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Warner Bros. Pictures

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NOTE: This page only shows print and stationary logos.

Contents

Warner Bros. 1923 WB1935 Warner Bros. 1937 WB1937 Warner Bros 1950s print WB logo
1923–1929 1929–1935 1935–1937 1937–1948 1948–1967 1948–1967, 1984–2001
 
Warner Bros. Entertainment Warner Bros. Seven Arts Warner Bros. 1970 WB-1984-1998 Warner W Warner Bros. Pictures
1953–present 1967–1970 1970–1972 1972, 1984–2001 1972–1990 1993–present


Warner Bros. Pictures (first era)

1923–1929

Warner Bros. Classics
Warner Bros. 1923

This is the very first Warner Bros. Shield Logo, nicknamed the "Brain Shield". The top half of the shield included a photo of the exterior of the their original studio building, with the "WB" initials occupying the bottom half, separated by a small dash. The title card with this version of the logo includes the text "A Warner Brothers CLASSIC of the SCREEN" and later replaced with "A Warner Brothers PRODUCTION" in 1926.

1929–1935

WB1935
Warner Bros. 1928

This was the first logo design in which "WB" filled the whole shield.

This version of the WB shield emphasizes how Warner Bros. didn't listen to Jack L. Warner's dislike of sound films. There are two different types of the lettering "WARNER BROS. PICTURES, Inc." This logo was also used on Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies cartoons.

1935–1937

Warner Bros. 1937

This version of the WB Shield, nicknamed the "Zooming Shield", was short-lived. When the movie started, the shield manifested from a distance against a backdrop of clouds and zoomed swiftly toward the camera until it filled the screen. Afterwards, the text "WARNER BROS. PICTURES, Inc." and "Presents" beneath superimposed over the shield. This logo was retained on Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies cartoons long after its inception. See Warner Bros. Classic Animation for that variation.

1937–1948

WB1937

1948–1967

Warner Bros 1950s print

1948–1967, 1984–2001

Warner Bros. Pictures Transparent

1953–1973, 1985–present

Warner Bros. Entertainment

The logo was slightly modified to be used as a print logo for film trailers and other stationary media. This print logo was first seen at the end of Hondo in 1953.

Warner Bros.-Seven Arts

1967–1970

Warner Bros. Seven Arts

This version is completely different from before. For the first time in WB history, the text "WB" was nowhere to be found on the logo. Instead a "W7", symbolizing its merger with Seven Arts, appeared.

Warner Bros., Inc.

Despite the name change on its logo to Warner Bros. Pictures in 1984, the film company was still referred to as Warner Bros. until 2001.

1970–1972

Warner Bros. 1970

This logo was once used one of the background used on the 1948 logo that would later be used on the 1984 logo. This was used during the period Warner Bros. was owned by Kinney National Company, and that firm's name would sometimes appear inside the rectangular block in place of "Warner Bros." in the logo.

1972, 1984–2001

WB-1984-1998

Seen during the credits of various films from 1984 to 2001.

1972–1990

Warner W

Famed logo designer Saul Bass, also responsible for the Geffen "G" and the United Airlines logos of the '70s created this logo, which was very unpopular in its time. However, this is still used as a logo today for other Warner properties (mainly the now-unrelated Warner Music Group), and the stylized typeface was used for WB's home video division from 1978 to 1996.

Warner Bros. Pictures (second era)

1993–present

Warner Bros. Pictures

1998 (75th anniversary logo)

Warner Bros. 75 Years Entertaining The World

The logo for the 75th anniversary. Used only in 1998.

2013 (90th anniversary logo)

Wb2013

Other

See also

External links


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