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Ingrid Bergman (I) More at IMDbPro »

Other works
(1995) Print ad: J.P. Tod's Expert Shoemakers.

(????) Stage: Appeared (as "Julie") in the Broadway revival of "Liliom", the play on which Richard Rodgers and Oscar Hammerstein II based their musical, "Carousel".

(1940s) Radio: Appeared in a recreation of her role in Casablanca (1942) for an episode of "Lux Radio Theater".

)1960s) Spoken word LP: "The Human Voice."

(1970s) Audiobook: Narrated "The Small Woman."

(2003) TV commercial: Diet Coke (used footage of her from Casablanca (1942)).

(1001) An episode of "Star Trek: Enterprise" (2001) used footage of her from For Whom the Bell Tolls (1943).

(1975) Stage: Appeared in "The Constant Wife", by W. Somerset Maugham on Broadway (Shubert Theater) and in London. Produced by Arthur Cantor and directed by John Gielgud.

(1979) Stage: Appeared in "Waters of the Moon" in London, England. Produced by Duncan C. Weldon and Louis Michaels, directed by Patrick Garland. Chichester Theatre's summer season and at Haymarket Theatre.

(2000) 70th Annual Academy Awards, Billy Crystal's spoof on the famous goodbye scene from Casablanca (1942). Featured Humphrey Bogart as Rick, Bergman as Ilsa and Crystal as Victor Laszlo.

(1971-72) Stage: Appeared in "Captain Brassbound's Conversion" by George Bernard Shaw in US and England. Produced in the US by Roger L. Stevens and Arthur Cantor.

(1967) Stage: Appeared (as "Deborah") in "More Stately Mansions" on Broadway. Drama. Written by Eugene O'Neill. Directed by José Quintero. Broadhurst Theatre: 31 Oct 1967-2 Mar 1968 (142 performances + 8 previews). Cast: Colleen Dewhurst (as "Sara"), Arthur Hill (as "Simon Harford"), Helen Craig, Larry Linville (as "Joel Harford, Simon's brother"), 'Fred Stewart (I)' (as "Nicholas Gadsby, an attorney"), Vincent Dowling (as "Mickey Maloy"), Barry Macollum (as "Jamie Cregan"), John Marriott, Kermit Murdock. Produced by Elliot Martin in association with Center Theatre Group. Produced by arrangement with Quinto Productions, Inc.

(1943) Radio: Armed Forces Radio Service. Bergman, hostess. Comedy routine with Edgar Bergen and Charlie McCarthy, and a tribute to the Air Force Observation Corps Air Reconnaissance Group.

(1946) Stage: Appeared (as "Mary Grey" / "Joan") in "Joan of Lorraine" on Broadway. Historical drama. Written by Maxwell Anderson. Scenic / Costume / Lighting Design by Lee Simonson. Directed by Margo Jones. Alvin Theatre: 18 Nov 1946-10 May 1947 (199 performances). Cast: Romney Brent (as "Les Ward" / "The Dauphin"), Sam Wanamaker (as "Jimmy Masters, the Director" / "The Inquisitor"), Joanna Albus (as "Miss Sadler" / "St. Margaret"), Gilmore Bush (as "Al, the Stage Manager"), Ann Coray (as "Miss Reeves" / "St. Catherine"), Roger De Koven (as "Jeffson" / "Georges de Tremoille"), Charles Ellis (as "Charles Elling" / "Durand Laxart"), Bruce Hall (as "Jo Cordwell" / "Jean D'Arc"), Peter Hobbs (as "The Electrician" / "Bertrand de Poulengy"), Harry Irvine (as "Kipner" / "Regnault de Chartres, Archbishop of Rheims"), Timothy Lynn Kearse (as "Tessie, èe Assistant Stage Manager, Aurore"), Berry Kroeger (as "Sheppard, Alain Chartier"), Lewis Martin (as "Abbey" / "Jaques D'Arc; Cauchon, Bishop of Beauvais"), Kevin McCarthy (as "Long Dunois, Bastard of Orleans"), Stephen Roberts (as "Smith, Thomas de Courcelles"), Martin Rudy (as "Noble, La Hire"), Arthur L. Sachs (as "Farwell" / "Jean de Metz; The Executioner"), Lotte Stavisky (as "Marie, the Costumer"), Kenneth Tobey (as "Dollner" / "Pierre D'Arc"), Brooks West (as "Quirke St. Michael, D'Estivet"), Joseph Wiseman (as "Champlain, Father Massieu"). Replacement actors: Terese Hayden (as "Tessie, èe Assistant Stage Manager"), Joanna Roos (as "Miss Sadler"). Produced by The Playwrights' Company (Maxwell Anderson, Elmer Rice, Robert E. Sherwood, Kurt Weill, John F. Wharton). NOTE: Filmed as Joan of Arc (1948). However, in the film, each actor played only one role, not two, as in the play.

(1943) Stage: Appeared in "Joan of Arc at the Stake", oratorio by Arthur Honegger, written by Paul Claudel. Produced / directed by Roberto Rossellini. Opened at Teatro San Carlo, Naples, Italy.

(1/1/54) Radio: Interview with Mike Wallace on his CBS show.

(1956) Stage: Appeared in "Tea and Sympathy", by Robert Anderson, French adaptation by Roger Ferdinand. Presented by Elvire Popesco and Hubert de Malet and directed by Jean Mercure. Opened at Theatre de Paris, Paris, France.

