This is an ORIGINAL Color Transparency slide of mega-superstar, WARREN BEATTY from the classic 70's 1975 Drama Romance,


Lovers undo a hairdresser from Beverly Hills around Election Eve in 1968. Thirty-something George Roundy is a Beverly Hills hairdresser, who spends as much time sleeping with his female clients as he does doing their hair. Whether they want to admit it, all the women in his life are on the most part aware that they are are not the only one with whom he is sleeping. And some, such as the wealthy and married Felicia Karpf, have a stronger emotional dependence on George than they would like to admit. George's current girlfriend is Jill, an up and coming actress. Jill's best friend is Jackie Shawn, one of George's old girlfriends who left him because he couldn't make a true commitment to her. In turn, Jackie is currently having an affair with Lester Karpf, Felicia's wealthy businessman husband. George is unhappy working at a salon owned by Norman, with whom he is constantly butting heads. In his first act of wanting finally to be a grown up, George wants to open his own salon, but doesn't have the financial resources to do it, and no bank will lend him money ... Director: Hal Ashby

Writers: Robert Towne, Warren Beatty

Stars: Warren Beatty, Julie Christie, Goldie Hawn


Warren Beatty ... George
Julie Christie ... Jackie
Goldie Hawn ... Jill
Lee Grant ... Felicia
Jack Warden ... Lester
Tony Bill ... Johnny Pope
George Furth ... Mr. Pettis
Jay Robinson ... Norman
Ann Weldon ... Mary
Luana Anders ... Devra
Randy Scheer ... Dennis
Susanna Moore ... Gloria
Carrie Fisher ... Lorna
Mike Olton ... Ricci
Richard E. Kalk ... Detective Younger

Very nice color slide great for making photo images!

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MORE INFO ON WARREN BEATTY: Henry Warren Beatty (pronounced /'beɪti/,BAY-tee, born March 30, 1937) is an American actor,producer,screenwriteranddirector.

Beatty was born Henry Warren Beaty in Richmond, Virginia's Bellevue neighborhood. His mother, Kathlyn Corinne (néeMacLean), was aNova Scotia""born drama teacher, and his father, Ira Owens Beaty, was a professor of psychology, a public school administrator, and areal estateagent. Beatty's grandparents were also teachers. The family wasBaptist. His father moved the family from Richmond toNorfolk, Virginia, and then toArlington, Virginia, where he became a middle school principal. The family also lived inWaverly, Virginia, in the 1930s. Beatty's sister, three years his senior, is the multi-award winning actress and writerShirley MacLaine.

Beatty was a star footballplayer at Washington-Lee High School, inArlington, Virginia. Encouraged to act by the success of his sister, who had recently established herself as a Hollywood star, he decided to work as a stagehand at the National Theater in Washington, D.C., during the summer prior to his senior year. This enabled him to establish contact with a few famous actors. Upon graduation from high school, he turned down 10 football scholarships to enroll in drama school.

He studied acting and directing at the Northwestern Universityschool of drama. While at Northwestern, he appeared in the annualDolphin show. He is a member of theSigma ChiFraternity. He dropped out after his freshman year to enroll in theStella Adler Conservatoryof Acting inNew York City. By the age of twenty-two, Beatty had appeared in about fortyOff Broadwayproductions. He garnered a best actorTony Awardnomination in 1960 for his performance inWilliam Inge's drama A Loss of Roses. It was to be his only appearance on the Broadway stage.

Under his original name of Henry W. Beaty, Warren Beatty enlisted in the California Air National Guardon February 11, 1960. Assigned theservice number28 282 310, Beatty was assigned as an inactive guard member attached toVan Nuys Air Guard Base.

He was next slated for the military occupation specialtyof a personnel assistant (73010), and assigned to attend basic training attached to the 162nd Tactical Control Group. Beatty never attended this training, but he was promoted fromAirman BasictoAirman First Classin August 1960 (under the rank system in use during 1960s, this was the equivalent of a modern daySenior Airman).

On January 1, 1961, Beatty was discharged from the Air National Guard due to physical disability. He was also simultaneously discharged from the

United States Air Force Reserve. Since he served on inactive duty only, Beatty was not awarded anymilitary decorations.The handprints of Warren Beatty in front ofThe Great Movie RideatWalt Disney World'sDisney's Hollywood Studiostheme park.

Beatty started his career making appearances in television series such as Studio One (1957),Playhouse 90 (1959), and The Many Loves of Dobie Gillis (1959). He made his film debut underElia Kazan'sdirection and oppositeNatalie WoodinSplendor in the Grass(1961). The film was a box office success and Beatty was nominated for aGolden Globe Awardin the category Best Motion Picture Actor - Drama. Subsequently he appeared in several films which went relatively unnoticed. Then, at age 30, he achieved critical acclaim and power as a producer and star ofBonnie and Clyde(1967) which was nominated for 10 Academy Awards.

