Category: Movies and Documentaries

Mondo celebrate ‘Batman: Mask of the Phantasm’ turning 20 this year with a screening and poster by Phantom City Creative. PLUS Horkey ‘Two Towers’ and Simpson ‘Home Alone’ on sale details.

Having just produced ‘Cult Collectives 10 top picks of 2013’, Mondo and Phantom City Creative have already made a start with getting their names onto the 2014 list.

Mondo announced on their blog last night that on January 7th at the Alamo Drafthouse Ritz, they will be throwing a belated birthday party for Batman: Mask of the Phantasm, which turns 20 this Christmas. As part of the celebration, Mondo will be bringing two new limited edition posters to the 35mm screening, as seen below and available for sale in the lobby, by Phantom City Creative!


I have tremendously fond memories of Batman: Mask of the Phantasm, to this date it is still my favourite Batman movie and remains the only Batman the Animated Series movie to get a theatrical release. The vision of Batman the Animated Series creator and director Bruce Timm and regular written by Paul Dini, Batman: Mask of The Phantasm features the voice talents of the one true Batman, Kevin Conroy and Mark Hamill in a post Star Wars career defining turn as The Joker.

No word as of yet on how many of these posters will be available or if there will be an online drop with any left over. Follow Mondo on Twitter to keep up to date with any announcements.
For more work by the awesome Phantom City Creative, who produced the award winning Godzilla poster this year, follow them on Twitter, too!

Today Mondo will also be releasing three new posters, the much anticipated Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers regular and variant by Aaron Horkey along with a brilliantly fun Home Alone by Adam Simpson.

Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers Poster by Aaron Horkey. 19.25″x39″ 14-color screen print. Hand numbered. Regular Edition of 505. Printed by Burlesque of North America. $100

The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers Poster by Aaron Horkey. 19.25″x39″ 7-color screen print. Hand numbered. Variant Edition of 245. Printed by Burlesque of North America. $200

Home Alone Poster by Adam Simpson. 24″x36″ screen print. Hand numbered. Edition of 325. Printed by D&L Screenprinting. $45

These posters will go on sale at a random time today on Mondo’s website.

Keep up to date with Cult Collective by following us on Twitter, Facebook and Instagram!


Mondo reveals first pieces from ‘The Art of Laurent Durieux’ gallery plus a video on the MMMXI, ‘Die Hard’

Last Saturday Mondo held their eleventh mystery movie screening at The Crest theatre in L.A. The screening, to no ones surprise, was for the festive action classic, Die Hard. What was surprising however was their choice in artist, Laurent Durieux, who knocked it out of the park with what I have chosen as one of Cult Collective’s 10 top picks of 2013.

The Mondo team also put together this fantastic video on the event, too.

After the screening Mondo announced that from February the 7th through to March the 1st at the Mondo Gallery in Austin, Texas that they would be holding a gallery titled ‘The Art of Laurent Durieux’, his first solo show!

On Sunday morning Laurent was kind enough to chat with me about that poster and what about his upcoming solo gallery he was looking forward to most .

[I will] meet all the poster enthousiasts in person and meet the Mondo guys as well, be able to put faces on all these names. Of course, as an artist it would be lying to say I’m not interested with the response to my work. I’ve been working (almost) like a slave 😊 for the last 6/7 months full time on those posters and I hope the hard work will live up to it, that the collectors and fans will dig them.

You can read the full article here.

Mondo have also revealed two of the prints for the show, one for Alfred Hitchcock’s adaptation of Daphne Du Maurier’s novel, The Birds and the other for Fred Wilcox’s classic sci-fi Forbidden Planet, a loose adaptation of Shakespear’s, The Tempest. Mondo also teased a Back to the Future poster too!
These posters have great use of colour and suit Laurent’s style brilliantly.

Forbidden Planet by Laurent Durieux 24″ x 36″ Screenprint, Edition size to be determined

Forbidden Planet by Laurent Durieux 24″ x 36″ Screenprint, Variant Edition size to be determined

Laurent told Mondo on working on Forbidden Planet

“Man, I love this movie! So retro-futuristic, so naive, so kitsch! That’s really my dope! Robby the Robot is iconic which is why I had to put it as THE star of the movie poster. The original poster is just sublime, the colours are just so vibrant, and so I tried to emulate that impression on my own take of this science fiction classic. This poster is the piece that took me the longest to finish, almost 2 months! I think it was worth the effort and the number of layers!”

