Henry Fonda Poster

Other Works

  • (1970s) Appeared in a promotional video shown at Sears, Montgomery Wards and other dealers of the short-lived Cartrivision home video recorder.
  • Aaron Copland: A Lincoln Portrait (Henry Fonda, narrator; London Symphony Orchestra; Aaron Copland)
  • (7/313/47) Radio: Appeared in a "Cavalcade of America" broadcast of "Kansas Marshal".
  • TV commercials: Spokesman for GAF Color Print Film in its "The Color You See is the Color You Get" ad campaign.
  • (1951, 1952) Print ads: Camel cigarettes
  • (1970s) TV commercials: GAF View-Master
  • (1929) Stage: Appeared (as "Other in the Play"; Broadway debut) in ""The Game of Love and Death" on Broadway. Drama. Written by Romain Rolland as translated by Eleanor Stimson Brooks. Directed by Rouben Mamoulian. Guild Theatre: 15 Nov 1929-Jan 1930 (closing date unknown/48 performances). Cast: Alice Brady (as "Sophie de Courvoisier"), Frank Conroy (as "Jerome de Courvoisier"), Clinton Corwin (as "Other in the Play"), Frank De Silva (as "Other in the Play"), William Earle (as "Doucin"; final Broadway role), Paul Farber (as "Other in the Play"), Anita Fugazy (as "Chloris Soucy"), Leopoldo Gutierrez (as "Other in the Play"), Charles Henderson (as "Crapart"), Daniel Joseph (as "Other in the Play"), Lizbeth Kennedy (as "Peau d'Ane"), Otto Kruger (as "Claude Vallee"), P. Lapouchin (as "Other in the Play"), Charles C. Leatherbee (as "Other in the Play"), Hughie Mack (as "Other in the Play"), Robert Norton (as "Timoleon"), Sidney Paxton (as "Denis Bayot"), Frank Petrie (as "Fifer"), Claude Rains, Katherine Randolph (as "Other in the Play"), Lionel Stander (as "Other in the Play"), Laura Straub (as "Lodoiska Cerizier"), Mike Wagman (as "Other in the Play"), J.E. Whiffen (as "Other in the Play"), Alan Willey (as "Horace Bouchet"), Kitty Wilson (as "Other in the Play"), Irwin Young (as "Drummer"). Produced by The Theatre Guild.
  • (1932) Stage: Appeared in "I Loved You Wednesday" on Broadway.
  • (1934) Stage: Appeared in "New Faces of 1934" on Broadway. Musical revue. Music by Warburton Guilbert, Donald Honrath, Martha Caples, James Shelton and Morgan Lewis. Book by Leonard Sillman. Lyrics by Viola Brothers Shore, Nancy Hamilton and June Carroll [credited as June Sillman]. Directed by Elsie Janis. Fulton Theatre: 15 Mar 1934-Jul 1934 (closing date unknown/149 performances). Cast: Reeder Boss, Imogene Coca, Frances Dewey, Dorothy Kennedy Fox, Hildegarde Halliday, Nancy Hamilton, Billy Haywood, Louise Lynch, Beverly Phalon, James Shelton, Edith Sheridan, Leonard Sillman, Roger Stearns, Charles Walter, O.Z. Whitehead. Produced by Charles B. Dillingham.
  • (1934) Stage: Appeared (as "Dan Harrow") in "The Farmer Takes a Wife" on Broadway. Comedy. Written by Frank B. Elser [final Broadway credit] and Marc Connelly (also director). Based on the novel "Rome Haul" by Walter D. Edmonds [final Broadway credit]. 46th Street Theatre: 30 Oct 1934-Jan 1935 (closing date unknown/104 performances). Cast: Wylie Adams (as "Conductor"), Walter Ayres (as "Fry"), Joe M. Fields (as "Riley"), James Francis-Robertson (as "Joe Teetham"), Ruth Gillmore (as "Mrs. Howard"), Margaret Hamilton (as "Lucy Gurget"), Frank Knight (as "Calder"), Mabel Kroman (as "Ivy"), Lewis Martin (as "Luke"), Kate Mayhew (as "Gammy Hennessy"), Mary McQuade (as "Della"), Bert J. Norton (as "Howard"), Charles F. O'Connor (as "Otway"), Larry Oliver (as "Lucas"), Gibbs Penrose (as "Jotham Klore"), Francis Pierlot (as "Sol Tinker"), Ralph Riggs (as "Sam Weaver"), Robert Ross (as "Stark"), Morton Stevens (credited as Morton L. Stevens; as "Harry Emory"), Joseph Sweeney (as "Mr. Fisher"), June Walker (as "Molly Larkins"), Herb Williams (as "Fortune Friendly"), Jay Young (as "Yazey"). Produced by Max Gordon. NOTE: Filmed as The Farmer Takes a Wife (1935).
