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José Ferrer (I) More at IMDbPro »

Other works
(1935- 1979). Active on Broadway in the following productions:

(1935). Stage Play: A Slight Case of Murder. Comedy. Written by Damon Runyon and Howard Lindsay. Directed by Damon Runyon and Howard Lindsay. 48th Street Theatre: 11 Sep 1935- Nov 1935 (closing date unknown/69 performances). Cast: Marga Barbet, Sydney Booth (as "Gammon Smith"), Eleanor Brent, Paul E. Burns, Georgia Caine, George Christie (as "Colonel Jake Schultz"), Richard Courtney, F.H. Day, Nick Dennis (as "Telegraph Boy") [Broadway debut], Ray Devlin, Malcolm Duncan, José Ferrer (as "2nd Policeman") [Broadway debut], J. Fitzgerald, Mrs. Fralick, Clyde Franklin (as "1st Policeman"), Beth Franklyn, Marion Frederic, Alice Frey, John Griggs, Lawrence Grossmith (as "Theodore Whitelaw"), John Harrington, Joy Hathaway, Eleanor Healy, James Kearns, Timothy Lynn Kearse, John M. Kline, Irja Koski, James La Curto, Annette Le May, Roy Le May, Ted Levey, Frances Levian, Harry Levian, Geoffrey Lind, Dan Malloy, M. Miltos, E. Molenedyk, Percy Moore, R. Norvak, Winton Sears, Fred Steinway, Phyllis Welch, Joseph Sweeney, Richard Taber, Clyde Veaux, Walter Wagner, Charles Wellesley, Frankie Wheeler. Produced by Howard Lindsay.

(1935). Stage Play: Stick-in-the-Mud. Comedy. Written by Frederick Hazlitt Brennan. Scenic Design by P. Dodd Ackerman. Directed by Thomas Mitchell. 48th Street Theatre: 26 Nov 1935- Dec 1935 (closing date unknown/9 performances). Cast: Geoffrey Bryant (as "Lew Hamble"), Dudley Clements (as "Cap'n Dan Minor"), Doris Dudley (as "Judith Lacey", José Ferrer (as "Chauffeur"), Sylvia Field (as "Lucy Hough"), Alice Fleming (as "Mrs. Austin Lacey"), Rex Ingram (as "Buttinhead Adams"), Geoffrey Lind (as "Musician"), Bruce MacFarlane (as "Adrian Reed"), Thomas Mitchell (as "Paw Meriwether"), Howard Newman (as "Musician"), Hale Norcross (as "Mr. Hoskins"), Maida Reade (as "Mrs. J.E.B. Drumwright"), Winton Sears (as "Musician"), Clare Woodbury (as "Mrs. Emma Hamble"). Produced by Jack Curtis and Carleton Hoagland. Produced by arrangement with Saul Burston.

(1936). Stage Play: Spring Dance. Comedy.

(1936). Stage Play: Brother Rat. Comedy.

(1937). Stage Play: In Clover. Comedy. Written by Allan Scott. Directed by Bretaigne Windust. Vanderbilt Theatre: 13 Oct 1937- Oct 1937 (closing date unknown/3 performances). Cast included: Pete Barker, Albert Bergh (as "Dr. Brewer"), Robert Crane, Zamah Cunningham (as "Electa Hornblower"), José Ferrer, Sally Gabler, Carmen Lewis, Joan Macomber, Don McClure, Myron McCormick, Dennie Moore (as "Polly LaVarre Brewer"), Claudia Morgan, Louise Platt, Helen Strickland, Joseph Sweeney, Bertram Thorn. Produced by John Krimsky and Jerrold Krimsky.

(1938). Stage Play: How to Get Tough About It. Comedy. Written by Robert Ardrey. Directed by Guthrie McClintic. Martin Beck Theatre: 8 Feb 1938- Feb 1938 (closing date unknown/23 performances). Cast: José Ferrer (as "Vergez"), Connie Gilchrist, Hans Hamsa, Fred Howard, George J. Lewis, Katherine Locke (as "Kitty"), Karl Malden (as "Joe"), Ruth March, Myron McCormick (as "Dan Grimshaw"), Millard Mitchell (as "Billy Boy"), George Nash, Jack Riggo, Ralph Riggs, Kent Smith (as "Matt Grogan"). Produced by Guthrie McClintic.

