We acquired more than one of these posters (along with many more rarities!) off a cinema in Okayama that sadly is no longer in business. This poster has damage to the lower left hand edge (please see additional image provided), therefore it is 50% off. Once framed the poster will display wonderfully.
This is an original, rolled, HUGE Japanese B0 (100 × 141 cm) theatrical movie poster from 1979 for the release of Moonraker, the 11th James Bond 007. The art work was done by Daniel Goozee. This size is the one of the rarest one for the movie. Most Japanese posters are B2 size, this B0 size Moonraker poster is very rare. We have only ever seen one in the many years we have been in Japan trading posters!
This poster is in very good condition and been stored rolled for over 42 years.
Moonraker is a 1979 spy film and the eleventh in the James Bond series produced by Eon Productions, and the fourth to star Roger Moore as the fictional MI6 agent James Bond. The third and final film in the series to be directed by Lewis Gilbert, it co-stars Lois Chiles, Michael Lonsdale, Corinne Cléry, and Richard Kiel. Bond investigates the theft of a Space Shuttle, leading him to Hugo Drax, the owner of the Shuttle's manufacturing firm. Along with space scientist Dr. Holly Goodhead, Bond follows the trail from California to Venice, Rio de Janeiro, the Amazon rainforest, and finally into outer space to prevent a plot to wipe out the world population and to recreate humanity with a master race.
The story was intended by author Ian Fleming to become a film even before he completed the novel in 1954; he based it on a screenplay manuscript he had devised earlier. The film's producers had originally intended to make For Your Eyes Only, but chose Moonraker owing to the rise of the science fiction genre in the wake of the Star Wars phenomenon. Budgetary issues led to the film being shot primarily in France; other locations included Italy, Brazil, Guatemala and the United States. The soundstages of Pinewood Studios in England, traditionally used for the series, were only used by the special effects team.
Moonraker had a high production cost of $34 million, more than twice as much as The Spy Who Loved Me (1977), and it received mixed reviews. However, the film's visuals were praised, with Derek Meddings being nominated for the Academy Award for Best Visual Effects, and it eventually became the highest-grossing film of the series at the time with $210,300,000 worldwide, a record that stood until 1995's GoldenEye.
Don`t miss out on this fantastically rare chance to find this, a Certificate of Authenticity is included.