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John Carradine More at IMDbPro »

Other works
(1946) Stage: Appeared (as "The Cardinal") in "The Duchess of Malfi" on Broadway. Tragedy.

(1947) Stage: Appeared (as "Inquisitor") in "Galileo" on Broadway. Music by Hanns Eisler. Written by Bertolt Brecht. Translated by Charles Laughton. Lyrics by Albert Brush. Choreographed by Lotte Goslar. Directed by Joseph Losey. Maxine Elliott's Theatre: 7 Dec 1947-14 Dec 1947 (6 performances). Cast: Wesley Addy (as "Old Cardinal"), Capt. Sidney Bassler, Leonard Bell, Harris Brown, Frank Campanella (as "Sen. II / A Scholar"), Mary Grace Canfield (as "Elderly Lady"), Michael Citro, Taylor Graves, Don Hanmer, Pitt Herbert, Harry Hess, Werner Klemperer (as "Infuriated Monk"), Rusty Lane (as "Barbarini"), Charles Laughton (as "Galileo"), Richard Leone, Iris Mann, Dwight Marfield, Allen Martin, Joan McCracken, Earl Montgomery, Elizabeth Moore, Thomas Palmer, Nehemiah Persoff (as "Andrea"), Philip Robinson, Larry Rosen, Lawrence Ryle, Hester Sondergaard (as "Sarti"), Warren Stevens (as "Informer"), Fred Stewart (as "Priuli"), John Straub, Philip Swander, Donald Symington, Albert Tavares. Produced by The Experimental Theatre, Inc., ANTA (Alfred de Liagre Jr: executive producer. Jean Dalrymple: executive director) and T. Edward Hambleton.

(1981) Stage: Appeared (as "DeLacey, a Blind Hermit"; final Broadway role) in "Frankenstein" on Broadway. Drama. Written by Victor Gialanella. Incidental music by Richard Peaslee. Directed by Tom Moore. Palace Theatre: 4 Jan 1981 (1 performance + 29 previews that began on 9 Dec 1980). Cast: Dennis Bacigalupi (as "Peter Schmidt, A Villager"), David Dukes (as "Victor Frankenstein, A Young Scientist"), John Glover (as "Henry Clerval, Victor's Friend"), Keith Jochim (as "The Creature"), Richard Kneeland (as "Lionel Mueller, The Local Magistrate"), Jill P. Rose (as "Justine Moritz, A Maidservant"), Scott Schwartz (as "William Frankenstein, Victor's Younger Brother"), Douglas Seale (as "Alphonse Frankenstein, Victor's Father"), John Seitz (as "Hans Metz, A Villager"), Dianne Wiest (as "Elizabeth Lavenza, Victor's adopted Cousin"), Kate Wilkinson (as "Frau Mueller, The Magistrate's Wife"; final Broadway role). Understudies: Leslie Barrett (as "Alphonse Frankenstein" / "DeLacey" / "Lionel Mueller"), Michael Davidson (as "William Frankenstein"), Anne Kerry (as "Elizabeth Lavenza, Justine Moritz), Barbara Lester (as "Frau Mueller"), Eric Uhler (as "Hans Metz" / "Peter Schmidt"), Stephen Van Benschoten (as "The Creature") and Mark Winkworth (as "Henry Clerval" / "Victor Frankenstein"). Produced by Terry Allen Kramer, Joseph Kipness, James M. Nederlander and Stewart F. Lane. Produced in association with 20th Century-Fox. Associate Producer: Marvin A. Krauss.

(1948) Stage: Appeared in "The Madwoman of Chaillot" on Broadway. Comedy. Written by Jean Giraudoux. Book adapted by Maurice Valency. Directed / produced by Alfred De Liagre Jr.. Belasco Theatre (moved to The Royale Theatre from 22 Aug 1949-close): 27 Dec 1948-7 Jan 1950 (368 performances). Cast: Martita Hunt, John Beahan, Maurice Brenner, Millicent Brower, Paul Byron, William Chambers, Leora Dana, Clarence Derwent (as "The President" / "One of the Presidents"), Sandro Giglio, Harold Grau, Jonathan Harris, LeRoi Operti (as "The Baron"), Barbara Pond, Doris Rich, Ralph Roberts, Richard Sanders, Alan Shayne, Ralph Smiley, Archie Smith, Gilbert Smith, Vladimir Sokoloff, Sonia Sorel, James Westerfield, Nydia Westman (as "Mlle. Gabrielle, Madwoman of St. Sulpice"), Estelle Winwood. Replacement actors [during Belasco Theatre run]: Jacques Aubuchon (as "One of the Press Agents" / "The Sewer-Man"), Paul Byron (as "One of the Prospectors"), Jonathan Harris (as "The President"), Kermit Kegley (as "One of the Press Agents"), Ralph Roberts (as "One of the Press Agents"), Fay Roope (as "The Broker"), Archie Smith (as "The Deaf Mute"), Louis Sorin (as "The Prospector"). Replacement actors during Royale Theatre run:] None noted. NOTE: Filmed as The Madwoman of Chaillot (1969).