(1938). Stage Play: Missouri Legend. Comedy. Written by E.B. Ginty. Musical Director: Albert Pearl. Empire Theatre: 19 Sep 1938- Oct 1938 (closing date unknown/48 performances). Cast: Russell Collins, José Ferrer (as "Billy Gashade"), Dorothy Gish (as "Mrs. Howard"), Dean Jagger (as "Thomas Howard"), Mildred Natwick (as "The Widow Weeks"), Richard Bishop, Russell Collins (as "Jim Cummins"), Vincent Copeland, James Craig, Dan Duryea (as "Bob Johnson"), Clifford Heckinger, Karl Malden (as "Charlie Johnson"), John Philliber, Ben Roberts, Joseph Sweeney, Clare Woodbury, John Woodworth. Produced by Guthrie McClintic and Max Gordon.

(1939). Stage Play: Mamba's Daughters. Written by Dorothy Heyward and DuBose Heyward. Featuring songs by Jerome Kern. Based on the novel by DuBose Heyward. Directed by Guthrie McClintic. Empire Theatre: 3 Jan 1939- May 1939 (closing date unknown/162 performances). Cast: Oliver Barbour (as "The Prosecuting Attorney") [final Broadway role], Edna Beane, Reginald Beane, Altunar Branan, Inez Branan, Anne Brown, Willie Bryant, Georgia Burke (as "Eva"), Doris Champion, Rebecca Champion, Bob Coogan, John Cornell, Helen Dowdy, José Ferrer (as "St. Julien DeC. Wentworth Saint"), Georgette Harvey (as "Mamba"), Mary Holmes, Alberta Hunter, Rosamond Johnson (as "The Reverend Quintus Whaley"), Ella Mae Lashley, Canada Lee (as "Drayton"), Assotta Marshall, Fredye Marshall, Henry May, Arthur McLean, Harry Mestayer, Joyce Miller, Rena Mitchell, Dorothy Paul, Hayes Pryor, Ethel Purnello, Robert Raines, Maud Russell (as "Jane"), John Rustad, Louis Sharp, Al Stokes (as "Davey"), Fredi Washington, Edna Waters, Ethel Waters (as "Hagar"), Bradley Wilson, Jimmy Wright. Produced by Guthrie McClintic.

(1939). Stage Play: Key Largo. Drama. Written by Maxwell Anderson. Scenic Design by Jo Mielziner. Directed by Guthrie McClintic. Ethel Barrymore Theatre: 27 Nov 1939- 24 Feb 1940 (105 performances). Cast: Paul Muni (as "King McCloud"), Evelyn Abbott, Richard Barbee (as "Mr. Wheeler"), Richard Bishop, Helen Carroll, William Challee (as "Osceola Horn"), Richard Cowdery, Crahan Denton, Charles Ellis, Alfred Etcheverry, John Fearnley, José Ferrer (as "Victor D'Alcala"), James Gregory (as "Jerry") [Broadway debut], Uta Hagen (as "Alegre D'Alcala"), Goldie Hannelin, Averell Harris, Ethel Jackson, Harold Johnsrud, Karl Malden (as "Hunk"), Ruth March, Norma Millay, Hudson Shotwell, Ralph Theodore, Frederic Tozere (as "Murillo"). Produced by The Playwrights' Company (Maxwell Anderson, S.N. Behrman, Elmer Rice, Robert E. Sherwood, Sidney Howard). Note: Filmed by Warner Bros. as Key Largo (1948).

(1940). Stage Play: Charley's Aunt. Comedy/farce (revival). Written by Brandon Thomas. Directed by Joshua Logan. Cort Theatre: 17 Oct 1940- 3 May 1941 (233 performances). Cast: Phyllis Avery (as "Amy Spettigue"), Richard Cowdrey [credited as Richard Cowdery] (as "Farmer"), Harold De Becker (as "Brassett") [final Broadway role], Reynolds Denniston (as "Stephen Spettigue"), José Ferrer (as "Lord Fancourt Babberley"), Nedda Harrigan (as "Donna Lucia d'Alvadorez"), Mary Frances Heflin (as "Maud"), J. Richard Jones (as "Charles Wykeham"), Arthur Margetson (as "Colonel Sir Francis Chesney"), Mary Mason (as "Kitty Verdun"), Thomas Speidel (as "Jack Chesney"), Katherine Wiman (as "Ela Delahay"). Produced by Day Tuttle and Richard Skinner. Note: One of the most successful pre-WW2 revivals on Broadway (original production debuted on 2 Oct 1893, this was the third revival).