  • (1937) Stage: Appeared (as "Hayden Chase") in "Blow Ye Winds" on Broadway. Comedy. Written by Valentine Davies. Scenic Design by Cirker & Robbins. Directed / produced by Arthur Hopkins. 46th Street Theatre: 23 Sep 1937-Oct 1937 (closing date unknown/36 performances). Cast: Edgar Barrier (as "Otto Hardt"), James Clairton (as "An Elevator Man"), Blaine Cordner (as "Joseph Allison"), Doris Dalton (as "Christine Lawrence"), Blair Davies (as "Benjamin Lessing"), James Doody (as "Tom King"), Albert Hayes (as "George Cosden"), Harry Hermsen (as "Capt. Terry"), Linda Lee Hill (as "Amy Baker"), Helen Murdoch (as "Mary Doran"), Mary Rockwell (as "Ruth Lessing"), Edgar Stehli (as "John McKnight"). NOTE: Mr. Fonda would concentrate on his film career after production closed and would not return to Broadway until 1948.
  • (1948) Stage: Appeared in "Mister Roberts" on Broadway. Comedy. Written by Thomas Heggen (based on his novel) and Joshua Logan (also director). Scenic Design / Lighting Design by Jo Mielziner. Alvin Theatre: 18 Feb 1948-6 Jan 1951 (1157 performances). Cast: William Harrigan, Robert Keith, David Wayne (as "Ens. Pulver"), Tige Andrews, Robert Baines, Fred Barton, Joe Bernard, Jocelyn Brando, John Campbell, Ellis Eringer, Murray Hamilton, Steven Hill, Marshall Jamison, John Jordan, Mikel Kane, Brian Keith (credited as Bob Keith Jr.; as "Ensemble"; Broadway debut), Lee Krieger (as "Schlemmer"; Broadway debut), John Kullers, Rusty Lane, Harvey Lembeck (as "Insignia"), Karl Lukas, Joe Marr, Ralph Meeker (as "Mannion"), Walter Mullen, Jack Pierce, James Sherwood, Len Smith Jr., Sanders Turner, Casey Walters. Produced by Leland Hayward. Replacement actors: Tige Andrews (as "Schlemmer"), Larry Blyden (as "Ens. Pulver" / "Shore Patrol Officer"), Bart Burns, Don Fellows, Jan Merlin, Alvy Moore (as "Ens. Pulver"), Mickey Schiller, Philip Schuyler (as "Ensemble"), Rufus Smith (as "Shore Patrol Officer"), Eli Wallach (as "Stefanowski"). NOTE: Filmed as Mister Roberts (1955).
  • (1951) Stage: Appeared in "Point of No Return" on Broadway. Written by Paul Osborn, from a novel by John P. Marquand. Lighting Design / Scenic Design by Jo Mielziner. Alvin Theatre: 13 Dec 1951-22 Nov 1952 (356 performances). Cast: Henry Fonda (as "Charles Gray"), Phil Arthur (as "Jackie Mason"), Frances Bavier (as "Esther Gray"), Heywood Hale Broun (as "Second Clerk"), Madeleine Clive (as "Mrs. Burton"), Frank Conroy (as "Anthony Burton"), John Cromwell (as "John Gray"), Leora Dana (as "Nancy Gray"), Susan Harris (as "Evelyn Gray"), Pitt Herbert (as "Tailor"), Katherine Hynes (as "Miss Dingle"), James Jolley (as "Joe"), Colin Keith-Johnston (as "Laurence Lovell"), Madeleine King (as "Miss Marble"), James MacDonald (as "Conductor"), Davis Roberts (as "First Teller"), Bartlett Robinson (as "Roger Blakesley"), Robert Ross (as "Malcolm Bryant"), Keith Russell (as "Bill Gray"), Harriet Selby (as "Maid"), Patricia Smith (as "Jessica Lovell"; Broadway debut), Stanley Tackney (as "First Clerk"). Produced by Leland Hayward. NOTE: Filmed as Point of No Return (1958).
