"Over 100 years of combined movie poster experience"
Ronald V. Borst – Ron has spent over 40 years handling, collecting and writing about movie posters. He is the author of Graven Images one of the first books to ever focus primarily on the Horror poster genre. Ron has also been the owner and operator of Hollywood Movie Posters for over 30 years, one of Hollywood’s leading movie memorabilia stores. His knowledge and reputation within the Movie Collecting Industry is impeccable.
Todd Feiertag – For almost 50 years, Todd has been an industry respected collector and dealer of some of the rarest vintage movie posters in the world with a major emphasis on the Horror genre and has made numerous contributions to books, magazine and newspaper articles on the subject. In 1997, he conducted the largest single owner sale of movie posters to date at Sotheby's which netted over 1.5 million dollars in sales. He is also the founder and owner of Poster City, a movie poster business established in 1979, in New York. Since 1963, Todd has bought, sold, graded and authenticated tens of thousands of movie posters. His knowledge of vintage movie posters is unsurpassed.
Todd A. Spoor - A well known collector of the Spaghetti Westerns and rare 30x40's and 40x60's size posters, Todd has been buying and selling movie poster for over 12 years. He has consulted for several major auction houses and has been instrumental in designing a reproducible standard by which to ‘grade’ posters. Todd’s new book entitled, The World’s Rarest Movie Posters will display his collection of 30x40's and 40x60's as well as many other posters all of which have less than 10 known copies to exist.
Daniel Strebin - has been a full-time collector, restorer, dealer, archivist, and professional appraiser of vintage original film posters, lobby cards, and stills for over 35 years, under the business names Posterman and Folio Gallery. He has personally owned, dealt, or otherwise handled several hundred thousand examples of vintage film ephemera, with an aggregate value of tens of millions of dollars, and it is quite rare for him to confront a film artifact unfamiliar from his experience.