The Bird’s by Laurent Durieux 24″ x 36″ Screenprint, Edition of 325

The Bird’s by Laurent Durieux 24″ x 36″ Screenprint, Variant Edition 150

Laurent told Mondo his thoughts on working on The Birds

“The bloody beak of the crow is a direct reference to the scene where the neighbour is found in his bedroom by Jessica Tandy with his eyes missing. I originally wanted to place an eyeball in the crow’s beak, but I thought it was a bit too gory for a Hitchcock movie… so I toned it down a notch. I really love the variant on this one,”

So it’s time to get those plane tickets to Austin booked as Laurent will also be there in person for a chat with his fans. An opportunity you can’t miss!

Keep up to date with Cult Collective by following us on Twitter, Facebook and Instagram!

Paul Shipper has produced an amazing poster for Stephen Chow’s ‘Journey to the West’

It isn’t often that we report on official movie posters here at. Cult Collective. However, this one is a little different. CraveOnline have just exclusively revealed Paul Shipper’s amazing poster for Stephen Chow’s Journey to the West.

Paul Shipper Stephen Chow Journey to the West Poster

It’s great to see what I would call a ‘classic’ illustrated movie poster being used as the primary marketing tool, much like artists Drew Struzan and John Alvin used to produce. Paul Shipper has a talent for portraying emotion and character in his pieces, this being no exception, and has captured what I expect to be the fun and humour of a Stephen Chow movie. In tone, it very much reminds me of the poster for Big Trouble in Little China.

Paul’s style of traditional and digitally illustrated works of art has led him to be an approved artist for Lucasfilm, create official cover art for the IDW Star Trek: Khan Series, which is profoundly brilliant and has worked with well-known clients such as AMC, Penguin Books, GQ Magazine, Topps Inc. The Sunday Times and JWT, New York.

Follow Paul Shipper on Twitter and Facebook to keep up with his brilliant work as well as checking out his website.

Sharm Murugiah’s ‘Only God Forgives’ Steelbook is a thing of beauty.

As Cult Collective is a blog dedicated to artwork, it seems only fitting that we cover off Sharm Murugiah’s artwork for the Only God Forgives UK Steelbook. Released this week, Sharm’s design was picked out by Director Nicolas Winding Refn (Drive) as the winner of Empire film magazines competition calling for graphic designers to create a Steelbook cover for the Bluray release.


My copy arrived this morning and it looks even better in real life than the pictures could . It truly captures the neon blues and pinks that have become the trademark palette for Refn’s movies. The design also really cleverly integrates symbols from the movie without looking too busy and the cover makes great use of space and shade over Ryan Goslings visage, representing the tone of the film.



As a steelbook collector myself, this ranks up there with Jock’s The Raid as one of the best Steelbooks released. Also, the film is bloody great! You can still pick up the Steelbook which is exclusive to Zavvi for £17.99. Be sure to follow Sharm on Twitter and Facebook too!

EXCLUSIVE Director Kevin Burke gives us more reason to get ‘Twenty-Four by Thirty-Six’ Kickstarted!

We have been following the progress of movie poster documentary Twenty-Four by Thirty-Six’s Kickstarter with a keen interest here at Cult Collective. We can’t wait to see the movie get fully funded.

Director Kevin Burke dropped us a very exciting message this week confirming that if Twenty-Four by Thirty-Six reaches its Kickstarter target, they will be coming across to conduct interviews in the UK! Already confirmed as interviewee’s should this goal be reached include:

Jock,  Tom “The Dude Designs” Hodge, Doaly, Rich Davies, Matt Ferguson, Patrick Connan and the legendary Graham Humphreys (Evil Dead and Evil Dead II one-sheets and covers).

This is all very exciting as we are huge fans of all of these artists. Make sure you get over to Twenty-Four by Thirty-Six‘s Kickstarter page now to make this happen!

Kevin also very kindly took some time out of his schedule to answer a few of our questions about the movie, the Kickstarter project and his passion for movie posters.

First of all, let me congratulate you on the ‘Twenty-four by Thirty-six’ Kickstarter campaign. The Kickstarter obviously has had a lot of thought and care put into it and clearly has been a labour of love.