(1941). Stage Play: Let's Face It! Musical comedy.

(1942). Stage Play: Vickie. Farce.

(1943). Stage Play: Othello. Drama/tragedy (revival).

(1945). Stage Play: Othello. Drama/tragedy (revival). Written by William Shakespeare. Book adapted by Margaret Webster. Music by Tom Bennett. Directed by Margaret Webster. City Center: 22 May 1945- 10 Jun 1945 (24 performances). Cast: Barbara Anderson, Stockman Barner, Ronald Bishop, Jay Brassfield, William Browder, Angus Cairns, Ralph Clanton, Francis Compton, Daniel Cullitan, José Ferrer (as "Iago"), John Granger, Uta Hagen (as "Desdemona"), Philip Huston, Don Keefer, Edith King, Leonard Klein, Robert Leser, Francis Letton, Louis Lytton, Virginia Mattis, Nan McFarland (as "Bianca") [Broadway debut], Paul Robeson (as "Othello"), William Sandy, Robinson Stone, Ted Varyan. Produced by The Theatre Guild. Produced in association with John Haggott.

(1945). Stage Play: Strange Fruit. Written by Lillian Smith. Based on the novel by Lillian Smith. Directed by José Ferrer. Royale Theatre: 29 Nov 1945- 19 Jan 1946 (60 performances). Cast: Vera Allen (as "Alma Deen"), Doris Block, Alonzo Bozan, Dorothy Carter, Stephen Chase, Robert T. Daggett, Phyllis De Bus, Hanson W. Elkins, Mel Ferrer (as "Tracy Deen"), Mary Fletcher, Peter Griffith, Murray Hamilton (as "A Mill Hand"), Juan Jose Hernandez, Juano Hernandez, Earle C. Jones, Herbert Junior, Charlotte Keane, Betty Lou Keim (as "Young Laura Deen"), Francis Letton, Ralph Meeker (as "Chuck"), Jay Norris, George B. Oliver, Eugenia Rawls, Ken Renard, Esther Smith, Robinson Stone, Ralph Theodore, Edna Thomas (as "Mamie McIntosh"), Frank Tweddell, Jane White, Richard Williams, Ellsworth Wright, Ted Yaryan. Produced by José Ferrer.

(1946). Stage Play: Cyrano de Bergerac. Comedy (revival). Written by Edmond Rostand. Book adapted by Brian Hooker. Directed by Mel Ferrer. Alvin Theatre: (moved to The Ethel Barrymore Theatre (18 Nov 1946 - close): 8 Oct 1946- 22 Mar 1947 (193 performances). Cast: José Ferrer (as "Cyrano de Bergerac Gascon"), Leopold Badia, Lee Baxter, Toni Brown, Robert Carroll (as "Lignière, the poet/Ensemble"), Leonardo Cimino, Ralph Clanton, Marion Clements, Francis Compton (as "Carbon de Castel Jaloux, Captain of the Gascony Cadets"), Nick Dennis (as "A Cut Purse/Ensemble"), Vincent Donahue, Ernest Graves, Phyllis Hill, Anthony Jordan, Walter Kelly, Mary Jane Kersey, Samuel N. Kirkham, Paula Laurence, Francis Letton, Stewart Long, Nan McFarland (as "Lise, Ragueneau's wife/Mother Marguerite"), Benedict McQuarrie, Ralph Meeker (as "Another Lackey/Ensemble"), John O'Connor, George B. Oliver, Frances Reid (as "Roxane, Cyrano's cousin"), Hiram Sherman (as "Ragueneau, a pastry cook"), Jacqueline Soans, Robinson Stone, Charles Summers, Patricia Wheel, Bert Whitley, Wallace Widdecombe, Howard Wierum, Paul Wilson, William Woodson. Produced by José Ferrer. Notes: (1) One of the most revived works on Broadway (originally produced in 1898); this was it's 8th revival). Jose Ferrer won the 1947 Tony Award for Best Actor in Play. (2) Filmed by Stanley Kramer Productions (distributed by United Artists) as Cyrano de Bergerac (1950) with Mr. Ferrer recreating his stage role.

(1947). Stage Play: As We Forgive Our Debtors. Drama.

