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Humphrey Bogart More at IMDbPro »

Other works
(1922) Stage: Appeared (as "Ernie Crockett" / "Third husband"; Broadway debut) in "Drifting" on Broadway. Melodrama. Written by John Colton and D.H. Andrews. Directed by John Cromwell. Playhouse Theatre: 2 Jan 1922-Feb 1922 (closing date unknown/63 performances). Cast: Allen Atwell, Frank Backus, Millie Beland, William Blaisdell, Alice Brady (as "Cassie Cook"), Cornelius Bull, Leonard Cary, Jane Corcoran (as "Mrs. Cook" / "A Monger of Lost Dolls"), Burr Caruth [credited as Burr Curruth], Harry Davies, Marguerite de Marhanno, Maxwell Driscoll, Barry Fitz Patrick, Franklyn Fox, Master Jack Grattan, Lumsden Hare (as "Dr. Li Shen Kueng"), Olaf Laven, Winifred Lawshe, Geraldine McCreery, Leward Meeker, Florence Short, Edwin Thompson, Blanche Wallace, Eve Ware, Robert Warwick, H. Mortimer White. Produced by William A. Brady. NOTE: Filmed as Drifting (1923), Shanghai Lady (1929).

(1922) Stage: Appeared (as "Tom Proctor") in "Swifty" on Broadway. Comedy. Written by John Peter Toohey and Walter Percival. Playhouse Theatre: 16 Oct 1922-Nov 1922 (closing date unknown/24 performances). Cast: Robert Ayrton, Grace Goodhall, Hale Hamilton, John O. Hewitt, Guy Hitner, William Holden, Frances Howard, Margaret Mosier, Elmer Nicholls, Helen Scott. Produced by William A. Brady Inc.

(1923). Stage Play: Meet the Wife. Comedy. Written by Lynn Starling [earliest Broadway credit] Klaw Theatre: 26 Nov 1923- Jun 1924 (232 performances). Cast: Charles Bloomer (as " William"), Humphrey Bogart (as "Gregory Brown"), Mary Boland (as "Gertrude Lennox"), Patricia Calvert (as "Alice"), Charles Dalton (as "Harvey Lennox"), Eleanor Griffith (as "Doris Bellamy"), Ernest Lawford (as "Philip Lord"), Clifton Webb (as "Victor Staunton"). Produced by Stewart & French Inc.

(1925) Stage: Appeared (as "Bob Thatch") in "Nerves" on Broadway. Written by John Farrar and Stephen Vincent Benet. Directed / produced by William A. Brady. Comedy Theatre: 1 Sep 1924-Sep 1924 (closing date unknown/16 performances). Cast: Kyra Alanova (as "Jean"), Walter Baldwin (as "Rook"), Reed Brown Jr. (as "Paul Overman"; Broadway debut), Marie Curtis (as "Mrs. Hill"), T.C. Durham Jr. (as "Orderly"), John Gray (as "Carter"), Cynthia Hyde (as "Janet"), Paul Kelly (as "Ted Hill"), Barbara Kitson (as "Mary"), Winifred Lenihan (as "Peggy Thatch"), Kenneth MacKenna (as "Jack Coates"), John McCauley (as "Arthur Green"; Broadway debut), Mary Phillips, Edward H. Wever (as "Mathew Anderson"), Henry Whittemore (as "Frank Smith").

(1925). Stage Play: Hell's Bells. Comedy. Written by Barry Connors. Directed by John Hayden. Wallack's Theatre: 26 Jan 1925- May 1925 (closing date unknown/120 performances). Cast: Humphrey Bogart (as Jimmy Todhunter"), Shirley Booth (as "Nan Winchester") [Broadway debut], James Cherry, Camilla Crume, Violet Dunn, Eddie Garvie, Joseph Greene, Fletcher Harvey, Virginia Howell, Olive May, Ernest Pollock, Clifton Self, Converse Tyler, Tom H. Walsh. Produced by Herman Grantvoort.

(1925) Stage: Appeared (as "Jose Vallejo" in "Cradle Snatchers" on Broadway. Comedy/Farce. Written by Norma Mitchell and Russell G. Medcraft. Scenic Design by Clark Robinson. Directed by Sam Forrest. Music Box Theatre: 7 Sep 1925-Jun 1925 (closing date unknown/332 performances). Cast: Mary Boland (as "Susan Martin"), Willard Barton (as "Roy Ladd"), Moon Carroll (as "Jackie"), Margaret Dale (as "Kitty Ladd"), Gene Raymond (credited as Raymond Guion; as "Oscar Nordholm"), Raymond Hackett (as "Henry Winton"), Myra Hampton (as "Elinor"), Stanley Jessup (as "Howard Drake"), Mary Loane (as "Anne Hall"), Margaret Moreland (as "Maid"), Mary Murray (as "Francine"), Edna May Oliver (as "Ethel Drake"), Cecil Owen (as "George Martin"), Gerald Phillips (as "Paul"). Produced by Sam Harris. Produced by arrangement with Hassard Short. NOTES: (1) Filmed as The Cradle Snatchers (1927), Let's Face It (1943). (2) Theatre owned and operated by Sam Harris and Irving Berlin [Mr. Berlin had no involvement with production].

