Very Rare Original Movie Poster Illustration Art Painting Karen Morley 1930s

Very Rare Original Movie Poster Illustration Art Painting Karen Morley 1930s
Very Rare Original Movie Poster Illustration Art Painting Karen Morley 1930s
Very Rare Original Movie Poster Illustration Art Painting Karen Morley 1930s
Very Rare Original Movie Poster Illustration Art Painting Karen Morley 1930s
Very Rare Original Movie Poster Illustration Art Painting Karen Morley 1930s
Very Rare Original Movie Poster Illustration Art Painting Karen Morley 1930s
Very Rare Original Movie Poster Illustration Art Painting Karen Morley 1930s
Very Rare Original Movie Poster Illustration Art Painting Karen Morley 1930s
Very Rare Original Movie Poster Illustration Art Painting Karen Morley 1930s

Very Rare Original Movie Poster Illustration Art Painting Karen Morley 1930s
Here is an extremely rare original movie poster illustration art painting from the 1930s of actress Karen Morley. I have taken the photo in harsh light to highlight flaws.

Found in a Church Bazaar in 1982. Born Mildred Linton in Ottumwa, Iowa on December 12, 1909, Karen Morley was adopted by a well-to-do family who moved to Los Angeles in the mid-1920s. She enrolled at Hollywood High School and studied for a career in medicine at UCLA, but a class in theater changed her career ambitions.

After studying at Pasadena Playhouse, she was signed by Fox Studios and her big chance came when producer Howard Hughes selected her to play the blond moll in the 1932 crime epic, Scarface (1932), Morley was put on a contract by MGM and starred in such early 1930s movies as Mata Hari (1931) (with Greta Garbo), Arsène Lupin (1932) (with John Barrymore), Dinner at Eight (1933) (with Jean Harlow), as well as films with Lionel Barrymore, Wallace Beery and Boris Karloff. In 1934, Morley left MGM after arguments about her roles and her private life, including her intention to start a family and her marriage to director Charles Vidor. She continued working as a freelance performer, appearing in King Vidor's Our Daily Bread (1934), Michael Curtiz' Black Fury (1935) and Pride and Prejudice (1940).

In 1947, her screen career came to a halt when she testified before the House Committee on Un-American Activities and refused to answer questions about her possible enrollment in the Communist Party. Afterward, she continued promoting left-wing causes and married actor Lloyd Gough. In 1954, she ran unsuccessfully as a New York lieutenant governor candidate for the American Labor Party. Morley died March 8, 2003 at the Motion Picture Country House in Woodland Hills.

The item "Very Rare Original Movie Poster Illustration Art Painting Karen Morley 1930s" is in sale since Sunday, August 30, 2020. This item is in the category "Art\Paintings". The seller is "pengang" and is located in Marietta, Georgia.

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Very Rare Original Movie Poster Illustration Art Painting Karen Morley 1930s