Great ORIGINAL Color Lobby Card measuring 11" x 14" from BECKMAN FILM CORP. It is good shape slight wear, and some staple marks from being used in a theatre. This Lobby Card features a great soldier war scene for the 1963 War Drama,

The Quick and the Dead

In the last days of the German occupation of Italy during World War II, an American patrol led by Lieutenant Rogers receives orders to destroy a hidden Nazi ammunition dump in northern Italy. After suffering many casualties, the men are captured by the Germans. Maria and Teresa, two Italian partisans, join the Americans, and during an air raid the group escapes. Two of the Americans locate the Nazi ammunition supply and destroy it before they are killed, while the women lead the rest of the group to a partisan hideout. Only two Americans and one of the women survive the trip back to American lines.

Director: Robert Totten

Writers: Sheila Lynch, Robert Totten

Stars: Larry D. Mann, Victor French, Jon Cedar


Larry D. Mann ... Parker
Victor French ... Milo Riley
Jon Cedar ... Lt. Rogers
James Almanzar ... Giorgio
Louis Massad ... Donatelli
Majel Barrett ... Teresa
Sandy Donigan ... Maria

Joseph Locastro

William Kirschner

Frank D'Agostino

Stuart Nisbet

Ted French

Pat Cardi ... Gino - Young Boy

Card is in nice shape for over 50 years old!

MORE INFO ON VICTOR FRENCH: Victor French was the son of a stuntman. His debut was a small role in Lassie (1954), uncredited. He had his first real acting experiences in western-films, where he usually played the "bad guy" due to his rather gruff look. This changed with Little House on the Prairie (1974), (as Isaiah Edwards). In 1977, he left Little House on the Prairie (1974) to play in his own sitcom Carter Country (1977), which lasted for two seasons. French then teamed up again with Michael Landon in Highway to Heaven (1984), as (Mark Gordon). French, along with Leonard Nimoy, founded LA's "Company of Angels", one of the area's earliest attempts to establish LA as a type of "Off-Broadway-West Coast". Its limited seating arrangement (99 seats) served as the prototype of LA's Equity-Waiver code. After he left the company in the mid 1970s, he went on to teach acting privately. He was well sought-after, and it became apparent that he had to take students on "by referral only". His philosophy and style was gentle and encouraging to young actors just entering the field. He directed in LA Theaters and won the Critics Circle Award for "12 Angry Men." In the 1980s, he declined to play "bad guys." Victor French died 1989 after finishing the last episode of Highway to Heaven (1984).

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 #BMM0002345