Oscar nominations, for The Bad and the Beautiful (1952) and Lust for Life (1956), both directed by Vincente Minnelli, also appeared in Spartacus (1960), Lonely Are the Brave (1962), The List of Adrian Messenger (1963), Seven Days in May (1964), In Harm's Way (1965) and numerous other feature and made for television films. In addition to his film work, which was honored with a Lifetime Achievement Award by the American Film Institute in 1991 and an honorary Oscar by the Academy in 1995, Douglas has published two novels and an autobiography, The Ragman's Son (1988). Though he continued to appear in films, by the '80s Douglas began volunteering much of his time to civic duties. Since 1963, he had worked as a Goodwill Ambassador and, in 1981, his many contributions earned him the highest civilian award given in the U.S. - the Presidential Medal of Freedom. Fine condition.
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