(1948) Stage: Appeared in "The Leading Lady" on Broadway. Written by Ruth Gordon. Directed by Garson Kanin. National Theatre: 18 Oct 1948-23 Oct 1948 (8 performances). Cast: Wesley Addy, Margaret Barker, Delma Byron, Ossie Davis, Elizabeth Dewing, Mildred Dunnock, Ruth Gordon (as "Gay"), Ethel Griffies, Ian Keith, William J. Kelly, James MacColl, Laura Pierpont, Emory Richardson, Harry Sheppard, Sonia Sorel, Guy Spaull, Margot Stevenson, Douglas Watson, Harry Worth. Produced by Victor Samrock and William Fields.

(1948) Stage: Appeared in "A Cup of Trembling" on Broadway. Written by Louis Paul. Directed by Paul Czinner. Music Box Theatre: 20 Apr 1948-15 May 1948 (31 performances). Cast: Amelie Barleon (as "Elderly Woman"), Beverly Bayne, Elisabeth Bergner, Arlene Francis, Iris Mann, Millard Mitchell (as "John Croy"; final Broadway role), Joan Nordlander (as "Nurse"), William Robertson (as "A Deliveryman"), Anthony Ross (as "William Lundeman"), Philip Tonge (as "Dr. Broen"), Gloria Whitney, Martin Wolfson (as "Dr. Denning"). Produced by Paul Czinner and C.P. Jaeger.

(????) Album: Original Cast Album for "A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum" (Capitol W/SW-1717)

(2/20/42) Radio: "Information Please"; guest star

(6/28/49) Radio: "The Martin & Lewis Show"; guest star

(5/27/51) Radio: "Guest Star", episode "Abe Lincoln in Illinois"

(12/21/53) Radio: "Lux Radio Theatre", episode "Peter Pan"

(1962) Stage: Appeared (as "Lycus") in "A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum" on Broadway. Musical comedy/farce. Music / lyrics by Stephen Sondheim. Book by Burt Shevelove and Larry Gelbart. Based on the plays of Plautus. Musical / vocal direction by Milton Rosenstock. Music orchestrated by Irwin Kostal and Sid Ramin. Dance arrangements by Hal Schaefer. Choreographed by Jack Cole. Uncredited staging and choreography by Jerome Robbins. Directed by George Abbott. Alvin Theatre (moved to the Mark Hellinger Theatre on 9 Mar 1964 to 9 May 1964 then moved to The Majestic Theatre on 11 May 1964-close): 1 May 1962-29 Aug 1964 (964 performances + 8 previews). Cast: Zero Mostel, David Burns, Brian Davies, Jack Gilford (as "Hysterium, slave to Senex and Domina"), Ron Holgate, Ruth Kobart, Preshy Marker (as "Philia, a virgin"; Broadway debut), Raymond Walburn (as "Erronius, a citizen of Rome"), Judy Alexander, Lucienne Bridou, David Evans, Lisa James, Roberta Keith, Gloria Kristy, Eddie Phillips, George Reeder, Myrna White (as "Vibrata, a courtesan"). Replacement cast [during Alvin Theatre run]: Lisa Ackerman (as "Geminae, a courtesan, one of a pair"), John Carradine (as "Lycus, a buyer and seller of courtesans"), [from 2 Sep 1963-?], Horace Cooper (as "Erronius, a citizen of Rome"; final Broadway role), Danny Dayton (as "Lycus, a buyer and seller of courtesans) [from 19 Aug 1963-?], Gloria Kristy (as "Gymnasia, a courtesan"), [from 14 Jan 1963-?], Jerry Lester (as "Prologus, an actor [from 17 Dec 1962-?] / "Pseudolus, Slave to Hero [from 17 Dec 1962-?] / "Prologus, an actor [from 21 Oct 1963-?] / "Pseudolus, slave to Hero") [from 21 Oct 1963-?], Barbara London (as "Panacea, a courtesan"), Ethel Martin (as "Tintinabula, a courtesan"), George Martin (as "Protean"), Frank McHugh (as "Senex, a citizen of Rome") [from 21 Oct 1963-?]; final Broadway role), Denise McLaglen (as "Gymnasia, a courtesan"), Zero Mostel (as "Prologus, an actor [from 23 Dec 1962-?] / "Pseudolus, slave to Hero [from 23 Dec 1962-? ] "/Prologus, an actor [from 4 Nov 1963-?] / "Pseudolus, slave to Hero") [from 4 Nov 1963-?], Sally Neal (as "Vibrata, a courtesan"), Erik Rhodes (as "Lycus, a buyer and seller of courtesans") [from 9 Sep 1963-?], Ronald Ross (as "Protean"), Dick Shawn (as "Prologus, an actor [from 10 Feb 1964-?] / "Pseudolus, slave to Hero") [from 10 Feb 1964-?], Harry Snow (as "Hero, son of Senex and Domina"). Understudies: Mary Burr (as "Courtesan"), Diane Coupé (as "Courtesan"), Danny Dayton (as "Prologus" / "Pseudolus"), Diana Eden, Eddie Phillips (as "Hysterium"), Julia Ross (as "Gymnasia"), Coley Worth (as "Lycus"). Produced by Harold Prince. NOTE: Filmed as A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum (1966).