(1927) Stage: Appeared (as "Rims O'Neil") in "Saturday's Children" on Broadway. Comedy. Written by Maxwell Anderson. Directed by Guthrie McClintic. Booth Theatre (moved to The Forrest Theatre 9 Apr 1928-close): 26 Jan 1927- Apr 1928 (closing date unknown/326 performances). Cast: Richard Barbee, Beulah Bondi, Ruth Gordon, Ruth Hammond, Grace Roth Henderson, Lucia Moore, Frederick Perry, Roger Pryor, Anne Tonetti. Produced by The Actors Theatre.

(1927) Stage: Appeared (as "Alfred Hardy") in "Baby Mine" on Broadway. Comedy (Revival). Written by Margaret Mayo. Chanin's 46th Street Theatre: 9 Jun 1927-Jun 1927 (unknown closing date/12 performances). Cast: Roscoe 'Fatty' Arbuckle (as "Jimmy Jinks"), W.J. Brady, Jerome Jordan, Anna Kostant, Floy La Pointe, Lee Patrick, W.J. Paul, Zelma Tiden, M. Tello Webb. Produced by John Tuerk.

(1929) Stage: Appeared (as "Vic Ewing") in "Skyrocket" on Broadway. Written by Mark Reed. Directed / co-produced by Guthrie McClintic. Lyceum Theatre: 11 Jan 1929-Jan 1929 (closing date unknown/11 performances). Cast: Clara Blandick, Dorothie Bigelow, William Broussard, Howard Freeman, Gwyneth Gordon, Morris Lee, Lottie Linthicum, J.C. Nugent, Mary Phillips, Ian Wolfe. Produced by Gilbert Miller.

(1929) Stage: Appeared (as "Roger Baldwin") in "It's a Wise Child" on Broadway. Comedy. Written by Laurence E. Johnson. Directed / produced by David Belasco. Belasco Theatre: 6 Aug 1929- Jul 1930 (closing date unknown/378 performances). Cast: Leila Bennett (as "Bertha"), Harlan Briggs (as "G.A. Appleby"), Porter Hall (as "Otho Peabody"), Olga Krolow (as "Alice Peabody"), Helen Lowell (as "Mrs. Stanton"), Mildred McCoy (as "Joyce Stanton"), Sidney Toler (as "Cool Kelly"), George Walcott (as "Bill Stanton"), Minor Watson (as "James Stevens"). NOTE: Filmed as It's a Wise Child (1931).

(1931). Stage Play: After All. Comedy. Written by John Van Druten. Directed by Auriol Lee. Booth Theatre: 3 Nov 1931- Nov 1931 (closing date unknown/20 performances). Cast: Humphrey Bogart (as "Duff Wilson"), Pat Calvert, Edmund George, Kerby Hawkes, Helen Haye, Walter Kingsford, Philip Leigh (as Mr. Melville"), Dorothy Mathews, Margaret Perry, Minna Phillips, Lillian B. Tonge. Produced by Dwight Wiman. Note: Filmed by MGM as New Morals for Old (1932).

(1932). Stage Play: I Loved You Wednesday. Written by Molly Ricardel and William DuBois. Scenic Design by Raymond Sovey. Directed by Worthington Miner. Sam. H. Harris Theatre: 11 Oct 1932- Dec 1932 (closing date unknown/63 performances). Cast: Henry Bergman, Humphrey Bogart (as "Randall Williams"), Jean Briggs, Mary Alice Collins, Henry Fonda, Frances Fuller, Harry Gresham, Guy Hamilton, Ken Harvey, Robert Henderson, Rose Hobart, Edward La Roche, Fred Irving Lewis, Anna Lubowe, Henry O'Neill, Eddie Sexton, Jane Seymour, Ralph Simone, Philip Van Zandt. Produced by Crosby Gaige.

(1932). Stage Play: Chrysalis. Written by Rose Albert Porter. Directed by Theresa Helburn. Martin Beck Theatre: 15 Nov 1932- Dec 1932 (closing date unknown/23 performances). Cast: Arling Alcine, Wihelmina Barton, Humphrey Bogart (as "Don Ellis"), Fannie Bourke [credited as Fan Bourke] (as "Blondie") [final Broadway credit], Lalive Brownell, Lily Cahill, Kathleen Comegys (as "Mrs. Haron"), Elisha Cook Jr. (as "Honey Rogers"), Gilberte Frey, Jessie Graham, Georgie Lee Hall, Thurston Hall (as "Judge Halman"), Hazel Hanna, Florence Heller, Henrietta Kaye, Elia Kazan (as "Louis") [Broadway debut], George Kinsey, Frank Layton, Phyllis Loughton, Jean MacIntyre, Kathryn McClure, Jock Munro, Mary Orr (as "Ray"), Osgood Perkins (as "Michael Haverill"), Beta Rothafel, Toni Sorel, Harry D. Southard, Margaret Sullavan (as "Lyda Cose"), Russell Thayer, June Walker (as "Eve Haron"), Harold Woodall, Edmund Ziman. Produced by Martin Beck. Produced in association with Lawrence Langner and Theresa Helburn.

