$9.99


This is an ORIGINAL Columbia Pictures Ad Campaign Sheet measuring 8-1/2" x 12-1/2" . It features great artworwk featuring JACLYN SMITH, TANYA ROBERTS CHERYL LADD, SHELLEY HACK, KATE JACKSON, FARRAH FAWCETT and DAVID DOYLE Driving in a car. It was used in newspapers to use in conjunction with advertising for syndication the classic series

CHARLIE'S ANGELS

Once upon a time, Jill, Sabrina & Kelly were police officers whose skills were being wasted in menial duties such as filing and answering phones. A mysterious millionaire named Charles Townsend took them away from all that by opening his own private investigation agency, and hiring these gorgeous ladies as his operatives with John Bosley acting as their assistant and liaison. The "Angels" frequently went undercover as models, strippers or cocktail waitresses in their investigations. When Jill left the agency to pursue a career in auto racing(!), she was replaced by her sister Kris. Sabrina also departed to start a family, and she was replaced by debutante Tiffany, who was then replaced by street-smart New Yorker Julie.

It's a great original Charlies Angels item over 35 years old!

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 TANYA ROBERTS: Victoria Leigh Blum (born October 15, 1955), professionally recognized as Tanya Roberts, is an American actress best known for her role as Julie Rogers on the fifth and final season of Charlie's Angels (1980–1981) and as Midge Pinciotti on That '70s Show (1998–2001).

She starred in the films The Beastmaster, A View to a Kill, and Sheena. Roberts was groomed as a Hollywood sex symbol during the early 1980s.Blum was born in The Bronx of Irish and Jewish descent. Her father was an ink pen salesman. Her parents divorced when she was a teenager.[1] She lived with her mother in Toronto for several years, where she started formulating a photo portfolio and laying plans for a career. At age 15, she abandoned her studies to marry and lived for a while hitch-hiking across the United States, until her mother-in-law annulled the union.

She returned to New York City and became a fashion and cover model. After meeting a psychology student, Barry Roberts (while waiting in line for a movie), she proposed to him in a subway station and they were soon married. While Barry pursued a career as a screenwriter, she began to study at the Actors Studio with Lee Strasberg and Uta Hagen under the name Tanya Roberts. Her career began as a model in TV ads for Ultra Brite, Clairol and Cool Ray sunglasses. She played serious roles in the Off-Broadway productions, Picnic and Antigone. She also supported herself as an Arthur Murray dance instructor. Her film debut was the 1975 thriller, Forced Entry. This was followed in 1976 by The Yum-Yum Girls, a comedy.

In 1977, as her husband was securing his own screenwriting career, the couple moved to Hollywood. The following year, Roberts participated in the drama, Fingers. Roles in the 1979 cult-movie, Tourist Trap, Racket and California Dreaming followed. Roberts was featured in several television pilots that were never picked up: Zuma Beach (a 1978 comedy); Pleasure Cove (1979); and Waikiki (1980). In 1980, Roberts was chosen from some two-thousand candidates to replace Shelley Hack in the television series, Charlie's Angels. Roberts played the sultry Julie Rogers, a streetwise fighter who used her fists more than her gun. Before the season's premiere, Roberts on a issue of People Magazine with the headline: "Is the Jiggle Up?: In the Wake Low Ratings, Will Tanya Roberts Save Charlie's Angels from Rerun Heaven?"

Nevertheless, the series moved around constantly on its schedule and soon fell to an extreme low in the ratings. So not as People had predicted, Tanya Roberts didn't help save Charlie's Angels from cancellation. However producers of the show reported if Roberts had entered the show the previous season the series would've been back for a sixth season. Today Roberts has been cited as a likeable beauty to that of former Charlie's Angels star Farrah Fawcett.

She was featured on the February 9, 1981 cover of People Magazine magazine to distance herself from her Charlie's Angels image. Afterward she was offered more ambitious projects.

In 1982, Roberts played Kiri in The Beastmaster. She was featured in a nude pictorial in Playboy to help promote the movie, appearing on that issue's October 1982 cover. In 1983, Roberts filmed the Italian-made adventure fantasy film Hearts and Armour (also known as Paladini-storia d'armi e d'amori and Paladins—the story of love and arms), based on the medieval novel, Orlando Furioso. She played the role of Velda, a buxom secretary to private detective, Mike Hammer, in the television movie, Murder Me, Murder You. The two-part pilot spawned the syndicated television series, Mickey Spillane's Mike Hammer. She declined to continue the role in the Mike Hammer series so she could work on her next project, Sheena: Queen of the Jungle. The movie was a box office and critical disaster, garnering her a nomination for "Worst Actress" at the Razzie Awards.

Her subsequent appearance as Bond girl, Stacey Sutton, a well-educated and articulate geologist, in A View to a Kill (1985), which provided her a number of scenes with Roger Moore's James Bond. She again found herself nominated by the critics for a Razzie Award. Later films in the 1980s included Night Eyes, an erotic thriller; Body Slam (1987), an action movie set in the professional wrestling world; and Purgatory, a movie about a woman wrongfully imprisoned in Africa.