Because of his work on Bonnie and Clyde (1967), Beatty is generally regarded as the precursor of theNew Hollywood generation, which included such filmmakers asFrancis Ford Coppola,Steven Spielberg,George LucasandMartin Scorsese.

Afraid of being typecast as a milquetoastleading man, and still smarting over theWhat's New, Pussycat?debacle, where he was outmaneuvered byWoody Allenand eventually forced to leave the production, Beatty produced Bonnie and Clyde as a means of controlling the projects he was involved with. He hired the untested writersRobert BentonandDavid Newman, as well as directorArthur Penn, and controlled every facet of production, including cast, script and final cut of the film, as he would throughout the rest of his career, be it as producer/director or only as producer. It should be noted that inBugsy it was Beatty, the producer, who had final cut on the film, notBarry Levinson, the director.

Bonnie and Clyde became a blockbuster and cultural touchstone for the youth culture of the era. The film, along with Easy Rider, marked the beginning of the so-called "New Hollywood" era, where studios gave unprecedented freedom to filmmakers to pursue their own idiosyncratic vision.

Subsequent Beatty films include McCabe & Mrs. Miller (1971),The Parallax View (1974), Shampoo (1975), and Heaven Can Wait (1978). The last two films gave him box-office power, making forty-nine and eighty-one million dollars, respectively. He used this to make his long in the works (he had started doing research and some filming as far back as 1970) Reds (1981), an historical epic about the Communist journalist John Reed who observed the RussianOctober Revolution. Beatty is one of the few people ever to receive Oscar nominations in the Best Picture, Actor, Directing and Writing categories from a single film. This feat is all the more impressive since Beatty achieved it twice. He was nominated for all four awards for his film Heaven Can Wait (1978) but won none of them; he was nominated a second time for all four awards for his film Reds (1981), winning the Directing Award. Beatty received additional nominations for Best Picture and Best Actor in both Bonnie and Clyde (1967) and Bugsy (1991). He was also nominated two other times for Best Original Screenplay: in 1975 for Shampoo and in 1998 for Bulworth.

After a six year hiatus, he returned in 1987 starring alongside

Dustin Hoffmanin the big-budget Ishtar, which was critically panned and is regarded as one of the biggestbox office bomb sin film history. In 1990, he bounced back when he produced, directed and starred (along side with his Ishtar co-star Hoffman) in the title role as thecomic stripcharacterDick Tracyin thefilm of the same name. The film was one of the highest grossers of the year and was also the highest-grossing film in Beatty's career to that point. He failed to repeat the box-office success of Dick Tracy in subsequent films.

In 1991, he starred as the real-life gangster

Bugsy Siegel in the biopic Bugsy which was critically acclaimed and made almost fifty million dollars at the U.S. box-office. His following film Love Affair (1994) failed to do well. In 1998 he wrote, produced, directed and starred in the political satire Bulworth which was critically appreciated gaining him another nomination for Best Original Screenplay. In 2001, he appeared in his last film to date, Town and Country, which became the second-largest money loser of any movie ever made (after The Adventures of Pluto Nash) based on contemporary dollars lost: it was made on a budget of approximately USD $90 million, but earned only $6.7 million domestically. Since then, Beatty has not acted in any films but has expressed interest in returning to cinema.

In 2006, Beatty was named Honorary Chairman of the

Stella AdlerStudio of Acting, succeeding Marlon Brando. In 2007, theHollywood Foreign Press Associationawarded Beatty theCecil B. DeMille award, presented at the Golden Globe ceremony byTom Hanks. Beatty was honored with theAFI Life Achievement Awardin 2008.

Beatty is on the Board of Trustees at

The Scripps Research Institute.

Beatty has had several high-profile relationships with his costars, including

Natalie Wood (Splendor in the Grass) ,Julie Christie(McCabe & Mrs. Miller, Shampoo, Heaven Can Wait), Diane Keaton(Reds), Isabelle Adjani ( Ishtar') and Madonna(Dick Tracy).

In 1989, he recorded the duet, "Now I'm Following You" with

Madonna for her 1990 album, I'm Breathless.

After years of dating many famous women, he married

Annette Bening on March 10, 1992, with whom he co-starred in the film Bugsy. They have four children: Kathlyn Elizabeth Beatty (born January 8, 1992), Benjamin MacLean Beatty (born August 23, 1994), Isabel Ira Ashley Beatty (born January 11, 1997) and Ella Corinne Beatty (born April 8, 2000).

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!

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