Regarded as the anti-Bond for the unglamourous portrayal of spycraft, Michael Caine portrayed Harry Palmer in three adaptations of Len Deighton’s novels during the 1960s.
Grittier and without Bond’s resources or flamboyance, Palmer was a rougher, tougher spy investigating espionage activites during the Cold War.
Less spy-fi and more low-tech (disregarding the super-computers), Michael Caine first appeared as the spy in “The Ipcress File” and went on to appear in the 1960s sequels of “Funeral in Berlin” and “The Bilion Dollar Brain”.
Whilst regarded as a darker depiction of spying in the 1960s compared to 007, the films hired the talents of set-designer Ken Adam and composer John Barry, both synonymous with their work on the James Bond films.
Available in A4, A3, and A2 sizes to fit standard-size picture frames. Please note that black frame is not included – for a guide on choosing a frame size take a look here.
This illustrated print is part of the new collection of stylish pop art prints, exclusively by Art & Hue, inspired by 1960s spies and features Art & Hue’s signature halftone style (halftone is an age-old technique that uses dots to make up the printed image, similar to newspapers or comic books) along with graphic blocks of colour.
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