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Retro Upcycled “Metropolis” Night Light Movie Poster

$50.00

RomanyCaravan captures Vintage Industrial Chic with this retro “Metropolis” Night Light Movie Poster. Our streamlined light has been finely upcycled and repurposed. A perfect addition to any setting, such as: a cozy cabin, rustic farmhouse wall or placed upon that antique desk in your mancave.

Description

CONSTRUCTION:
Our finely crafted night lights are produced using a repurposed, hand polished, commercial grade electrical box housing. The original vintage artwork has been replicated and transferred to a film substrate. The film, then carefully sandwiched between two sturdy pieces of high quality acrylic; protects and highlights the artwork. Our lights are as eye catching as they are functional.

ELECTRICALLY SPEAKING:
Back lighting is supplied by a UL approved 6 foot long 110V power cord with on/off switch and replaceable 5 watt C7 LED bulb. Bulb can be moved between multiple locations via an Attached clip, to allow for wall or tabletop display. This Warm White LED Night Light Bulb will consume only 10% of the energy of your old incandescent bulbs. Each bulb has three LEDs within it, producing warm, white light at 12 Lumens of brightness. They are cool, producing no heat, ETL approved and will last up to 100,000 hours..

SIZE:
Finished box is: 4″ w x 4″ h x 2.75″ d.

HISTORY:
Metropolis is a 1927 German expressionist epic science-fiction drama film directed by Fritz Lang. Lang and his wife Thea von Harbou wrote the silent film, which starred Brigitte Helm, Gustav Fröhlich, Alfred Abel and Rudolf Klein-Rogge. Erich Pommer produced it in the Babelsberg Studios for Universum Film A.G.. It is regarded as a pioneering work of the science-fiction genre in movies, being among the first feature length movies of the genre.

Made in Germany during the Weimar Period, Metropolis is set in a futuristic urban dystopia and follows the attempts of Freder, the wealthy son of the city’s ruler, and Maria, a poor worker, to overcome the vast gulf separating the classes of their city. Filming took place in 1925 at a cost of approximately five million Reichsmarks, making it the most expensive film ever released up to that point. The motion picture’s futuristic style shows the influence of the work of the Futurist Italian architect Antonio Sant’Elia.

COPYRIGHT:
If you believe any of our images are in violation of copyright laws, please make contact with the shop owner. We are under the impression that all images used by RC, due to time elapsed; are in the public domain.

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