Great ORIGINAL Photo POSTCARD measuring 4" x 6" for the sequel to WESTWORLD. This is the 1976 Science Fiction Classic Motion picture,


Director: Richard T. Heffron

Writers: Mayo Simon, George Schenck

Stars: Peter Fonda, Blythe Danner and Arthur Hill

Where the only way to survive is to kill yourself

Two reporters, Tracy and Chuck, get a message from a third one who discovered something about "Futureworld".

It has been several years since the disaster at the Delos resort (events of "Westworld"), and Delos is ready to reopen, replacing Westworld with the new "Futureworld," which is getting rave reviews. However, one of Delos's most famous critics, reporter Chuck Browning, is still not convinced that Delos has cleaned up its act, especially after an informant with inside information about Delos is murdered. Chuck teams up with fellow reporter Tracy Ballard and goes to Delos to find out why his source was killed. What they discover is beyond any of their imaginations.


Peter Fonda ... Chuck Browning
Blythe Danner ... Tracy Ballard
Arthur Hill ... Duffy
Yul Brynner ... The Gunslinger
John P. Ryan ... Dr. Schneider (as John Ryan)
Stuart Margolin ... Harry
Allen Ludden ... Game Show Host
Robert Cornthwaite ... Mr. Reed
Angela Greene ... Mrs. Reed
Darrell Larson ... Eric
Nancy Bell ... Erica
Bert Conroy ... Mr. Karnovski (as Burt Conroy)
Dorothy Konrad ... Mrs. Karnovski
John Fujioka ... Mr. Takaguchi
Dana Lee ... Mr. Takaguchi's Aide

Nice shape Post card NEVER USED!!! Great for fans of futuristic Sci-Fi!

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Peter Henry Fonda (born February 23, 1940) is an American actor. He is the son of , the brother of , and the father of and (by first wife Susan Brewer, stepdaughter of ). Fonda is an icon of the of the 1960s.

Fonda was born in , the son of actor and his wife ; he is the younger brother of actress .

On his eleventh birthday, he accidentally shot himself in the stomach and nearly died. Years later, he would reference this incident to claiming "I know what it's like to be dead", which ended up becoming an indirect influence behind the song "".

Early on, Fonda studied acting in , his father's home town. He began attending the and joined the , where many actors (including his father and ) had begun their careers.

Fonda found work on Broadway where he gained notice in Blood, Sweat and Stanley Poole, before going to Hollywood to make films. He started his film career in romantic leading roles. He debuted in Tammy and the Doctor (1963), which he called "Tammy and the Schmuckface". But Fonda's intensity impressed , the director of (1964). Rossen envisioned a Jewish actor in the role of Stephen Evshevsky, a mental patient. Fonda earned the role after removing his boss' glasses from his face and putting them on so as to look more "Jewish". He also was in (1964), an "anti-war war movie" and played the male lead in The Young Lovers (1964), about out-of-wedlock pregnancy.

By the mid-1960s, Peter Fonda was not a conventional "leading man" in Hollywood. As Playboy magazine reported, Fonda had established a "solid reputation as a dropout". He had become outwardly nonconformist and grew his hair long, alienating the "establishment" film industry. Desirable acting work became scarce. In the 1963-1964 season, he appeared in an episode of the about life, .

Through his friendships with members of the , Fonda visited in their rented house in in Los Angeles in August, 1965. While , and were under the influence of , Lennon heard Fonda say, "I know what it's like to be dead". This phrase became the tag line for Lennon's song, "", which appeared on the (1966) album. In 1966, Fonda was arrested in the anti-war which the police ended forcefully. The band protested the department's handling of the incident in their song "". Fonda would take a stab at being a singer himself in 1968, recording a 45 for the Chisa label: "November Night" (written by ) b/w "" (the song), produced by

Fonda's first counterculture-oriented film role was the lead character Heavenly Blues, a chapter president, in the directed film (1966). The Wild Angels is still remembered for Fonda's "eulogy" delivered at the fiasco of a fallen Angel's funeral service, which was sampled in the recording "Loaded" (1991), and in other rock songs. Then Fonda played the male lead character in Corman's film (1967), a take on the experience and consequences of consuming LSD.

of the "Captain America"-Harley which Fonda rode in Easy Rider, on display in a German Museum.