Thanks James. It really has been. As fans and collectors of this art ourselves we really wanted to ensure that we delivered to poster art fans a Kickstarter Campaign that we felt adequately reflected our goals, not only as poster art fans, but as movie-lovers in general. Because that’s what this whole thing is about ultimately. Outside of our film and our campaign, the entire screen printed film art movement, from artists, to galleries, to collectors, is all about a love of movies.

‘Twenty-four by Thirty-six’ is a unique movie dedicated to movie poster art, it’s creators and collectors. What personally drove you to want to make this film?

Beyond being a huge fan of movie poster art of all kinds, I really feel like it’s a topic that needs to be and deserves to be explored on film.  Not only the modern screen printed work, which is of course a huge focus of ours, but the past few decades of official, studio released one-sheets and key art as well.  The past couple of decades have been a tumultuous time for fans of illustrated posters, with studios moving away from traditional art, and I think, though some will contend otherwise – and we’ll find out when we speak with them, that the rise in popularity of alternative movie poster art is closely tied to a kind of longing, or sense of nostalgia, from movie lovers who really miss seeing illustrated art accompany films.

Paul Ainsworth Regular

Paul Ainsworth Regular

So, would you have described yourself as a movie poster collector prior to making ‘Twenty-four by Thirty-Six’?

Absolutely, though I guess there are different degrees of that depending on who you speak with.  I know some guys on Expresso Beans would probably laugh at my little collection of under 50 screen prints, ha, but I’ve been collecting for the past 4 years. My fiancee and co-producer, Andrea, got me an Olly Moss “There Will be Blood” print from one of Mondo’s Rolling Roadshow series. I haven’t looked back since.  But again, I feel like it was more than just how amazing screen prints are, which they are – they’re beautifully designed, printed on high quality paper, quality inks – very different from a one-sheet obviously. But it was more than that. I feel like getting that print, it made me remember something I had been missing. If that makes sense. Like something reminded me; “Yes. That’s right. Movie posters used to be something that people got excited about.” And then I remember how much I used to love collecting one-sheets as kid, getting on a waiting list at my local movie theatre or video store and going to pick a cool poster up when it came down from a display. And now I’m back to that – trying to find all those cool one-sheets I loved and snatching up great screenprints too.

Over recent years movie studios have moved away from traditional movie poster art in favour of screen captures or photo-shoots of the the lead actors or bigger marquee names. Do you feel that this has lead to the increased popularity in alternative and underground movie posters?

Without a doubt. And again, this is just my opinion and a lot of people may see it differently, but I can say from experience that for a lot of us fans and collectors alternative movie posters fill a void left by the shift in Hollywood movie marketing trends in the 90s.  And that’s of course something we’ll be exploring. As much as we place a huge focus on screen printed works we’re also exploring official film marketing art, key art.  We’ve been fortunate enough to lock down interviews with some incredible personalities like Tony Seiniger, a film marketing legend. Tony was the art director for the original “Jaws” marketing campaign that spawned that incredible, iconic poster by Roger Kastel and he’s still working today. He’s a goldmine of film marketing knowledge and we can’t wait to speak with him. We’re also very excited to be speaking with Andrea Alvin, the wife of the late John Alvin, who created some of the most memorable movie posters of all time, and Andrea’s a fantastic artist in her own right with decades of film marketing experience. So there’s a lot we’re excited about.

In your own opinion, what defines a great movie poster?

Care. That and a clear love of the film that the poster is being created for that shines through in the art, at least in the case of an alternative poster, since most are based on established films that people know and love.  Take Jessica Deahl’s Carrie for instance – one of my favourite screenprints of this year for one of my favourite films of all time.  This may be a little unfair because I think that Jessica’s style naturally lends itself really well to horror, but beyond that she captures the essence of the film perfectly. Rather than taking the easy way out and focus entirely on the iconic prom scene she takes the meat of that, the blood-dreched prom queen, and focuses her over her home, where the most important parts of the character’s arc and emotional evolution take place. Beautiful print.

Matt Ryan Variant Glow In The Dark

Matt Ryan Variant Glow In The Dark

The likes of Mondo and Skuzzles have really helped pioneer the world of alternative movie poster art. Each month studios are licensing more of their films, including Disney, for these guys to produce official alternative movie posters. What do you think has made these studios stand up and take notice?

