Mr. Miyagi (Pat Morita) from The Karate Kid movie, Pop-Art Original Fine Art Print on Recycled Paper, Artwork, Cult Movie Poster, 80s

 49,99

Limited edition original Pop-Art printed on 100% recycled paper.

Original Artwork by GreenPopArt, an Arthole Project.

Art Print size is DIN A3 Format
(29,7 x 42 cm / 11,7 x 16,5 inches)

Main Features:

  • Unique Pop-Art Style
  • Eco-Friendly and Sustainable Art
  • Original Designs, available only on GreenPopart.com
  • Vintage 220gr. recycled light brown paper, with retrò effect
  • Only 25 copies available
  • Hand signed, numbered and dry embossed
  • Comes with white 350gr. passe-partout for framing

Why is this Pop-Art different?
Because it’s our declaration of love for the Planet. These original artworks are printed on 100% recycled paper, guaranteed by FSC. No tree has been cut down to make your home wall more beautiful.

No waste was done while creating this fine art print.
Cardboards, packaging and envelopes are all eco-sustainable. We also chose vegan, not animal-tested, water-based stamp inks and glues.

Original Artwork Handmade in Italy by Arthole.it

 

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Description

The Karate Kid is a 1984 American martial arts film directed by John G. Avildsen, who had previously worked on the movie Rocky. It stars Ralph Macchio, Pat Morita, Elisabeth Shue and William Zabka. The story follows Daniel LaRusso a teenager that learns karate with the help of Mr. Miyagi to defend himself and compete in a tournament against his bullies, one of whom is Johnny Lawrence, the ex-boyfriend of his love Ali Mills.

The Karate Kid was released in the United States on June 22, 1984 and received mostly positive reviews from critics, many of whom praised the action sequences, writing, storyline, acting performances, and music. The film was a commercial success, grossing over $130 million worldwide, making it one of the highest-grossing films of 1984.

The film revitalized the acting career of Pat Morita, who was previously known mostly for comedic roles, and earned him a nomination for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor. The film subsequently launched a media franchise and is credited for popularizing karate in the United States.