This is an ORIGINAL 1-Sheet Movie Poster Great shape , with a Quebec Canada Seal. This poster is all original from the 1961 drama motion picture,

The Right Approach

Director: David Butler

Screenplay by: Fay Kanin

Based on the play by: Garson Kanin

The lowdown on bachelor boys - and their search for girls!

The story of five fun-loving young bachelors who live together in a converted nightclub in the Hollywood Hills. Newcomer Leo Mack is a young Hollywood hopeful who stirs up trouble when he arrives, using his brother and their roommates and anyone else he can as stepping stones in his climb for fame and fortune as a singing and acting star.

"Of all those in that 'Glass Menagerie', he's the glassiest!"

The entire cast included:

Frankie Vaughan ... Leo Mack
Martha Hyer ... Anne Perry
Juliet Prowse ... Ursula Poe
Gary Crosby ... Rip Hulett
David McLean ... Bill Sikulovic
Jesse White ... Brian Freer
Jane Withers ... Liz Fargo, Photographer
Rachel Stephens ... Helen
Steve Harris ... Mitch Mack
Paul von Schreiber ... Granny
Robert Casper ... Horace Wetheridge Tobey III

Poster is in good shape tiny corner bend. It is on White Kraft Paper. Nice Original 1-Sheet poster.

MORE INFO ON JULIET PROWSE: Juliet Anne Prowse (September 25, 1936 ? September 14, 1996) was a

South African dancer, whose four decade career included stage, television and film but dancing remained her true love. She was known for her striking beauty, sultry smile and famous long legs.

Prowse was born in

Bombay, India and raised in South Africa.

Prowse began studying dance at the age of four. In her early twenties she was dancing at a club in

Paris when she was spotted by a talent agent and eventually signed to play the part of "Claudine" in the 1960 Walter Lang film, Can-Can.

It was during the filming of "Can-Can" in 1959 that she captured the international spotlight. Soviet leader

Nikita Khrushchev visited the set of the film and after Prowse performed a rather saucy can-can for the Russian leader, he proclaimed her dance "immoral." Little did Khrushchev know that he was a great press agent, because the publicity brought Prowse considerable attention in the United States. From there, her career took off.

She met

Frank Sinatra on the set of Can-Can. Time magazine did not care for the movie but said the beautiful young dancer was the best thing in it: "In fact, the only thing really worth seeing is Juliet Prowse, a young South African hoofer who puts some twinkle in the stub-toed choreography. And the only thing really worth hearing is the crack that Frank flips back at Juliet when she whips a redoubtable hip in his direction. "Don't point," he gasps. "It's rude." She would go on to appear with him and other notable guests such as Ella Fitzgerald, Peter Lawford, Hermione Gingold, The Hi-Lo's, Red Norvo, Nelson Riddle and his Orchestra on the 1959, Frank Sinatra Show. She at times would sing in the chorus with other guests or Sinatra would adoringly sing to her.

Sinatra and Prowse announced their

engagement in 1962. Soon afterwards, they called it quits. They broke up, according to publicity handouts, because Prowse wanted to concentrate on her career. Actually, she admitted: "I was as much flattered as I was in love. He (Sinatra) was a complex person, and after a few drinks he could be very difficult."

Prowse went on to co-star alongside

Elvis Presley in G.I. Blues. During shooting of the film they had a short and intense fling. "Elvis and I had an affair ... We had a sexual attraction like two healthy young people, but he was already a victim of his fans. We always met in his room and never went out."

She starred in her own

NBC sitcom for one season: 1965's Mona McCluskey, which was produced by George Burns. She also did other feature films, including The Fiercest Heart (1961) and Who Killed Teddy Bear? with Sal Mineo (1965).

Although her film and television career did not make her as big a star as predicted, Prowse had a rather philosophical way of looking at it. "Things generally happen for the best ... I never worry about what happens in my career, because I can always do something else." Prowse would later go on to headline successful Las Vegas shows, commanding a very high salary. Stating that Las Vegas was the most demanding place she ever worked, she won Entertainer of the Year for the Vegas run of

Sweet Charity. She would later show off her famous dancer's legs in a series of lucrative nationwide commercials for L?eggs.

Prowse was only the second guest to record an episode of

The Muppet Show.

In the late 1970s, Prowse appeared in a book about

Bikram Choudhury's yoga, performing some of the poses.

In the late '80s, she was mauled by an 80-pound leopard ? twice. Once, while filming a scene for

Circus of the Stars in 1989 and later that same year during a promotional stint, when the same leopard attacked her. The later attack was more serious, requiring upwards of 20 stitches to reattach her ear.

Throughout the mid 1980s and 1990s, Prowse hosted the Championship Ballroom Dance Competition on


In 1994, Prowse was diagnosed with

pancreatic cancer. In 1995, she went into remission and was well enough to tour with Mickey Rooney in Sugar Babies. The cancer subsequently returned and she succumbed to the disease on September 14, 1996, two weeks before her sixtieth birthday.

She was survived by her son and her mother. Her ex-husband, TV actor

John McCook, who is the father of her only child (Seth McCook), reconciled with her shortly before she died after many years of acrimony.

MORE INFO ON MARTHA HYER: Martha Hyer (born August 10, 1924 in

Fort Worth, Texas) is an American actress.

Her first movie role was at age eleven when she appeared in Thunder Mountain. After completing her education, she next appeared in

The Locket in 1946. She had roles in So Big (1953), Sabrina (1954), The Delicate Delinquent in 1956 (Jerry Lewis' first film without Dean Martin), Houseboat (1958), Ice Palace (1960), Desire in the Dust (1960), The Carpetbaggers (1964), First Men in the Moon (1964), Blood on the Arrow (1964) and The Sons of Katie Elder (1965), among many others. She costarred with Keenan Wynn in Bikini Beach (1964), one of the Beach Party movies with Frankie Avalon and Annette Funicello.

Hyer played the part of "Hannah Haley" in the episode "Incident West of Lano" on the Western television series

Rawhide. Her most significant role came as the love interest of Frank Sinatra in Some Came Running for director Vincente Minnelli in 1958, for which she received a nomination for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress. Hyer was one of the actresses considered for the Janet Leigh role of the doomed Marion Crane in the Alfred Hitchcock thriller Psycho.

Her last film was Day of the Wolves in 1973. A platinum blonde, Hyer married producer Hal B. Wallis in 1966, and the couple remained together until his death in 1986. Her autobiography, Finding My Way: A Hollywood Memoir, was published in 1990.

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JULIET PROWSE The RIGHT APPROACH Original 1-Sheet Movie Poster
Item #BMM0001381