(1965) Stage: Appeared in "A Month in the Country", by Ivan Turgenev, produced and directed by Michael Redgrave. Opened at the Yvonne Arnaud Memorial Theatre in Guildford, England before moving to the Cambridge Theatre in London, England.

(1945) Radio: Armed Forces Radio Service. Comedy routine with Bergman, Charles Boyer and Bob Hope.

(1945) Radio: "A Tribute to F.D.R." April 15, NBC. Bergman reads the prayer spoken by President Franklin D. Roosevelt, November 6, 1944 (Election Eve).

(1941) Stage: Appeared (as "Anna Christie") in "Anna Christie", by Eugene O'Neill. Produced by the Selznick Company and directed by John Houseman. Opened at the Lobero Theater, Santa Barbara, San Francisco and New Jersey.

(1995-) TV / print commercials: Her image has been used to advertise cosmetic products for the Japanese company Kose since October 1995.

(1939) Radio: Reprised her role as Anita Hoffman from Intermezzo: A Love Story (1939) for "Lux Radio Theater".

(1940s) Spoken-word album: Recorded a dramatic reading of Robert Browning's poem "The Pied Piper of Hamelin", for Decca Records (a two-record 78 RPM set), adapted by Edna Best, with music by Victor Young. It has not yet appeared on CD.

(1940) Stage: Appeared (as "Julie") in "Liliom" on Broadway (revival). Written by Ferenc Molnár. Material adapted by Benjamin Glazer. Incidental music by Deems Taylor. Musical Director: Max Weiser. Directed by Benno Schneider. 44th Street Theatre: 25 Mar 1940-11 May 1940 (56 performances). Cast included: Ajax, Jane Amar, Kenneth Bates, Lee Berkman, Chet Bree, John Cushman, Haldor deBecker, Francis De Sales, Constance Dowling, Gail Drexel, Florence Earle, John Emery, 'Howard Freeman (I)', Edwin George, Mary Gildea, Gigi Gilpin, R. Henry Handon, Patricia Harris, Joyce Haywood, Marilyn Jolie, Elia Kazan, Arnold Korff (as "The Magistrate"), Joseph Kramm, Joseph Macauley, Richard Mackay, Ann Mason, Burgess Meredith (as "Liliom"), Evelyn Moser, Eileen Murphy, Beatrice Pearson, Gibbs Penrose, Elaine Perry, Eleanore Prentiss, William Robertson, Peggy Romano, James Russo, Helen Shields, Joan Tetzel, Richard Vimtour, Frank Vincent, Sonny Wright, Margaret Wycherly (as "Mother Hollunder"). Produced by Vinton Freedley.

(1946) Spoken-word recoding: Recorded a children's storybook record album for Decca Records of Robert Browning's "The Pied Piper of Hamelin," adaptation by Edna Best. The two 78rpm disk album (Decca DA-450) also featured original music by Victor Young.

(2010) Print ads: German-made "Mont Blanc" elite writing pens (Meierstück / Masterpiece line) .

(1954) Stage: Appeared in Arthur Honegger's musical, "Joan of Arc at the Stake", at the Stoll Theatre in London, England, with Valentine Dyall, Anthony Newlands, Alfred Hallet, Norman Lumsden, a cast of 100 artistes, a choir of 50, and a full symphony orchestra in the cast. Leighton Lucas was the conductor. Roberto Rossellini was the director.

(1957) Stage: Appeared in the French translation of Robert Anderson's "The ET Sympathie [Tea and Sympathy]", at the Theatre De Paris in Paris, France, with Yves Vincent, Simone Paris, Bernard La Jarrige, Jean-Loup Philippe and Guy Kerner in the cast. Jean Mercure was the director.

(1973) Stage: Appeared in W. Somerset Maugham's "The Constant Wife", at the Albery Theatre in London, England, with Dorothy Reynolds and John McCallum in the cast. John Gielgud was the director.

(1978) Stage: Appeared in N.C. Hunter's "Waters Of the Moon", at the Theatre Royal Haymarket in London, England, with Wendy Hiller, Derek Godfrey, Frances Cuka and Paul Hardwick in the cast.

(1940s) Radio: Appeared in a recreation of her role in Notorious (1946) for an episode of "Lux Radio Theatre".

(1965) Stage: Appeared in Emlyn Williams' adaptation of Ivan Turgenev's novel, "A Month in the Country", at the Cambridge Theatre in London, England, with Michael Redgrave, Fay Compton, Jeremy Brett, Emlyn Williams, Joanna Dunham and Peter Pratt in the cast.

(4/29/46) Radio: Appeared in a "Lux Radio Theater" production of "Gaslight".

(2/3/47) Radio: Appeared in a "Screen Guild Theater" production of "Gaslight".

(10/6/47) Radio: Appeared (as "Sister Mary Benedict" in a "Screen Guild Theatre broadcast of "The Bells of St. Mary's".

(8/26/41) Radio: Appeared (as "Sister Mary Benedict") in a "Screen Guild Theatre" broadcast of "The Bells of St. Mary's".

(September 12 to October 21, 1967) She acted in Eugene O'Neill's play, "More Stately Mansions," in the premiere and inaugural season and American premiere at the Ahmanson Theatre in Los Angeles, California with Arthur Hill and Colleen Dewhurst in the cast. Jose Quintero was director.

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