(1948). Stage Play: Volpone. Comedy (revival).

(1948). Stage Play: Angel Street. Thriller.

(1948). Stage Play: The Alchemist (Revival). Written by Ben Jonson. Music by Deems Taylor. Directed by Morton Da Costa. City Center: 6 May 1948- 16 May 1948 (14 performances). Cast: Bobby Busch, Mack Busch, Stanley Carlson, Robert Carroll, Leonardo Cimino, George Coulouris (as "Subtle"), José Ferrer (as "Jeremy/Face"), Phyllis Hill, Will Kuluva, Nan McFarland, Richard McMurray, William Nichols, Winston Ross, Hiram Sherman (as "Kastril"), Jacqueline Soans, Ezra Stone (as "Sir Epicure Mammon"), Robinson Stone, Margaret Suttle, Anne Terris, Bertram Thorn, Ray Walston (as "Drugger"), Tyler Winn. Produced by New York City Theatre Company.

(1948). Stage Play: S. S. Glencairn (Revival). Written by Eugene O'Neill. Directed by José Ferrer. City Center: 20 May 1948- 30 May 1948 (14 performances). Produced by New York City Theatre Company

(1948). Stage Play: The Insect Comedy. Comedy. Written by Josef Capek and Karel Capek. Book adapted by Owen Davis [final Broadway credit]. Choreographed by Hanya Holm. Scenic Design by Herbert Brodkin. Costume Design by Emeline Roche. Directed by José Ferrer. City Center: 3 Jun 1948- 12 Jun 1948 (14 performances). Cast: Ted Allegretti (as "Another Ant"), Tom Avera (as "Victor/Journalist"), Bobby Busch (as "Another Male Beetle/1st Snail"), Mack Busch (as "Another Messenger/2nd Snail"), Stanley Carlson (as "Male Beetle"), Robert Carroll (as "Ichneumon Fly/2nd Engineer"), Leonardo Cimino (as "Blind Ant"), Chevi Colton (as "Ichneumon Fly's Larva/Bond Salesman"), George Coulouris (as "The Vagrant"), José Ferrer (as "Felix/Yellow Commander"), Rita Gam (as "Clythia"), Claire Hale (as "Young Butterfly/3rd Moth"), George Hall (as "A Traitor"), Joyce Hill (as "War Worker"), Phyllis Hill (as "Iris"), Paula Laurence (as "Female Beetle"), Betty Low (as "Young Butterfly/2nd Moth"), Annabelle Lyon (as "Young Butterfly/Female Cricket/4th Moth"), Nan McFarland (as "Woman"), Arthur Newman (as "Wood Cutter"), Tom Poston [credited as Thomas Poston] (as "Otakar/Quartermaster") [Broadway debut], Alexander Scourby (as "1st Engineer"), Mildred Joanne Smith (as "Chrysalis"), Robinson Stone (as "The Professor/Inventor"), Ray Walston (as "Male Cricket/Telegrapher"), Sidney Walters (as "An Ant"), Jane White (as "Young Butterfly/1st Moth"), Bert Whitley (as "Parasite/Wounded Man"). Produced by New York City Theatre Company.

(1948). Stage Play: The Silver Whistle. Comedy.

(1950). Stage Play: Twentieth Century. Comedy (revival). Written by Ben Hecht and Charles MacArthur. Based on a play by Bruce Millholland. Scenic Design and Lighting Design by Wolfgang Roth. Costume Design by Noel Taylor. Lily Garland's costumes conceived by Gloria Swanson. Directed by José Ferrer. ANTA Playhouse (moved to The Fulton Theatre from 9 Jan 1951- close): 24 Dec 1950- 30 Jun 1951 (233 performances). Cast: José Ferrer (as "Oscar Jaffe"), Gloria Swanson (as "Lily Garland"), Robert Carroll (as "George Smith"), Donald Foster (as "Oliver Webb"), Leon Askin (as "Second Beard/Judas"), Betty Bartley (as "Anita Highland"), Paula Bauersmith (as "Dr. Johnson"), Ralph Bunker (as "Grover Lockwood"), Vincent Donahue (as "Red Cap"), John Glendinning (as "Flannagan"), Werner Klemperer (as "First Beard/Cristus"), Eva Leonard Boyne (as "Sadie"), Paul Lilly (as "First Detective"), William Lynn (as "Matthew Clark"), Burton Mallory (as "Conductor"), Edward Platt (as "Pullman Conductor/Red Cap"), Van Prince (as "Waiter"), Charles Salez (as "Second Detective"), Henry Sherwood (as "Max Jacobs"), P. Jay Sidney (as "Porter"), Robinson Stone (as "Train Secretary"), Robert Strauss (as "Owen O'Malley"). Replacement actors: Cliff Cothron (as "Flannagan"), John Glendinning (as "Owen O'Malley"), Leo Lucker (as "Red Cap/Second Detective"), Chase Soltez (as "Pullman Conductor/Red Cap/Second Detective"), Donald Stevens (as "Matthew Clark"), Ellsworth Wright (as "Waiter"). Produced by The American National Theatre and Academy. Associate Producer: Richard Condon. Note: Previously filmed by Columbia Pictures as Twentieth Century (1934).