In 1991, Roberts starred in the erotic thriller, Inner Sanctum (1991), alongside Margaux Hemingway. In 1992, she played Kay Egan in Sins of Desire. She appeared on the cable TV series, Hot Line, in 1994; and in the video game, The Pandora Directive, in 1996.

In 1998, she took the role of Midge Pinciotti on the successful, long-running television sitcom, That '70s Show. Roberts claimed to E! True Hollywood Story that she left the series in 2001 because her husband, Barry Roberts, had become terminally ill. Barry Roberts died in 2006.

MORE INFO ON SHELLEY HACK: Shelley Marie Hack (born July 6, 1947) is an American actress and model.

Hack was born in Greenwich, Connecticut. She graduated from Greenwich Academy and Smith College. She began her career as a teen fashion model and became the image associated with Revlon's Charlie perfume in the mid 1970s which gave her national exposure on television. She is perhaps best known for her role as Tiffany Welles in the television series Charlie's Angels from 1979-80. Following this, she went to play a variety of minor roles and guest appearances in film and television up until 1997 when she retired from acting.

Hack is married to Harry Winer with whom she has one daughter.

In January 2008, Hack made an appearance on The Oprah Winfrey Show. The episode, "Classic Americana", featured Hack as the Charlie perfume model in this famous 1976 television ad with Bobby Short at the piano. "It was a time when women were changing" Hack stated to Oprah Winfrey. "Women looked at [the ad] and said, 'I want to be like that.'" Referring to the later Revlon commercials and Charlie's Angels, Hack stated "I was lucky. There were two things I was in that were about making women feel a little more empowered". Shelley was born July 6, 1947 and was a model from age 16. Then in the 1970s she was Charlie's perfume girl in TV commercials, after which she went on to appear in bit parts in TV shows and movies. However, her big break came in 1979 when "Charlie's Angels" (1976) was casting a replacement for Kate Jackson.

Hack was chosen to play Tiffany Welles, however, she lasted only 1 season before she herself was replaced. Hack has lasted a lot longer than some people would have after leaving "Charlie's Angels" (1976).

MORE INFO ON FARRAH FAWCETT: Farrah Fawcett is a true Hollywood success story. A native of Texas, she is the daughter of James Fawcett and Pauline Evans. She was a natural athlete, something that her father encouraged, and she attended a high school with a strong arts program. She attended University of Texas in Austin, graduating with a degree in Microbiology, but only wanted to be an actress. Winning a campus beauty contest got her noticed by an agent, who encouraged her to pursue acting. After graduating, she moved to Los Angeles and her healthy, all-American blond beauty was immediately noticed. She quickly got roles in various television commercials for such products as Ultra-Brite toothpaste, and Wella Balsam shampoo, and also made appearances in some TV series. In 1968, she met actor Lee Majors, star of the popular TV series "The Big Valley" (1965), who became very taken with her and also used his own standing to promote her career. In 1970, she won her first major role in the film adaptation of the Gore Vidal novel Myra Breckinridge (1970). The shooting was very unpleasant, with much feuding on the set, and Farrah was embarrassed by the finished film, which was a major failure. But Farrah was undamaged and continued to win roles. In 1973, she and Majors married, and the following year, she won a recurring role in the crime series "Harry O" (1973). She had her first taste of major success when she won a supporting role in the science fiction film Logan's Run (1976). She came to the attention to the highly successful producer Aaron Spelling, who was impressed by her beauty and vivacious personality. That won her a role in the TV series "Charlie's Angels" (1976). She played a private investigator who works for a wealthy and mysterious businessman, along with two other glamorous female detectives, played by Kate Jackson and Jaclyn Smith. The show immediately became the most popular series on television, earning record ratings and a huge audience. All three actresses became very popular, but Farrah became by far the best known. She was America's sweetheart, and found herself on every celebrity magazine and pursued by photographers and fans. While she enjoyed the success and got along well with her co-stars (both of whom were also of Southern origin), she found the material lightweight. Also, the long hours she worked were beginning to take a toll on her marriage to Majors, who found himself eclipsed by her popularity. So the following year, when the show was at its peak, she left to pursue a movie career. The move drew a negative reaction from many fans. As a result of that and some poor script choices, her career briefly hit a slow spot. In addition, she and Majors separated in 1979. She had starring roles in Somebody Killed Her Husband (1978), Sunburn (1979), and Saturn 3 (1980) but all three failed financially. She appeared in the Burt Reynolds chase comedy The Cannonball Run (1981), which was successful financially in spite of bad reviews, but her career benefited very little and she and Majors were drifting apart. In 1981, she met 'Ryan O'Neal (I)', a friend of her husband's, and they began became friends and spent a great deal of time together. In 1982, she filed for divorce, which Majors readily agreed to. Soon, she and O'Neal were a couple and moved in together. She made a major comeback when she starred in the searing story of a battered wife in The Burning Bed (1984) (TV), based on a true story. It garnered a very large audience, and critics gave her the best reviews she had ever received for her heartfelt performance. She nominated for both an Emmy and Golden Globe and also became involved in helping organizations for battered women. The following year, she and O'Neal became the parents of a son, 'Redmond O'Neal (I)'. She tried to continue her momentum with a starring role in Extremities (1986), but while she garnered some positive reviews, the show was not well-received. She continued to seek out serious roles, appearing mainly on television. She scored success again in Small Sacrifices (1989) (TV), again based on a true crime. Portraying an unhappy woman who is so obsessed with the man she loves that she shoots her children to make herself available and disguises it as a carjacking, Farrah again won rave reviews and helped draw a large audience, and was nominated for an Emmy again. Shortly after-wards, she and O'Neal co-starred in "Good Sports" (1991), playing a couple who co-star in a sports news program, but O'Neil's performance was lambasted and only 9 episodes were aired. In 1995, she surprised her fans by posing for "Playboy" at the age of 48 ad it became the magazine's best-selling issue of that decade. Her relationship with O'Neal was deteriorating, however, and in 1997, they broke up. The breakup took a toll, and at that time she received very bad publicity when she appeared on "Late Show with David Letterman" (1993) and gave a rambling interview, sparking rumors of drug use. That same year, however, she made another comeback in The Apostle (1997), playing the neglected wife of a Pentacostal preacher, played by Robert Duvall. Both stars were praised and the film became a surprise hit. She also began dating producer James Orr. But after she turned down his marriage proposal in 1998, he severely beat her and the scandal drew nationwide headlines. She immediately broke off all ties with him and he was charged and sentenced for assault. Embarrassed, she lowered her profile and her career lost momentum, but she continued to work in television and films. She and O'Neal also started seeing each other again, although it didn't last. In 2004, she received her third Emmy nomination for her performance in The Guardian (2003), but has experienced tragedy since then. In early 2006, she was devastated when her beloved mother died. Later that year, she was diagnosed with cancer and O'Neal, with whom she remains close in spite of their breakup, was diagnosed with leukemia. On February 2, 2007, her 60th birthday, it was revealed that she was now cancer free. She continues to be a successful and important part of the entertainment industry.