  • (1954) Stage: Appeared (as "Lt. Barney Greenwald") in "The Caine Mutiny Court-Martial" on Broadway. Drama. Written by Herman Wouk, based on his novel. Directed by Charles Laughton. Plymouth Theatre: 20 Jan 1954-22 Jan 1955 (415 performances). Cast: John Hodiak (as "Lt. Stephen Maryk"), Lloyd Nolan (as "Lt. Cmdr. Philip Francis Queeg"), Russell Hicks (as "Capt. Blakely"), Herbert Anderson (as "Dr. Bird"), Larry Barton (as "Member of the Court"), Paul Birch (as "Capt. Randolph Southard"), James Garner (credited "Jim Bumgarner"; as "Member of the Court"), Stephen Chase (as "Dr. Forrest Lundeen"), Richard Farmer (as "Member of the Court"), Eddie Firestone (as "SM3 Junius Urban"), Robert Gist (as "Lt. Thomas Keefer"), John Huffman (as "Stenographer"), T.H. Jourdan (as "Member of the Court"), Charles Nolte (as "Lt. [j.g.] Willis Seward Keith"), Richard Norris (as "Member of the Court"), Ainslie Pryor (as "Lt. Cmdr. John Challee"), Greg Roman (as "Orderly"), Pat Waltz (as "Member of the Court"). Produced by Paul Gregory. NOTE: Filmed as The Caine Mutiny (1954), The Caine Mutiny Court-Martial (1988).
  • (1958) Stage: Appeared (as "Jerry Ryan") in "Two for the Seesaw" on Broadway. Drama. Written by William Gibson. Scenic Design by George Jenkins. Costume Design by Virginia Volland. General Press Representative: Arthur Cantor. Directed by Arthur Penn. Booth Theatre: 16 Jan 1958-31 Oct 1959 (750 performances). Cast: Anne Bancroft (as "Gittel Mosca"; Broadway debut). Replacement actors during run: Dana Andrews (as "Jerry Ryan") [from ? Jul 1958-?], Lee Grant (as "Gittel Mosca"), Hal March (as "Jerry Ryan"), Darren McGavin (as "Jerry Ryan"). Understudies: James Pritchett (as "Jerry Ryan"), Mary Tahmin (as "Gittel Mosca"). Produced by Fred Coe. NOTE: Filmed as Two for the Seesaw (1962).
  • (1959) Stage: Appeared in "Silent Night, Lonely Night" on Broadway. Written by Robert Anderson. Lighting Design / Scenic Design by Jo Mielziner. Directed by Peter Glenville. Morosco Theatre: 3 Dec 1959-19 Mar 1960 (124 performances). Cast: Barbara Bel Geddes, Bill Berger, Peter De Vise, Eda Heinemann, Lois Nettleton. Produced by The Playwright's Company (Maxwell Anderson, S.N. Behrman, Elmer Rice, Robert E. Sherwood, Sidney Howard).
  • (1960) Stage: Appeared in "Critic's Choice" on Broadway. Comedy.
  • (1962) Stage: Appeared (as "Charles Christian Wertenbaker") in "A Gift of Time" on Broadway. Written / directed by Garson Kanin. Based on the book "Death of a Man" by Lael Tucker Wertenbaker. Assistant Director: Russell McCaig. Ethel Barrymore Theatre: 22 Feb 1962-12 May 1962 (92 performances + 2 previews). Cast: Olivia de Havilland (as "Lael Tucker Wertenbaker"), Joseph Campanella (as "Daniel Stein"), Lucretia Gould, Leslye Hunter, John MacKay, Gary Morgan, Marian Seldes (as "Susan Loring"), Rufus Smith, Guy Sorel, Leo Bloom, Guy Danfort, Kris Davis, Virginia Downing, Ann Draper, Alex Easton, Daniel Evan, Sol Frieder, Dan Henry, Alan Howard, Philip Huston, Carol Joplin, Perry Kirk, Peter Levin, Nicola Lubitsch, Cliff Miller, Jon Paul, Sindee Ann Richards. Produced by William Hammerstein. Produced in association with David Shaber and William Snyder Jr.