(1951). Stage Play: Stalag 17. Comedy/melodrama. Written by Donald Bevan and Edmund Trzcinski. Scenic Design by John Robert Lloyd. Lighting Design by John Robert Lloyd. Costume Design by Noel Taylor. General Manager: Milton Baron. Company Manager: J.R. Williams. Production Stage Manager: Buford Armitage. Stage Manager: Earl J. Brisgal. Assistant Stage Mgr: Eric Fleming. General Press Representative: David Lipsky. Assistant Press Representative: Joseph G. Lustig. Press Representative: Peggy Phillips. Advertising: Lawrence Weiner. Directed by José Ferrer. 48th Street Theatre: 6 May 1951- 21 Jun 1952 (472 performances). Cast: Jess Cain, Frank Campanella (as "Horney"), Garry Davis, John Ericson (as "Sefton") [Broadway debut], Eric Fleming, Douglas Henderson, Laurence Hugo, Harvey Lembeck (as "Harry Shapiro"), Curt Lowens, Frank Maxwell (as "Hoffman"), Allan Melvin (as "Reed") [Broadway debut], William Pierson, Richard Poston, Lothar Rewalt (as "Corporal Shultz"), Mark Roberts, Ludwig Roth, Robert Shawley, Otto Simanek, Robert Strauss (as "Stosh"), Edwin Strome, Arthur Walsh. Produced by José Ferrer. Associate Producer: Richard Condon. Note: Won Tony award. Note: Filmed as Stalag 17 (1953).

(1951). Stage Play: The Fourposter. Comedy. Written by Jan De Hartog. Scenic Design by Syrjala. Costume Design by Lucinda Ballard. Assistant to Mr. Syrjala: Regina McKeever and Gage Spencer. Directed by José Ferrer. Ethel Barrymore Theatre (moved to The John Golden Theatre from 1 Dec 1952 to close): 24 Oct 1951- 2 May 1953 (632 performances). Cast: Hume Cronyn (as "Michael"), Jessica Tandy (as "Agnes"). Theatre Owned by The Shubert Organization; Theatre Operated by the Barrymore Theatre Corporation. Note: Won Tony award.

(1952). Stage Play: The Shrike. Drama. Written by Joseph A. Kramm. Scenic Design by Howard Bay. Lighting Design by Howard Bay. Costume Design by Edith Lutyens. Directed by Joseph A. Kramm. Cort Theatre: 15 Jan 1952- 31 May 1952 (161 performances). Cast: Judith Evelyn (as "Ann Downs"), José Ferrer (as "Jim Downs"), Somar Alberg (as "Dr. Schlesinger"), James Hawthorne Bay (as "Perkins"), Mary Bell (as "Miss Wingate"), Isabel Bonner (as "Dr. Barrow"), William Bush (as "Grossberg"), Kendall Clark (as "Dr. Bellman"), Joe Comadore (as "Joe Major"), Vincent Donahue (as "Patient"), Jeanette Dowling (as "Miss Hansen"), Stephen Elliott (as "Dr. Kramer"), Billy M. Greene (as "William Schloss"), Phyllis Hill (as "Miss Cardell"), Philip Huston (as "Don Gregory"), Arthur Jarrett (as "Tom Blair"), Will Kuluva (as "John Ankoritis"), Will Lee (as "Sam Tager"), Martin Newman (as "George O'Brien"), Edward Platt (as "Harry Downs"), Tom Reynolds (as "Fleming"), Leigh Whipper (as "Frank Carlisle"). Replacement actors during run: Mary Fletcher (as "Miss Hansen"), Simon Oakland, Eugenia Rawls, Mary Jane Shea (as "Miss Cardell"). Produced by José Ferrer. Produced in association with Milton Baron. Note: Produced on film by Universal-International as The Shrike (1955).

