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Other works for
Jane Alexander (I) More at IMDbPro »

Other works
(April-May 1998) Portrayed Honor in "Honour" play by Joanna Murray-Smith (Belasco Theatre, Manhattan, New York City, New York, USA)

(April 2002) Portrayed Christine Mannon in "Mourning Becomes Electra" play by Eugene O'Neill (ACT Theatre, Seattle, Washington, USA).

(February 2003) Portrayed Rose in "Rose and Walsh" play by Neil Simon (Geffen Playhouse, Westwood, California, USA).

(April 2005) Portrayed Djuna Barnes in "What of the Night" play based on writings by Djuna Barnes (Off-Broadway at the Lucille Lortel Theatre, Manhattan, New York City, New York, USA).

(1974) Acted with Laurence Luckinbill in an unsold sitcom pilot for NBC called "Someone to Watch Over Me."

(1972) Appeared in Broadway play "Old Times" by Harold Pinter.

(1993) Appeared in Broadway play "The Sisters Rosensweig", for which she was nominated for a Tony award.

(1992) Appeared in Broadway play "The Visit", for which she was nominated for a Tony award.

(1978) "First Monday in October," 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), Henry Fonda (as Associate Justice Daniel Snow) [final Broadway role], 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. Jay 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.

(1973) "Find Your Way Home," written by John Hopkins. Directed by Edwin Sherin. Brooks Atkinson Theatre (moved to The Biltmore Theatre 25 Mar 1974- close): 13 Dec 1973- 4 May 1974 (136 performances + 14 previews). Cast: Jane Alexander (as Jacqueline Harrison), Michael Moriarty (as Julian Weston), John Ramsey (as David Powell), Lee Richardson (as Alan Harrison). Produced by Rick Hobard.

(October 9, 1972 - May 19, 1973) "6 Rms Riv Vu," an original comedy; written by Bob Randall; directed by Edwin Sherin; with Jane Alexander (as Anne Miller); Jerry Orbach (as Paul Friedman); Francine Beers (as The Woman in 4-A); Ron Harper (as Richard Miller); Jennifer Warren (as Janet Friedman); F. Murray Abraham (as The Expectant Father); José Ocasio (as Jose Ocasio) (as Superintendent); Anna Shaler (as The Pregnant Woman); and Donegan Smith (as The Expectant Father); on Broadway at the Helen Hayes Theatre (October 9, 1972 - January 27, 1973) and the Lunt-Fontanne Theatre (January 30, 1973 - May 19, 1973), Manhattan, New York City, New York, USA. (256 performances, including 9 previews beginning October 9, 1972.)