The growing popularity, and knowing that fans spend big bucks. This is fan driven, man. Even the artists are fans. Especially the artists, they have to be. The guys who run Mondo, Skuzzles, Hero Complex, Bottleneck. All fans. And they’re great at what they do and know what other fans want. A market study isn’t going to tell you that. 50 strangers in a room aren’t going to answer a 12 question survey and come up with the best Avengers poster for fans – they’ll come up with the best Avengers poster that 50 people who don’t know a comic book from Family Circus can create, the one that sells tickets supposedly.  But fans are going to buy what’s created directly with them in mind and the studios aren’t blind to it. They know that Mondo or Skuzzles are approaching them about a property because they love it, and they know who to get to create it, because they are their own target audience – same with most of the amazing artists who create independently. And fans can’t ask for a better deal than that.

Most alternative movie posters are highly collectable and can fetch extremely high aftermarket prices. What do you think has been the defining aspect in alternative movie poster popularity?

That’s tough. There are a number of them. Filling that void left by one-sheet trends is one of them, in my opinion, like I mentioned before. The insane amount of talent from the artists, of course. Some these artists are creating alternative art that tops the original stuff by far. Again, as mentioned, the art directors and companies behind a lot of this work have done a hell of a job continuing to focus on what’s most important – their fans. And that has certainly gone a long way. But it’s also the physical nature of a screen print. It’s really like nothing else. The process to create them is otherworldly and takes so much care and attention to detail to get right. And collectors appreciate that.

It’s clear that alternative movie poster collecting has stemmed to some degree by a love for classic movie poster art. Do you ever think we will return to the gold old days of movie poster art?

I hope so, man. I really hope so. It’s starting to happen in baby steps. A lot of Blu-Ray re-releases with feature illustrated art, which is great for those of us who are also Blu-Ray collectors.  Independent studios will reach out to artists for work. Gary Pullin did some cool stuff for IFCs Grabbers this year, for instance. A lot of times they’ll have a modern screen print artist create a teaser poster that’s still part of their official campaign then revert to the standard Hollywood one-sheet once something is closer to release. The Godzilla poster that Justin Erickson of Phantom City Creative created is a good example of that. He won a Silver Key Art Award for that too. And Matt Ferguson created all of the artwork for the Marvel Universe Boxed Set. A lot of artists are being approached by studios for different things. So they’re paying attention. I think they just need to be convinced that someone is gonna see the next Leonardo DiCaprio movie whether his face is is illustrated on the poster or not, and having a photograph is not a necessity, so you may as well add some artistic credibility to your flick with some cool art.

As part of the Kickstarter you have commissioned two fantastic movie posters in the underground style. One by Paul Ainsworth and the other by Matt Tobin Ryan, both look equally as great on the t-shirts. What was the brief that you gave to both artists for the posters?

Honestly, I just explained to them that this film is about them and artists like them. About their process and their relationship to their art. Paul Ainsworth decided to focus on the artist as a creator and Matt Ryan Tobin took the route of the artist as a fan. Both essential components to this world that we’re exploring and I think that they really compliment each other. It couldn’t have worked out better in my opinion, but these guys are just incredible. I didn’t want to go sticking my un-artistic nose into their awesome process.  Both Paul and Matt are really incredible and I really encourage anyone reading to go and check out the rest of their stuff because you’ll love it.

Paul Ainsworth Variant with Metalic Ink

Paul Ainsworth Variant with Metalic Ink

You have been filming ‘Twenty-Four by Thirty-Six’ for a little while now. What has been the most exciting part of the process so far, for you?

Beyond the thrill of seeing the outstanding amount of support pouring in from the art community over this project, meeting and hanging out with some of my favourite artists tops the list for sure.  I’m a huge fan of this art and I still get nervous sometimes even when I’m behind the camera, thinking “Holy shit. I just got this guy’s poster custom framed to hang on my wall and we’re just hanging out, having a chat – for my flick about the art I love.” It’s surreal. But everyone’s just been so cool and encouraging, you know. I definitely have to give a special thanks to the Toronto artists – Gary Pullin, Justin Erickson and Paige Reynolds of Phantom City Creative, and Jason Edmiston.  These guys have been so supportive of the film from day one that I can honestly say that it would never have even gotten to this point without them. They’re just a really great bunch of people, and they’re art, of course, is mind-blowing.

When “Twenty-four by Thirty-Six” is released, what thoughts do you hope fans of movie poster collecting take away with them that will make you think “yep, I’ve nailed it”?