In 1968, Fonda produced and starred in , the classic film for which he is best known. Easy Rider is about two long-haired bikers traveling through the southwest and southern United States in a world of intolerance and violence. The Fonda character was the charismatic, laconic "Captain America" whose motorcycle jacket bore a large American flag across the back. played the garrulous "Billy". was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor for his turn as George Hanson, an alcoholic civil rights lawyer who rides along. Fonda co-wrote Easy Rider with and Hopper, who directed.

Hopper filmed the cross-country road trip depicted in Easy Rider almost entirely on location. Fonda had secured funding in the neighborhood of $360,000 - (largely based on the fact he knew that was the budget needed to make ), and the film was released in 1969 to international success. was so moved by an advance screening that he approached Fonda and tried to convince him to let him write a complete score, even though the film was nearly due for wide release. Fonda refused, using the Byrds' song "Ballad of Easy Rider", Dylan's "It's Alright Ma, I'm Only Bleeding" sung by the Byrds' among many other tracks. Fonda, Hopper and Southern were nominated for the Academy Award for Best Original Screenplay.

After the success of Easy Rider, both Hopper and Fonda were in a position to make any film project they wanted. While Hopper chose to make the drug addled jungle epic , (in which Fonda co-starred along with ), Fonda directed the film, . Fonda took the lead role in a cast that also featured , and poet . This was followed by the cult-classic , a box-office hit in 1974, and , which failed. He would re-unite with Warren Oates in in 1975, and later would star in , a sequel to Westworld, which was another box office failure. Despite generating mixed reviews upon its initial release, in 2001, The Hired Hand was fully restored and exhibited at a number of festivals to a generally enthusiastic critical response. Subsequently, the Sundance Channel released a DVD of the film in two separate editions that same year, and the film has since found an audience as a cult classic. In 1976, Fonda starred opposite Susan St. James as a musician on the run in . In 1979, Fonda directed and starred in the drama alongside . His father made a brief appearance as well, making it the only time the father and son appeared together on film. In a later nod to his roles in and , Fonda also had a cameo as the "Chief Biker" in the 1981 comedy .

Fonda received high-profile critical recognition and universal praise for his role in (1997). Fonda portrayed a stoic north Florida beekeeper who, in spite of his tumultuous family life, imparts a sense of integrity to his wayward convict son, and takes risks in acting protectively toward his drug-abusing daughter-in-law. His performance resulted in an Academy Award nomination for Best Actor. Fonda's movie career has made the more interesting for the extreme contrast between the wide-eyed and questing (though possibly amoral, certainly drug-dealing) rebel motorcyclist in Easy Rider and the upright war-veteran father he played nearly three decades later in Ulee's Gold "?? a character who tries to share the wisdom of age with his defiantly nihilistic son and who saves his addicted daughter-in-law's life. Two years later, Fonda appeared in the 1999 crime film , as the money laundering/celebrity rock music producer Terry Valentine.

In 2002 Fonda was inducted into the .

Fonda lent his voice talent to the 2004 video game as the aging hippie, The Truth.

In 2007, Fonda made a notable return to the big screen in the of the 1957 , appearing alongside and as the Byron McElroy. The film received two Academy Award nominations, and positive reviews from critics. He also made an appearance in the last scenes of the Biker-comedy as Damien Blade, founder of the biker gang Del Fuegos and father of Jack, a character played by . This year also featured Fonda portraying , one of two main villains in the 2007 film , and he has also expressed interest in re-playing the character in . In 2009, he appeared in , the sequel to the cult hit, as 'The Roman', the main villain and an old acquaintance of Il Duce, the character played by .

He has also appeared in .


Blythe Katherine Danner (born February 3, 1943) is an American . She is the mother of actress and director .

