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Horror Poster illustration by Heather Skovlund for 360 Magazine

Horror Poster Auction

INCREDIBLE COLLECTION OF HORROR POSTERS & RARE ARTWORK GOING UNDER THE HAMMER IN UK AUCTION

  • The over 490-lot auction features over 75 posters that have come directly from the collection of well-known US producer and writer Bryan Fuller, best known as the creator of many popular television series including Dead Like MeWonderfallsPushing DaisiesHannibal, American Gods, and co-creator of Star Trek: Discovery
  • The collection features titles from horror classics including Frankenstein (1931), The Wolf Man (1941), A Nightmare on Elm Street (1984), notably an Australian One-Sheet poster from John Carpenter’s Halloween (1979) which is widely considered the best non-US poster artwork estimated between £800 – £1,200 ($1,101 – 1,652)
  • A collection of over 200 posters from the archive of award-winning creative agency, Feref, including original transparencies, negatives and one-of-a-kind prints from The Texas Chainsaw Massacre (1974), Halloween II (1981) and many more
  • The auction is taking place on Thursday April 22, 2021 and bids can be placed online and by telephone from anywhere in the world

Mark Hochman, Prop Store’s Poster Consultant, commented on the upcoming auction – “Prop Store’s most extensive and all-encompassing Horror Category to date whether you collect for the original Universal Monsters or the modern horror icons of Freddy, Jason or Michael Myers. Throw in one of the best Dracula posters Hammer ever printed in “Dracula Prince of Darkness” or the hand signed personal Production brochures of Christopher Lee then this Auction really has something for all horror fans and collectors.

Items to be sold at Prop Store’s Cinema Poster Live Auction will include:

  • Bryan Fuller Collection: Australian One-Sheet, 1979 from HALLOWEEN (1978). Estimate £800 – £1,200 ($1,101 – 1,652)
  • Bryan Fuller Collection: US One-Sheet, 1960s from FRANKENSTEIN (1931). Estimate £600 – £800 ($826 – 1,101)
  • UK Quad, 1966 from DRACULA: PRINCE OF DARKNESS (1966). Estimate £600 – £800 ($826 – 1,101)
  • Bryan Fuller Collection: French ‘Grande’ Affiche, 1964 from BRIDE OF FRANKENSTEIN (1935). Estimate £400 – £600 ($550 – 826)
  • US One-Sheet, 1965 from PSYCHO (1960). Estimate £400 – £500 ($550 – 688)
  • Bryan Fuller Collection: French ‘Moyen’ Affiche, 1961 from THE CURSE OF THE WEREWOLF (1961). Estimate £300 – £500 ($413 – 688)
  • FEREF ARCHIVE: Original Transparencies and Negatives with 1 of 1 Proof Print, 2021 from HALLOWEEN II (1981). Estimate £200 – £300 ($275 – 413)
  • Bryan Fuller Collection: Mondo Poster, 2012 from THE WOLF MAN (1941). Estimate £200 – £300 ($275 – 413)
  • FEREF ARCHIVE: Original Transparency and Negatives with Four 1 of 1 Proof Prints, 2021 from THE TEXAS CHAINSAW MASSACRE (1974). Estimate £200 – £300 ($275 – 413)
  • British Double Crown, 1988 from NIGHTMARE ON ELM STREET 4: THE DREAM MASTER (1988). Estimate £100 – £200 ($137 – 275)
  • Vice Press, Bottleneck Gallery Poster, 2020 from FRANKENSTEIN (1931). Estimate £100 – £200 ($137 – 275)
  • Sir Christopher Lee’s Personal Hammer Publicity Brochure (Autographed), 1964 from THE DEVIL-SHIP PIRATES (1964). Estimate £100 – £200 ($137 – 275)

The auction is taking place on Thursday April 22, 2021 and will be live streamed online for fans to track the action and participate in bidding themselves. Auction lots can be viewed by appointment only at Prop Store’s office facility in Hertfordshire, UK, please email for more details.

Registration and online proxy bids are now open.

Allison Christensen Illustrates a Music Business Article for 360 MAGAZINE

VEVA Sound X Quansic

VEVA Sound announced Tuesday that users of its platform are now able to register for an ISNI number for free.