(1954) Stage: Appeaed in "Tobacco Road", Hollywood, CA.

(1975) Stage: Appeared (as "Jonathan Brewster") in "Arsenic and Old Lace" on Broadway.

(????) Stage: Appeared (as "King Louix XVI") in "The Vagabond King", Los Angeles, CA.

(????) Stage: Appeared (as "King Louis XVI") in "The Vagabond King", San Francisco, CA.

(3/8/47) Radio: Appeared in a broadcast of "Reap the Wild Wind".

(1943) Stage: Appeared (as "Hamlet") in "Hamlet" by William Shakespeare. Pasadena Playhouse, Pasadena, CA.

(12/43) Stage: Appeared (as "Hamlet") in "Hamlet" by William Shakespeare. Biltmore Theatre, Los Angeles, CA.

(1925) Stage: Appered (stage debut) in "Camille", St. Charles Theatre, New Orleans, LA.

(1943) Stage: Appeared (as "Shylock") in "The Merchant of Venice" by William Shakespeare. Pasadena Playhouse, Pasadena, CA.

(10/24/43) Stage: Appeared (as "Hamlet") in "Hamlet" by William Shakespeare. Geary Theatre, San Francisco, CA.

(1943) Stage: Appeared (as "Othello") in "Othello", by William Shakespeare. Pasadena Playhouse, Pasadena, CA.

(1944) Radio: Appeared in the "The Thirsty Dead" episode of "Mystery House".

(1929) Stage: Appeared in "Richard III" by William Shakespeare. University of Southern California Theatre, Los Angeles, CA.

(1929) Stage: Appeared in "Window Panes", Egan Theatre, Los Angeles, CA.

(1929) Stage: Appeared in "The Geisha", Vine St. Theatre, Hollywood, CA.

(1933) Stage: Appeared in "King John", Pasadena Playhouse, Pasadena, CA.

(1/8/48) Stage: Appeared (as "Volpone") in "Volpone" on Broadway. City Center Theater, New York City.

(8/46) Stage: Appeared (as "Jonathan Brewster") in "Arsenic and Old Lace", Town Hall Theater.

(1945) Stage: Appeared (as "Allan") in "My Dear Children", Brighton Theater, Coney Island, New York City.

(12/7/47) Stage: Appeared (as "Inquisitor") in "Gaiileo" on Broadway. Maxine Elliott Theatre.

(12/46) Stage: Appeared (as "Rupert Cadell") in "Rope", Toledo, OH.

(4/20/48) Stage: Appeared (as "Walter Fowler") in "The Cup of Trembling" on Broadway. Music Box Theater, New York City.

(1945) Stage: Appeared (as "Matthew") in "Murder Without Crime", Bridgeport, CT.

(2/5/48) Stage: Appeared in "The Wedding" on Broadway. City Center Theater, New York City.

(10/15/46) Stage: Appeared (as "The Cardinal"; Broadway debut) in "The Duchess of Malfi" on Broadway. Ethel Barrymore Theater.

(10/18/48) Stage: Appeared (as "Benjy") in "The Leading Lady" on Broadway. National Theatre.

(1978) Stage: Appeared (as "Casy") in "The Grapes of Wrath", Claremont College Center for the Performing Arts, CA.

(1974) He acted in Joseph Kesselring's play, "Arsenic and Old Lace," at the Cape Playhouse in Dennis, Massachusetts with Sylvia Sidney and Will Mackenzie in the cast.

(1948) He acted in Charles Bruce Milholland's play, "Twentieth Century," at the Cape Playhouse in Dennis, Massachusetts.

(1976) He acted in Lionel Bart's musical, "Oliver!," at the Paper Mill Playhouse in Millburn, New Jersey with Michael Kermoyan and Barbara Marineau in the cast. Charles Gray was director.

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