Danner was born in , , the daughter of Katharine and Harry Earl Danner, a bank executive. She has two brothers: opera singer/actor Harry Danner and violin maker William Moennig (half-brother). Danner, of part ancestry, attended , a private Quaker secondary school in , and , where she graduated in 1965.[]

Danner first appeared on stage with the Theater Company of Boston and the Trinity Square Repertory Company (now ) in . She first gained national attention at age 25 by winning the for her performance in the Lincoln Center Rep's production of . In 1970, she appeared in her first film role, in a television production of Dr. Cook's Garden. She was the toast of Broadway when she created the adorable ingenue in for which she won a in 1970 (a role Goldie Hawn played in the film).

In 1972, Danner portrayed Martha Jefferson in the movie version of . Also that same year, she played a jilted wife opposite and in the episode "Etude in Black".

Her earliest starring film roles was opposite in To Kill a Clown (). Not by cooincidence, Danner appeared in the episode of entitled , playing the love interest of Alda's character . She was the eponymous heroine in the film () (directed by ). In the film version of Neil Simon's semi-autobiographical play (1986) she portrayed a middle-aged mother, and in the 1982 TV movie , she played the wife of . She has appeared in two films based on the novels of , () and (), as well as two television movies adapted from books by , and , both for the .

Danner is more recently known for her roles opposite in the comedy hit and its sequel, (with and ).

From 2001 to 2006, she regularly appeared on as 's mother . From 2004 to 2006, she starred in the TV series . In 2005, she was nominated for three Emmy Awards: for her work on , and . Emmy host poked fun at Blythe Danner during the award ceremony, saying that Danner should not be nervous because she was almost certain to win at least one Emmy, which she did, for Huff. In July 2006, she won a second consecutive award for . For 25 years, she has been a regular performer at the Williamstown Summer Theater Festival, where she also serves on the Board of Directors.

In 2006, Danner was awarded an inaugural Medal, alongside fellow honoree , which recognizes "women whose lives, work and contributions embody the intelligence, drive and independence of the four-time-Oscar-winning actress," by 's Katharine Houghton Hepburn Center.

In addition to her acting work, Blythe Danner has been involved in environmental issues such as and for over 30 years. She has been active with , is on the Board of Environmental Activists and the Board of Directors of the , and won the 2002 . She was instrumental in implementing curbside recycling in and in retaining the recycling program despite threatened budget cuts in 1991[]. In 2002 Danner, her husband , and her daughter worked together on a series of encouraging use of alternative energy sources and alternative fuel vehicles.

After the passing of her husband Bruce Paltrow to oral cancer, she became involved with the Oral Cancer Foundation, a national 501(c)3 non profit charity. In 2005 she filmed a public service announcement that played on TV stations around the country about the risks associated with oral cancer, and through that shared the personal pain associated with the loss of her husband publicly to further awareness of the disease and the need for early detection. She continues to donate her time to the foundation, and has appeared on morning talk shows, and has done interviews in high profile magazines such as People to further public awareness of the disease and its risk factors. Through The Bruce Paltrow Oral Cancer Fund, administered by the Oral Cancer Foundation, she continues to raise awareness and funding for oral cancer issues, particularly those involving communities in which disparities in health care exist.

Danner is the widow of producer , who died from complications of pneumonia while battling oral in 2002, and the mother of actress and director . Danner first co-starred with her daughter in in the TV movie and then again in the , playing mother to Gwyneth Paltrow's titular character.

She is also the aunt of actresses Hillary Danner and and is sister-in-law (through brother Harry) of director Dorothy Danner.

Additionally, she is mother-in-law to front man who married Gwyneth in 2003 and is grandmother to their two children; Apple Blythe Alison Martin and Moses Bruce Anthony Martin.

Although she has worked frequently on TV and on stage, Danner put her film career on hold for a number of years to raise her children. Danner often said the proudest night of her life was when Gwyneth won an for Best Actress (for ) and Danner was the first person her daughter thanked, tearfully, followed by her father and grandfather.

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Item #BMM0000956