  • (1965) Stage: Appeared in "Generation" on Broadway. Comedy. Written by / lyrics written by William Goodhart. Incidental music by Jerry Bock. Scenic Design by George Jenkins. Directed by Gene Saks. Morosco Theatre: 6 Oct 1965-25 Jun 1966 (300 performances + 10 previews that began on 29 Sep 1965). Cast: Henry Fonda (as "Jim Bolton"), A. Larry Haines (as "Stan Herman"), Sandy Baron (as "Ken Powell"), Don Fellows (as "Winston Garand"), Richard Jordan (as "Walter Owen"), Holly Turner (as "Doris Owen"). Understudies: Joseph Bernard (as "Ken Powell" / "Stan Herman"), Lynn Morris (as "Doris Owen"). Replacement actors: Michael Arquette (as "Ken Powell") [from 25 Oct 1965-9 Nov 1965], Paul Collins (as "Ken Powell") [from 16 May 1966-?], Peter Lombard (as "Walter Owen") [from 16 May 1966-?]. Produced by Frederick Brisson. Associate Producer: Victor Samrock.
  • (1969) Stage: Appeared (as "Stage Manager") in "Our Town" on Broadway. Drama (revival). Written by Thornton Wilder. Directed by Donald Driver. ANTA Playhouse: 27 Nov 1969-27 Dec 1969 (36 performances + 3 previews). Cast: Steve Alpert (as "Baseball Player"), John Beal (as "Simon Stimson"), Ed Begley (as "Dr. Gibbs"; final Broadway role), Stellar Bennett (as "Townsperson"), Milo Boulton (as "Constable Warren"), Thomas Coley (as "Howie Newsome"), Lee Danielson (as "Baseball Player"), Diane Deering (as "Townsperson"), Leah M. Edlin (as "Townsperson"), Harvey Evans (as "George Gibbs"), John Fiedler (as "Prof. Willard"), Bryant Fraser (as "Joe Crowell" / "Si Crowell"), Stephen Gustafson (as "Wally Webb"), Margaret Hamilton (as "Mrs. Soames"), Elizabeth Hartman (as "Emily Webb"), Enid Kent (as "Woman in the Balcony" / "Lady in the Box"), Mildred Natwick (as "Mrs. Gibbs"), Denise Nickerson (as "Rebecca Gibbs"), John Randolph (as "Mr. Webb"), William Robertson (as "Joe Stoddard"), Helen Ross (as "Townsperson"), Terry Ross (as "Townsperson"), Lee Sanders (as "Townsperson"), Martin Shakar (as "Man in The Auditorium" / "Sam Craig" / "Baseball Player"), Delos V. Smith Jr. (as "Farmer McCarty"), Edward Stevlingson (as "Townsperson"), Irene Tedrow (as "Mrs. Webb"), John Tormey (as "Baseball Player"), John Ventantoni (as "Baseball Player"), Ruth Wright (as "Townsperson"). Produced by The American National Theatre and Academy and Alfred De Liagre Jr.
  • (1974) Stage: Appeared In (as "Clarence Darrow") in Clarence Darrow" on Broadway. Solo. Written by David W. Rintels. Based on "Clarence Darrow for the Defense" by Irving Stone. Directed by John Houseman. Helen Hayes Theatre: 26 Mar 1974-23 Apr 1974 (29 performances + 1 preview on 25 Mar 1974). Produced by Mike Merrick and Don Gregory.