(1968) "The Great White Hope," a dramatic play; written by Howard Sackler, music arranged by Charles Gross, directed by Edwin Sherin. Alvin Theatre: 3 Oct 1968- 31 Jan 1970 (546 performances + 15 previews). Cast: James Earl Jones (as Jack Jefferson), Jane Alexander (as Eleanor Bachman), Thomas Anderson (as Negro Man/Jack's Friend/Member of The Congregation/Mourner/Contributor), Thomas Barbour (as Sir William Griswold/Man at Fight/Civic Marcher/Fight Fan), Verona Barnes (as Jack's Friend/Member of The Congregation/Mourner/Contributor), Don Blakely (as An African Student/Jack's Friend/Mourner/Contributor), Dave Brown (as Jack's Friend/Member of The Congregation/Mourner/Contributor), Burke Byrnes (as 1st Man on Ladder/Reporter/Crap Player/Policeman/Deputy/German Officer), David Connell (as Barker/Pailman/Mourner), Lawrence Cook (as Ensemble), Sheila M. Coonan (as Mrs. Kimball/Civic Marcher/Civic Leader), Lance Cunard (as Porter/Trainer/Handler/Civic Marcher/Civic Leader/Fight Fan), George Curley (as Weigher-in/Mr. Farlow/Photographer/Civic Marcher/Stage Hand/Fight Fan), Jon Cypher (as Mr. Cameron, the D.A./Klossowski/Man at Fight/Fight Fan), George Ebeling (as Fred), Marshall Efron (as Ragosy/Man at Fight/Civic Marcher/Fight Fan), Hector Elizondo (as French Handler/Blackface/El Jefe/Trainer/Deputy), Luis Espinosa (as Cuban Boy/Jack's Friend/Mourner), Antonio Fargas (as Scipio), Joanna Featherstone (as Jack's Friend/Member of The Congregation/Mourner/Contributor), Edd Gasper (as Edd K. Gasper) (as Government Agent/Ranger/Civic Marcher/Deputy/German Officer), Lou Gilbert (as Goldie), Donald Girard (as Paco), Ruth Gregory (as Mrs. Bachman), Joe Hamer (as Bettor/Ensemble/Mr. M. Bratby), George Harris II (as Tout/Waiter/Policeman/Reporter/Mexican/Fight Fan), Hilda Haynes(as Mrs. Jefferson), Robert L. Horen (as Official/Promoter/Reporter/Civic Marcher/Civic Leader/Mexican/Pinkerton Man), L. Errol Jaye (as Pastor), Woodie King Jr. (as Young Negro/Drummer), Ed Lauter (as Photographer/Crap Player/Policeman/Stage Hand/Pinkerton Man), Jerry Laws (as Jack's Friend/Member of The Congregation/Mourner/Contributor), Phillip Lindsay (as Negro Man/Jack's Friend/Member of The Congregation/Mourner/Contributor), Peter Masterson (as Smitty), George Mathews (as Cap'n Dan), Edward McNally (as Roller/Detective/Ensemble), Lou Meyer (as Juggler/Man at Fight/Civic Marcher/Fight Fan), Clark Morgan (as A Distinguished Negro/Ensemble), Terrence O'Connor (as Civic Marcher/Civic Leader), Jim Pelham (as Tick), Garwood Perkins (as Deacon/Jack's Friend/Mourner/Contributor), Terrance Phillips (as Boy/Ensemble), Richard Pittman (as Jack's Friend/Member of The Congregation/Mourner/Contributor), Dan Priest (as Colonel Cox/2nd Man on Ladder/Civic Marcher/Deputy), Michael Prince (as Mr. Donnelly/Crap Player/Reporter), Brooks Rogers (as Mr. Dixon), Gil Rogers (as Brady/Inspector Wainwright/German Officer/Fight Fan), Danette Small (as Civic Marcher/Member of The Congregation/Mourner/Contributor), Yvonne Southerland (as Signature Recorder/Jack's Friend/Member of The Congregation/Mourner), Dolores St. Amand (as Ensemble), Larry Swanson (as Mr. Eubanks/Handler/Civic Marcher/Civic Leader/Photographer/Reporter), Judy Thames (as Ensemble), Christine Thomas (as Civic Marcher/Civic Leader), David Thomas (as Mr. Treacher/Ensemble), Glory Van Scott (as Jack's Friend/Mourner/Contributor), Sean J. Walsh (as The Kid/Ranger/Civic Marcher/Deputy/Photographer), Marlene Warfield (as Clara), Mel Winkler (as Rudy/Jack's Friend/Contributor), Eugene Wood (as Pop Weaver/Man at Fight), Max Wright (as Mr. Coates/Reporter/German Officer). Produced by Herman Levin. Note: Filmed as The Great White Hope (1970).

She acted in the play, "A Moon To Dance By," at the George Street Playhouse in New Brunswick, New Jersey with Gareth Saxe in the cast.

(1993-1997) Chairperson of the National Endowment for the Arts, appointed by President Bill Clinton.

(June 2 to July 3, 1966) She acted in Joan Littlewood and Charles Chilton's musical, "Oh What a Lovely War," at The Arena Stage Theatre in Washington D.C. with Pierrots, Alexandra Berlin, Sue Driesen, April Shawhan, Conrad Bromberg, David Congdon, Ronny Cox, Ted D'Arms, Dana Elcar, Robert Foxworth, James Kenny, Robert Prosky, George Reinholt, Jack Ryland and Richard Venture in the cast. Ted Allen provided stage treatment. Raymond Fletcher was military advisor. Cyril Ornadel was composer. Leslie Bricusse was lyricist. Robin Wagner was set designer. Marjorie Slaiman was costume designer. George Manos was musical director. Edward Parone was director. Zelda Fichlander was producer.

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