Image of Cine Movil ICAIC - Charlie Chaplin - WG00575
Image of Victor Victoria - U.S. one sheet - movie poster - WG00716
Image of Texas Bad Man - U.S. movie poster - FF00024
Image of Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore - International three sheet - movie poster - WG00667
Image of The Man With the Golden Arm - Argentine movie poster - FF00022
Image of The World in His Arms - U.S. three sheet - movie poster - WG00709
Image of Bally Shoes - Vintage Poster - WG00813
Image of Cater the Great - Cheats the gallows - vintage magic poster - WG00786
Wes Mongomery
Image of Verboten! - U.S. one sheet - movie poster - WG00682
Image of The Unsuspected - U.S. one sheet - movie poster - WG00718
Image of Cornered - U.S. Three sheet - Movie poster - WG00676
Image of Lenny - U.S. one sheet - movie poster - WG00703
Image of Casino - French - Movie Poster - WG00590
Image: The Killers - Polish poster - MJ00096


Image of Fat Cat (Gold) - DW00057
Image fo Mother & Child (Orange/Olive) - DW00026
Image of Long Haired Cat (Blue) - David Weidman - DW00156
Image of Flying Duck (Green) - DW00161
Pill Certificate - DW00096
Image of Columns (Warm) - DW00049
David Weidman's name may not be completely familiar, but his work certainly is. David began his career as an animator and was involved in the creation of many animated classics including Mr.Magoo, Rocky and Bullwinkle and Fractured Fairytales. Later he opened The Weidman Gallery which showcased his formidable talent in the silkscreen print medium. His unique and whimsical view of the world is captured in these highly collectible vintage serigraphs and posters. Today, The Weidman Gallery continues to celebrate his staggering body of work, with it's graphic sensibility and expert use of saturated color, it is just as modern and relevant as it was forty years ago.These are all limited edition, signed and numbered prints by David Weidman. David mixed his own inks and colors and was a master of the silk screen medium. These posters were produced as signed "open" editions. These prints were not printed as limited editions, however since David Weidman stopped producing work in the silk screen medium in the late 70's there are fewer and fewer left of these wonderful prints available everyday. The key difference between these and David's limited edition prints is that these prints were often done in only one or two colors.