(1933). Stage Play: Our Wife. Comedy. Written by Lyon Mearson [final Broadway credit] and Lillian Day [earliest Broadway credit]. Directed by Edward C. Lilley. Booth Theatre: 2 Mar 1933- Mar 1933 (closing date unknown/20 performances). Cast: Miriam Battista, Humphrey Bogart (as "Jerry Marvin"), Michelette Burani, Rose Hobart, Raymond O'Brien, Edward Raquello, Juan Varro, June Walker. Produced by Thomas J.R. Brotherton and Abe H. Halle. Note: Filmed by Columbia Pictures as Our Wife (1941).

(1933). Stage Play: The Mask and the Face. Comedy (revival). Written by W. Somerset Maugham, from the Italian of Luigi Chiarelli. Scenic Design by Lee Simonson. Directed by Philip Moeller. Guild Theatre: 8 May 1933- Jun 1933 (closing date unknown/40 performances). Cast: Judith Anderson (as "Savina Grazia"), Humphrey Bogart (as "Luciano Spina"), Shirley Booth (as "Eliza Zenotti"), Charles Campbell, Leo G. Carroll, Ernest Cossart, Manart Kippen, William Lovejoy, Joan Marion, Donald McClelland, Dorothy Patten, Alice Reinheart, Stanley Ridges. Produced by The Theatre Guild.

(1934). Stage Play: Invitation to a Murder. Mystery/melodrama. Written by Rufus King. Directed by A.H. Van Buren. Theatre Masque: 17 May 1934- Jul 1934 (closing sate unknown/53 performances). Cast: Walter Abel (as "Dr. Linton"), Humphrey Bogart (as "Horatio Channing"), Edgar Charles, Sherling Oliver, Walter Plinge, Jane Seymour, James Shelburne, Gale Sondergaard (as "Lorinda Channing"), William Valentine, Juan Varro, Daphne Warren-Wilson. Produced by Ben Stein. Note: Filmed by Warner Bros. as The Hidden Hand (1942).

(1935). Stage Play: The Petrified Forest. Drama. Written by Robert E. Sherwood. Scenic Design by Raymond Sovey. Directed by Arthur Hopkins. Broadhurst Theatre: 7 Jan 1935- Jun 1935 (closing date unknown/197 performances). Cast: Leslie Howard (as "Alan Squier"), John Alexander (as "Joseph"), Humphrey Bogart (as "Duke Mantee"), Milo Boulton, Charles Dow Clark (as "Gramp Maple"), Peggy Conklin (as "Gabby Maple"), Guy Conradi (as "Hendy"), Aloysius Cunningham (as "Commander Klepp"), James Doody (as "Another Telegrapher"), Tom Fadden (as "Ruby"), Ross Hertz (as "Jackie"), Robert Hudson (as "Mr. Chisholm"), Eugene Keith (as "A Deputy"), Esther Leeming (as "Paula"), Frank Milan (as "Boze Hertzlinger"), Robert Porterfield (as "Herb"), Harry Sherwin (as "Another Deputy"), Blanche Sweet, Slim Thompson (as "Pyles"), Frank Tweddell (as "Sheriff"), Walter Vonnegut (as "Jason Maple"). Produced by Gilbert Miller and Leslie Howard. Produced in association with Arthur Hopkins. Note: Leslie Howard would insist that Bogart be retained in the role of Duke Mantee when sold to Warner Brothers for its hit 1936 film adaptation (The Petrified Forest (1936)).

(1940s). Radio: Appeared in "Key Largo" on the "Lux Radio Theatre". Also in cast: Lauren Bacall.

(1940s). Radio: Appeared (as "Rick Blaine") in "Casablanca" on the "Lux Radio Theatre".

(1952) Print ads: Fedders' Room Air Conditioners.

(????) Radio: Starred with Lauren Bacall in the syndicated series "Bold Venture". Note: The series was produced by Bogart's company, Santana Productions, and the Bogarts were reportedly paid $4,000 per week. The series was later turned into a TV series, "Bold Venture" (1959), with Dane Clark.

(1952) Magazine ad (w/Lauren Bacall): Robert Burns cigarillos.

(2/2/52) Radio: Appeared (w/Lauren Bacall) in the "Theater Guild on the Air" production of "The Traitor".

(11/2/41) Radio: Appeared in a "The Screen Guild Theater" broadcast of "The Amazing Dr. Clitterhouse".

(1/4/42) Radio: Appeared as "Roy Earle") in a "Screen Guild Theater" broadcast of "High Sierra".

(4/17/44) Radio: Appeared as "Roy Earle") in a "Screen Guild Theater" broadcast of "High Sierra".

(11/17/44) Radio: Appeared as "Roy Earle") in a "Screen Guild Theater" broadcast of "High Sierra".


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