This is the Original 1980 SCREENING PROGRAM that was originally given out to the audience at the time of the movie's premiere.

It measures 9" x 12" and is in VERY GOOD CONDITION on both sides. It was used to promote the 1980 Big Budget PARAMOUNT PICTURES motion picture based on the popular KING FEATURES animated cartoon classic,


Director: Robert Altman

Writers: Jules Feiffer (screenplay), E.C. Segar (based on characters by)

Haves a happy holiday wit me an' Olive!

The sailor man travels to Sweethaven, falls in love with Olive Oyl, adopts Sweetpea and makes an enemy with Bluto. Popeye is a muscular sailor who arrives in the seaside town Sweet Haven in search of his long-lost father. Popeye finds Sweet Haven is governed by the pirate and big bully Bluto. In Sweet Haven, Popeye meets new friends who live in the town, Wimpy, a man whose favorite food is burgers and Olive Oyl, Bluto's girlfriend. In Sweet Haven, Popeye becomes a legend, when he takes on a gang of punks in Wimpy's burger bar, stops a greedy tax-man, and defeats a champion boxer in a boxing match. After Popeye and Olive Oyl find a abandoned baby boy named Swee'pea. Popeye reunites with his father and discovers he has been kidnapped by Bluto and he sets out to stop Bluto who bids to get his vengeance on Sweet Haven, by eating spinach which gives him his incredible strength.

The entire cast included


Robin Williams ... Popeye
Shelley Duvall ... Olive Oyl
Ray Walston ... Poopdeck Pappy
Paul Dooley ... Wimpy
Paul L. Smith ... Bluto
Richard Libertini ... Geezil
Donald Moffat ... The Taxman
MacIntyre Dixon ... Cole Oyl
Roberta Maxwell ... Nana Oyl
Donovan Scott ... Castor Oyl
Allan F. Nicholls ... Rough House (as Allan Nicholls)
Wesley Ivan Hurt ... Swee'pea
Bill Irwin ... Ham Gravy - the Old Boyfriend
Robert Fortier ... Bill Barnacle - the Town Drunk
David McCharen ... Harry Hotcash - the Gambler

The front features Robin Williams flexing a muscle holding a cartoon image of the character, inside has a comic and photo image of the two leads. Back lists the cast and credit list. An amazing RARE find for any true POPEYE or a Movie Programs collector!

Shop with confidence! This is part of our in-store inventory from our shop which is has been located in the heart of Hollywood where we have been in business for OVER 40 years!

MORE INFO ON ROBIN WILLIAMS: Robin McLaurim Williams (born July 21, 1951)

Rising to fame with his role as the alien Mork in the TV series Mork and Mindy, and later stand up comedy work, Williams has performed in many feature films since 1980. He won thefor his performance in the 1997 film. He has also won six, twoand three.

Williams was born in. His mother, Laura McLaurim (Smith, 1922""2001), was a former model from. His father, Robert Fitzgerald Williams (September 10, 1906""October 18, 1987) was a senior executive at Lincoln-Mercury Motorship in charge of the Midwest area. Williams was raised in the, though his mother practiced, and he grew up inwhere he was a student at the, andwhere he attended the public. He has one half-brother, McLaurin, as well as a deceased half-brother, Todd, who died August 14, 2007.

Williams has described himself as a quiet child whose first imitation was of his grandmother to his mom. He did not overcome his shyness until he became involved with his high school drama department.

In 1973, Williams was one of only 20 students accepted into the freshman class at. Williams, along with, were the only students accepted byinto the Advanced Program at the school that year. Reeve and Williams had several classes together in which they were the only two students. In theirclass, Williams had no trouble mastering all dialects quickly, whereas Reeve was more meticulous about it. Williams and Reeve developed a close friendship, and they remained good friends for the rest of Reeve's life. Williams visited Reeve after the horseback riding accident that paralyzed him from the neck down and cheered him up by pretending to be an eccentric Russian doctor (similar to his role in). Williams claimed that he was there to perform a. Reeve stated that he laughed for the first time since the accident and knew that life was going to be okay.