I hope they come away feeling that I’ve adequately represented, above all things, the communal love of movies that drives all of us as fans, collectors, artists, and gallery owners to really care about the way our favourite movies are represented through poster art. That’s the core of this story to me. A love of film shared by everyone from pizza delivery guys to bankers, being satisfied by people who share that love of film enough to use their immense talent to bring it to us to hang on our walls.

Do you currently have any plans for any cinema or festival screenings for “Twenty-Four by Thirty-Six” that you can share for once it’s finished?

Absolutely. We’re submitting it everywhere. Hot Docs here in Toronto, Sundance, Telluride, International Doc Fest, SXSW of course. If a festival accepts documentary submissions, we’re going to be sending it. We want the world to see this film, and to see the community that’s been built around this incredible art.

Matt Ryan Tobin Regular

Matt Ryan Tobin Regular

You have mentioned that if the Kickstarter is successful in reaching its target that you would love to come across to the UK to interview some guys over here. There have been a few Brits who have made great contributions in growing the popularity of alternative movie posters, is there anyone left that you would love to interview?

I can tell you who we’ve lined interviews up with in the UK if our Kickstarter meets its goal, and I’m really excited about it because a number of them I was just able to reach recently. We’ve secured interviews with Tom “The Dude Designs” Hodge, Jock, Matt Ferguson, Rich Davies, Doaly, Mat Weller, Silver Ferox, Patrick Connan and the legendary Graham Humphreys. And we’ve reached out to a couple more who we hope to be in touch with. So if we can meet this goal we’ve got a lot of amazing stuff in store for fans.

What do you think the future holds for the alternative movie poster world?

I think it’s going to continue to grow for the foreseeable future. Current fans are still clamouring for new art, and there are fans out there now who don’t even know they’re fans yet because they still haven’t been exposed to these great works. There are more and more incredible artists that keep popping up every day, which I know can feel troublesome for established artists, but I really do expect that with the popularity the opportunity for work will grow as well. I think we’ll see more galleries, companies commissioning work, etc. Ultimately, I think it’s going to continue to be an incredible time for fans of poster art.

Finally, two fun questions , I’m sure you personally have a favourite movie poster, what would you say it was and what film would you love to see given the alternative movie poster treatment?

It’s funny, because I always make sure to ask these same two questions to every artist I interview for the film. There are so many incredible artists creating incredible works that it’s really tough to zone in on an all-time favourite. I can tell you that my favourite print of this year is Tracie Ching’s recent Dr. Strangelove print. I absolutely love it. And it happens to be my favourite film of all time. As far as what I’d love to see made – I can give you three: I’d really love to see someone create a “Where the Wild Things Are” print. I’d also love to see Ken Taylor create a George Carlin portrait. It’s not for a film, but I’m a huge stand-up comedy fan and I own both Taylor’s Richard Pryor and Bill Hicks prints and Carlin seems like he’d fit into that series perfectly. Finally, I’d love to see someone commission Gary Pullin to do an officially licensed print for “The Changeling”, the 80s horror flick, because I know he’d love to do it and that he’d really do a hell of a job.

Thanks again for your time Kevin. We are certainly looking forward to seeing “Twenty-Four by Thirty-Six” and can’t wait to see your Kickstarter get fully funded!

Thanks James. Your support, and the support from the poster art community has been great so far, and we really look forward to reaching our goal and creating a really insightful, cool, and fun film for fans.


So there you have it. What an awesome guy! Make sure you head on over to Twenty-Four by Thirty-Six’s Kickstarter page and pick yourself out one of their awesome packages. You can also follow the movie’s progress over on Kevin’s production company, Post No Joe’s, Twitter as well as  Facebook!

Post No Joes productions announce Kickstarter campaign for Movie Poster Documentary ‘Twenty-Four by Thirty-Six’

Here at Cult Collective we have been following the exciting progress of Post No Joes Productions movie poster art documentary Twenty-four by thirty-six very closely. We are pleased to report that Director/ Producer Kevin Burke has launched a Kickstarter campaign to get this genre defining documentary onto our screens!

Rather than me warble on and tell you all about it, here is the official synopsis from Director/ Producer/ all round good dude Kevin Burke

“Twenty-Four by Thirty-Six” is a film that explores the world of movie poster art, past and present; the artists who create it, companies that commission it, galleries that display it, and collectors and fans who hang it.

