For the Love of Film (Noir) - Faces of Film Noir #1

Claire Trevor

Gene Tierney and Dana Andrews in Laura

Ida Lupino smoldering dangerously in The Man I Love

Brian Donlevy and Victor Mature in Kiss of Death

Orson Welles as Harry Lime in The Third Man

Dick Powell and Ellen Drew in Johnny O'Clock

Robert Mitchum in Out of the Past

Humphrey Bogart and "the stuff that dreams are made of."

Please do your bit and donate $5, $10, $15 or $20 to support the Film Noir Foundation. Even in these economically challenging times a few dimes will save something we can't easily replace. We can't save every single precious frame of film noir, but we can try. I'm a glass half full person, please help!

If you want to join the Film Noir Foundation, your donation can be made at the following levels:

Gunsel up to $49
Receive the NOIR CITY SENTINEL electronic newsletter (e-mail address required)

Muscle $50 - $99
Receive the NOIR CITY SENTINEL. the most recent Noir City poster and souvenir-edition festival program.

Henchman $100 - $249
All of the above plus a Film Noir Foundation T-shirt. (Please specify size and men's vs. women's in the PayPal note.)

Torpedo $250 - $499
Receive all of the above plus a signed first edition of Eddie Muller's novel, The Distance.

Kingpin $500+
The whole shebang plus a series pass to NOIR CITY 9 in San Francisco in 2011 and recognition in the souvenir program.

Please make your donation to support film preservation and the make the gun molls of film noir happy by donating some much needed loot. The paypal link will make you eligible for some grand raffle prizes!

Fundraising blogathon hosted by Ferdy on Films, etc., and The Self-Styled Siren to benefit the Film Noir Foundation.


Tinky said…
Nice variety. Why is it, I wonder, that Gene T. is so much more intriguing BEFORE we actually see her in Laura? (I know, I know, that's the point.)
Joe Thompson said…
Wonderful images. The Johnny O'Clock shot is particularly interesting. I like your donation categories.
Anonymous said…
That is Ellen Drew, not Evelyn Keyes. McPherson's line, "Not bad," turned out to be the understatement of the decade.

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