After appearing in the cast of the short-livedon, Williams was cast byas the alien Mork in the TV series in the hit show "".

As Mork, Williams improvised much of his dialogue and devised plenty of rapid-fire verbal and physical comedy, speaking in a high, nasal voice. Mork's appearance was so popular with viewers that it led to ahit television,, which ran from 1978 to 1982. Although playing the same character as in his appearance in Happy Days, the show was set in the present day, in Boulder, Colorado instead of late '50s in. Mork was an extremely popular character, featured on posters, coloring books, lunchboxes, and other merchandise.

Starting in the late 1970s and throughout the 1980s, Williams began to reach a wider audience with his standup comedy, including threecomedy specials, Off The Wall (1978), An Evening with Robin Williams (1982), and Robin Williams: Live at the Met (1986). Also in 1986, Williams reached an even wider audience to exhibit his style at the 58th Academy Awards show; noting the Hollywood writers strike that year he commented that the Hollywood writer ... "is the only man in the world that can blow smoke up his own a--." As a result, Williams has never hosted the AA's again.

His standup work has been a consistent thread through his career, as is seen by the success of his one-man show (and subsequent DVD) Robin Williams Live on Broadway (2002). He was voted 13th on's list "100 Greatest Stand-ups of All Time" in 2004.

After some encouragement from his friend, he was set to make a guest appearance in the 1991episode, "", but he had to cancel due to a scheduling conflict;took his place as a time-traveling, Professor Berlingoff Rasmussen.

Williams also appeared on an episode of the American version of(Season 3, Episode 9: November 16, 2000). During a game of "Scenes from a Hat", the scene "What Robin Williams is thinking right now" was drawn, and Williams stated "I have a career. What the hell am I doing here?"

The majority of Williams' acting career has been in film, although he has given some performances on stage as well (notably asin a production ofwith). His performance in(1987) got Williams nominated for an. Many of his roles have been comedies tinged with, for exampleand.

His role as thein thewas instrumental in establishing the importance of star power incasting. Later, Williams once again used his voice talents in, as the holographic Dr. Know in the 2001 feature, the 2005 animated feature, the 2006 Academy Award winning, and an uncredited vocal performance in 2006's. Furthermore, he was the voice of, a former attraction at theResort about a time-traveling robot who encountersand brings him to the future.

Williams has also starred in dramatic films, which got him two subsequent Academy Award nominations: First for playing an English teacher in(1989), and later for playing a troubled homeless man in(1991); that same year, he played an adultin the movie. Other acclaimed dramatic films include(1990) and(1998). In the 2002 dramatic thriller, Williams portrays a writer/killer on the run from a sleep-deprived Los Angeles policeman (played by) in rural Alaska. And also in 2002, in the psychological thriller, Williams played an emotionally disturbed photo development technician who becomes obsessed with a family for whom he has developed pictures for a long time.

In 1998, he won anasfor his role as a psychologist in. However, by the early 2000s, he was thought by some to be typecast in films such as(1998) and(1999) that critics complained were excessively. In 2006 Williams starred in, a thriller about a radio show host who realizes he has developed a friendship with a child who may or may not exist.

He is known for hisskills and. His performances frequently involve impromptu humor designed and delivered in rapid-fire succession while on stage. According to the Aladdin DVD commentary, most of hisas the Genie was improvised and conversely to all previous animation features, the animation had to be post-produced to synch with Williams' pre-recorded voice-over.

In 2006, he starred in five movies includingand was the Surprise Guest at the 2006. He appeared on an episode ofthat aired on January 30, 2006.

At one point, he was in the running to play theinuntil directordropped the project. Earlier, Williams had been a strong contender to play thein. He had expressed interest in assuming the role in, the sequel to 2005's, although the part of the Joker was played by, who posthumously went on to win the.

He was portrayed byin theBehind the Camera: The Unauthorized Story of Mork & Mindy (2005), documenting the actor's arrival inas a struggling comedian.

This item is part of our in-store inventory from our shop which is located in the heart of Hollywood where we have been in business for the past 40 years!

Item #BMM0001015