MORE INFO ON Scarecrow & Mrs. King star: KATE JACKSON:

Listed as one of twelve "Promising New Actors of 1972" in John Willis' Screen World, Vol. 34.

Had to turn down the Meryl Streep role in Kramer vs. Kramer (1979) because of scheduling conflicts with "Charlie's Angels" (1976). This eventually prompted the actress to leave the TV series.

2000: With the help of friend Rosie O'Donnell, adopted a son, Charles Taylor.

Has survived two battles with breast cancer. Once in 1987, and again in 1989. After a partial mastectomy and radiation, she won her fight and shared her experience to highlight the importance of mammograms.

Ranked #18 in FHM's 100 sexiest women of all time.

She is a former Max Factor and Revlon model.

She has three Emmy and four Golden Globes nominations, an award of excellence from the UCLA drama department and two Humanitarian Awards for her work with children and animals.

Was discovered by Paramount Studios head Robert Evans, who was struck by her 1940s Hollywood looks.

1987: Had her long, shapely legs insured for $8 million.

Began professional modeling at age 16.

Former daughter-in-law of Stella Stevens.

In addition to being the first Angel to be cast in "Charlie's Angels" (1976), she was also responsible for coming up with the show's name.

1989: Hollywood insiders named Kate one of the least likable actresses in show business, while fellow Angel Jaclyn Smith was elected as one of the nicest.

Was offered a cameo in the film version of Charlie's Angels (2000). Negotiations fell through after she insisted on playing the villainous role that was eventually played by Kelly Lynch.

Is a sister of Kappa Kappa Gamma.

Worked in both the original Satan's School for Girls (1973) (TV) and the remake (Satan's School for Girls (2000) (TV)).

Attended University of Mississippi but left without graduating.

MORE INFO ON CHERYL LADD:

Mother of Jordan Ladd.

Stepdaughter, Lindsay Russell, born 1977, is an aspiring musician.

During high school in Huron, South Dakota, Ladd waited on cars at the local carhop, The Barn.

Has a younger brother named Seth.

High school cheerleader in Huron.

Measurements: 34-22 1/2-33 (as a young model), 35C-23-34 (as the new "Angel" in 1977), (Source: Celebrity Sleuth magazine).

Was considered for the role eventually played by Meredith Baxter on "Family" (1976), which is how she came to producer Aaron Spelling's attention for "Charlie's Angels" (1976).

Mother-in-law of Conor O'Neill.

In 1978, a listener wrote into Casey Kasem's "American Top 40" radio show, requesting a long-distance dedication (a weekly feature) to Cheryl, asking her to his high school prom. She personally telephoned the boy with her regrets and he thought it was his friends playing a prank. The song in question, Cheryl's "Think It Over", peaked at #36.

Ex-sister-in-law of Alan Ladd Jr..

Ex-daughter-in-law of Alan Ladd and Sue Carol.

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!

CHARLIE'S ANGELS Syndication AD FARRAH TANYA ROBERTS
Item #BMM0001550