Beginning with the golden age of movie poster art in the 70’s and 80’s we’ll be interviewing a number of high profile art personalities from that era, including legendary film marketing director, Tony Seiniger, the man behind the inception of the original “Jaws” poster.  We’ll be speaking with Andrea Alvin, a long time member of the film marketing community and wife of the late, great John Alvin, creator of such iconic works as the original one-sheets for “Blade Runner”, E.T.”, “Blazing Saddles”, “Gremlins”, and countless more.  Placing a special focus on John and his career we’ll ask the question of where traditional illustrated posters disappeared to, and why.

Moving into this decade, we’ve been interviewing and following several modern screenprint artists, in various stages of their careers, through the process of producing illustrated movie poster art and speaking with them about their influences, their challenges, dealing with studios, print houses, and galleries. We’ve conducted interviews with independent print house Skuzzles to pick their brains about why illustrated art is so important to movie fans. We’ve visited Mondo in Austin, Texas to discuss the enormous impact that they’ve had on bringing illustrated film art back into the limelight.  We’ll even be profiling some collectors of movie poster art and speaking with them about its importance, how to store it and how to frame it (yep. we’re going so far as to visit a frame manufacturer to get an inside look on custom framing movie art).

To top it all off, we’re putting together a one of a kind gallery show featuring a ton of original posters from some really incredible artists.

It’s a hugely ambitious project, but it’s a story that needs to be told.  And we intend to tell the hell out of it.”

The movie features a whole host of top talent from the industry, from artists to filmmakers including Ghoulish Gary Pullin, Jason Edmiston, Phantom City Creative, Kevin Tong, Andrea Alvin, Joshua Budich, Justin Ishmael of Mondo, Paul Ainsworth, Matt Ryan Tobin and many, many more. The full list can be found over at the Kickstarter campaign site where there is also an awesome new trailer from the footage that Kevin has already shot. It gives you a great feel for what the final film will be about and features not only some of the awesome creators mentioned above, all of which we are huge fans of here at Cult Collective, but also  the collectors.

If you collect movie posters of any kind, then this Kickstarter campaign is certainly something you want to be involved in as the packages are truly incredible. The team over at Post No Joes have done a remarkable job at pulling together a Kickstarter for Twenty-four by Thirty-six that any movie or art fan will find it difficult to pass by on, regardless of budget.

With packages ranging from $5 to $5,000 for the Donald Trumps among us, their is the opportunity to pick up some amazing original pieces that truly reflect the nature of the film. A documentary about film art wouldn’t be complete without it’s own poster and Twenty-four by Thirty-six have not one, but four, including variants! Enlisting the deft hands of Paul Ainsworth and Matt Ryan Tobin, the posters capture the essence of a great ‘alternative’ movie poster and embody the style’s that collectors love.

Paul Ainsworth Regular

Paul Ainsworth Regular

Paul Ainsworth Variant with Metalic Ink

Paul Ainsworth Variant with Metalic Ink

Matt Ryan Tobin Regular

Matt Ryan Tobin Regular

Matt Ryan Variant Glow In The Dark

Matt Ryan Variant Glow In The Dark

If that’s not enough, there are many more other items available including t-shirts featuring these very designs as well as signed Alternative Movie Posters book by Matthew Chojnacki, who is also featured, and the usual DVD’s, Blu Rays and ‘Thank You’s’ There is also a very, very special signed John Alvin Alien poster, which looks amazing!

John Alvin Alien

24x36 TeeIf that’s not enough Twenty-four by Thirty-six also offering you the chance to be in the movie! With their “Show Us the Goods” contest. Here are the details

Post No Joes Productions is proud to announce commencement of the “Show Us the Goods” Contest.  In an effort to promote our upcoming film “Twenty-Four by Thirty-Six”, Post No Joes is giving you poster art collectors, fans, and even amateur artists a chance to appear in the film by uploading a 15 second video of you showing off your favorite poster from your collection.  
It can be an official piece of marketing material like a one-sheet, a limited edition screenprint inspired by any film, or even a poster that you’ve created yourself.  Winning submissions will be strung together and played in the film over the end credits.  Simply visit for more information and to upload your submission.
Wow. I think that it is fair to say that Twenty-four by Thirty-six has pretty much covered every based when it comes to giving you the chance to be involved in this remarkable documentary. Make sure you head on over to their Kickstarter site and follow them on Twitter and Facebook for up to date announcements. They can definitely count on our support!