An ISNI is an International Standard Name Identifier, a number uniquely identifying an individual in the music industry.

VEVA Sound verifies archived projects for clients. By partnering with Quansic, a leader in ISNI services, to facilitate registrations, it is now easier for creators to get credit and payment for their work.

FX Nuttall, the founder of Quansic, said the partnership made perfect sense for the company, as both Quansic and VEVA Sound share a vision that creators should be able to be identified easily and early in the creative process.

“As this partnership continues into the future, we are enthusiastic about introducing VEVA Collect’s users to our products — starting with ISNI registration before addressing the allocation of ISRC for Recordings and BOWI for Works,” Nuttall said. “We at Quansic are focused on enabling 100% identifier coverage for all, and our friends at VEVA provide an unprecedented opportunity for the independent creative community to do just that.”

President of VEVA Sound Deborah Fairchild said she is excited about the partnership and for the new opportunities for artists and creators who use VEVA Collect for payment for their work.

“FX Nuttall is widely respected in our industry, and we are proud to avail his expertise to our users through Quansic,” Fairchild says. “We believe it is imperative that we empower creatives with every resource available to receive authenticated credit for their work.

VEVA Sound was founded in 2002 and works to spearhead the movement to define, create and implement the standards for how sound is preserved and monetized. They now have offices in New York City, Los Angeles, Nashville and London where they work with clients to verify and archive audio and metadata.

To learn more about VEVA Sound, you can click right here. You can also follow them on Twitter, Instagram and Facebook.

You can learn more about Quansic by clicking right here.

Bolder Advocacy

Los Angeles City Ethics Commission Makes the Right Move on Nonprofits

Following the announcement this week by the Los Angeles City Ethics Commission that certain nonprofits will not be forced to register as lobbyists under a proposed expansion of city lobbying rules, AFJ ‘s Bolder Advocacy program Director for California, Nona Randois, released the following statement:

“This is great news for smaller charities and for charities that are directly engaged in helping the city’s neediest residents. While more transparency in lobbying is an important goal, it’s equally important that well-intentioned measures aimed at achieving that goal don’t crush the efforts of small nonprofits providing vital services to their communities. Many of those organizations would face enormous obstacles in continuing their work if they were hit with onerous new rules. Bolder Advocacy has worked with a coalition of Los Angeles nonprofits to make the case for exempting certain nonprofits from having to classify themselves as lobbyists, and we hope to see this exemption carried forward in any final version of the rules approved by the City Council.”

As part of a proposed package of lobbying reforms, the Ethics Commission voted to exclude nonprofits with budgets under $2 million, as well as nonprofits that are formed for the purpose of providing food, shelter, and similar services to low-income populations, from having to register as lobbyists and comply with extensive reporting requirements. These organizations will be included as part of the exemption carved out for 501(c)(3) organizations in proposed revisions to the Los Angeles Municipal Lobbying Ordinance.

In a letter to the Ethics Commission, Bolder Advocacy’s Nona Randois and Shyaam Subramanian used the following illustration to explain why key services could be impacted by imposing extensive new requirements on many nonprofits:

“For example, a community-based organization that assists homeless residents may decide not to produce a report outlining the need for more public toilets on Skid Row if it is unsure whether the cost of the report is a lobbying expense, since preparing the report could force the organization to file regular lobbying reports subject to potential civil and criminal penalties for mistakes or late filing. This robs the City of vital input and expertise which otherwise would help the City make decisions that are fair and equitable at a time when so many traditionally disadvantaged groups are being targeted.”

Bolder Advocacy believes that the solution proposed by the Ethics Commission strikes the right balance. The proposal as it is now written avoids a deterrent effect on community-based organizations that advocate on behalf of underrepresented people, but also helps ensure meaningful disclosure of lobbying activities to the public.

Bolder Advocacy promotes active engagement in democratic processes and institutions by giving nonprofits and foundations the confidence to advocate effectively and by protecting their right to do so. Our goal is to demystify and decode advocacy by equipping organizations with knowledge and tools. We help organizations fully understand the rules and become assertive in their right to pursue their policy goals.