Amsterdam Sauer has partnered with Legends Licensing for a new jewelry advertising campaign featuring the original How To Marry A Millionaire material girl, Marilyn Monroe. Stunning images of Monroe, taken by friend and business partner Milton H. Greene, are being used as part of an extensive ad campaign for the “Dreams Collection” by Amsterdam Sauer
Images of Marilyn being used for the campaign are from the Black Sitting and the Ballerina Sitting.
About Amsterdam Sauer:
Founded in 1941 by Jules Sauer, Amsterdam Sauer has been a direct source for Gems and Jewelry for over three generations. Winner of the prestigious De Beers Design Award in 1966, 1992 and the De Beers Millennium Award (2000), Amsterdam Sauer has carved a niche in the jewelry industry as the hallmark of design and achievement. Imagine, purchasing from a unique collection at the best possible duty free prices.
With over 47 stores worldwide, Amsterdam Sauer is internationally recognized for its vertical integration into the market. Starting with the mining process to the cutting and faceting of gemstones, to the design and creating of truly fine works of jewelry art, set in 18k gold.
The Archives has provided the content for many magazines and licensed products from companies like Bradford Exchange, Franklin Mint, Capitol Records, EMI, RCA Records, Graphique de France, Vanity Fair, Vogue, Time, Life, People, A&E, Newsweek, Neiman Marcus and much, much more…
The Archives was founded in the search to restore a legacy. Milton H. Greene died in 1985 believing that 80% of his 300,000 image collection was lost forever to deterioration. His son, Joshua Greene, spent the next ten years searching for a way to restore his fathers photography.
After many attempts with traditional restoration practices, Joshua Greene was introduced to the miracle of Digital Restoration. In 1994 Joshua Greene founded The Archives.
The Archives has digitally restored hundreds of Milton’s original images to date, and is actively involved in restoring, archiving and representing other historical collections both public and private.