  • (1975) Stage: Appeared (as "Clarence Darrow") in "Clarence Darrow" on Broadweay. Solo [Return engagement]. Written by David W. Rintels. Based on "Clarence Darrow for the Defense" by Irving Stone. Directed by John Houseman. Minskoff Theatre: 3 Mar 1975-22 Mar 1975 (18 performances). Produced by Mike Merrick and Don Gregory.
  • (1975) Stage: Appeared (as Himself) in "A Gala Tribute to Joshua Logan" on Broadway. Benefit/tribute. Choreographed by Donald Saddler. Directed by Anna Sosenko. Imperial Theatre: 9 Mar 1975 (1 performance). Cast: Henry Fonda, Joshua Logan, Ethel Merman, James Stewart. Produced by Friends of the Theatre & Music Collection of the Museum of the City of New York.
  • (1978) Stage: Appeared (as "Associate Justice Daniel Snow"; final Broadway role) in "First Monday in October" on Broadway. Written by Jerome Lawrence and Robert E. Lee. Scenic Design by Oliver Smith. Costume Design by Ann Roth. Lighting Design by Roger Morgan. Directed by Edwin Sherin Majestic Theatre (moved to The ANTA Playhouse 14 Nov 1978-close): 3 Oct 1978-9 Dec 1978 (79 performances + 17 previews that began on 19 Sep 1978). Cast: Jane Alexander (as "Judge Ruth Loomis"), Larry Gates (as "Chief Justice James Jefferson Crawford"), Maurice Copeland (as "Associate Justice Waldo Thompson"), Ron Faber (as "Blake"), Carol Mayo Jenkins (as "Miss Birnbaum"), Patrick McCullough (as "Associate Justice Christopher Halloran"), John Newton (as "The Marshall"), Alexander Reed (as "Associate Justice Ambrose Quincy"), P.J. Sidney (as "Custodian"), Tom Stechschulte (as "Mason Woods"), John Stewart (as "Custodian" / "Photographer"), Eugene Stuckmann (as "Associate Justice Richard Carey"), Earl Sydnor (as "Associate Justice Josiah Clewes"), John Wardwell (as "Associate Justice Harold Webb"). Produced by The John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts and Plumstead Theatre Society Inc. (Martha Scott, Joel Spector [final Broadway credit], Bernard Wiesen). NOTES: (1) Filmed as First Monday in October (1981). (2). Ms. Alexander was nominated for a Tony award.
  • (1963) Trailer: Appeared (as himself) in a trailer for Spencer's Mountain (1963).
  • (11/13/45) Radio: Appeared in a "Theater of Romance" broadcast of "Casanova Brown".
  • (7/10/46) Radio: Appeared in a "Gulf Screen Guild" broadcast of "Young Mr. Lincoln".
  • (7/4/49) Radio: Appeared in a "Lux Radio Theater" broadcast of "Fifth Horseman".
  • (4/28/47) Radio: Appeared in a "Gulf Screen Guild" broadcast of "My Darling Clementine".
  • (2/2/41) Radio: Appeared in a "Gulf Screen Guild" broadcast of "Destry Rides Again".
  • (1928) Stage: Appeared in Kenyon Nicholson's play, "The Barker," at the Cape Playhouse in Dennis, MA, with Minor Watson in the cast.
  • (1956) Stage: Appeared in James Thurber's play, "The Male Animal," at the Cape Playhouse in Dennis, MA, with Jane Fonda in the cast.
  • (2/12/51) Stage: Appeared in Joshua Logan and Thomas Heggen's play, "Mister Roberts," at the Hanna Theatre in Cleveland, OH.
  • (1/12/53) Stage: Appeared in Paul Osborn's play, "Point of No Return," at the Hanna Theatre in Cleveland, OH.
  • (3/11/74) Stage: Appeared (as "Clarence Darrow") in David W. Rintels' play, "Clarence Darrow," at the Hanna Theatre in Cleveland, OH.
  • (11/30/71-1/8/72) Stage: Directed Herman Wouk's play,"The Caine Mutiny Court-Martial," at the Ahmanson Theatre in Los Angeles, CA, with Hume Cronyn and John Forsythe in the cast.
  • (4/28/47) Radio: Appeared (as "Wyatt Earp") in a "Lux Radio Theatre" broadcast of "My Darling Clementine".

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