Here are some scans from a grainy 1960s Penguin Pelican of Two Screenplays: The Blood of a Poet and The Testament of Orpheus by Jean Cocteau. I featured the above image in one of my earliest posts, and I figured I would scan a few more.
I haven't watched Cocteau's Orphic Trilogy in years (now available as a set from Criterion), and don't remember if I've even seen Testament, but this lone Amazon review makes it sound highly appealing:
Cocteau's first ORPHEUS is a classic---this semi-sequel is just plain dumb.
There are unintentional monty python and ed wood moments, including a man walking about with a fake horses head, and cheap disappearing/appearing effects that seem like they were taken from ed wood's GLEN OR GLENDA.
Cocteau appears in the movie, and has pretentious conversations with characters from his infinately better ORPHEUS. He also walks around the countryside a lot. The movie is totally plotless.
There's a number of scenes shown in reverse, which might have been interesting for 1930s movie goers, but are kinda pathetic for 1960!
There's a lot of talking, and talking about art, and talking about movies, all very pretentious and boring. And the photography is like something you'd expect from a made for tv movie.
Cocteau, at this point in his life, does kinda resemble Larry, of the 3 Stooges, which maybe helps the movie a bit. (link)
It sure does help! (Though all your negatives sound like positives.)
Someone needs to manufacture Cocteau-googly-eyes.