(1952). Stage Play: The Chase. Written by Horton Foote. Directed by José Ferrer. Playhouse Theatre: 15 Apr 1952- 10 May 1952 (31 performances). Cast: Sam Byrd (as "Edwin Stewart"), Lonny Chapman (as "Knub McDermont"), Murray Hamilton (as "Bubber Reeves"), John Hodiak (as "Sheriff Hawes"), Kim Hunter (as "Ruby Hawes"), Lin McCarthy (as "Tarl") [Broadway debut], Nan McFarland, Dick Poston [credited as Richard Poston] (as "Rip"), G. Albert Smith (as "Mr. Douglas"), Kim Stanley (as "Anna Reeves"), Ted Yaryan. Produced by José Ferrer. Produced in association with Milton Baron.

(1953). Stage Play My 3 Angels. Comedy. Written by Sam Spewack and Bella Spewack. Based on "La Cuisine des Anges" by Albert Husson. Directed by José Ferrer. Morosco Theatre: 11 Mar 1953- 2 Jan 1954 (344 performances). Cast: Walter Slezak (as "Joseph"), Joan Chandler (as "Marie Louise Ducotel"), Jerome Cowan (as "Jules"), Henry Daniell (as "Henri Trochard"), Carmen Mathews (as "Emilie Ducatel"), Robert Carroll (as "Paul"), Eric Fleming (as "Lieutenant"), Will Kuluva (as "Felix Ducotel"), Nan McFarland (as "Mme. Parole"), Darren McGavin (as "Alfred"). Replacement actor: Richard Towers (as "Lieutenant"). Produced by Saint Subber, Rita Allen and Archie Thomson. Note: Filmed as _We're No Angels_(1955).

(1953). Stage Play: Cyrano de Bergerac. Comedy (revival). Written by Edmond Rostand. Book adapted by Brian Hooker. Incidental music by Paul Bowles. Costume Design by Emeline Roche. Scenic Design by Richard Whorf. Assistant Director: Jess Kimmel. Directed by José Ferrer. City Center: 11 Nov 1953- 22 Nov 1953 (15 performances). Cast: Carl Albertson, Toby Allen, Carmen Alvarez, Jacques Aubuchon, Leopold Badia, Betty Bartley, Linda Berlin, Peter Brandon, Peter Buchan, Bill Butler, Sandy Campbell, Stanley Carlson, Dean Cetrulo, Ann Chisholm, Ralph Clanton, Tamar Cooper, Richard Cowdery (as "A Lackey"), Garry Cowen, Arlene Dahl (as "Roxane, Cyrano's cousin"), Lee Danna, Jarmila Daubek, Vincent Donahue, Muriel Dooley, José Ferrer (as "Cyrano de Bergerac, a Gascon"), Jack Fletcher (as "A Marquis"), John Glennon, Peter Harris, Phillip Huston (as "Le Bret"), Jill Kraft (as "A Comedienne"), Robert Lansing (as "Cadet of Gascoyne"), Paula Laurence (as "Roxane's Duenna"), Lily Lodge (as "Ensemble"), Roberta MacDonald (as "Ensemble"), Benedict MacQuarrie (as "A Porter, Another Poet"), Lori March, Marijane Maricle (as "A Nun"), Jill McAnney, Gordon Nelson, Louise de la Parra (as "Ensemble"), Philip Prindle, Viola Roache (as "Mother Marguerite"), Eva Rubinstein, Robinson Stone, Charles Summers, Tom Tryon (as "Another Lackey"), Honey Waldman (as "Ensemble"), Arthur Walsh, Douglas Watson (as "Christian De Neuvillette"), Albert Whitley, Wallace Widdicombe (as "A Citizen"), G. Wood (as "Carbon de Castel Jaloux, Captain of the Gascony Cadets"). Produced by New York City Theatre Company.

(1953). Stage Play: The Shrike. Drama (revival). Written by Joseph A. Kramm. Scenic Design by Howard Bay. Lighting Design by Howard Bay. Costume Design by Edith Lutyens. Directed by Joseph A. Kramm and José Ferrer. City Center: 25 Nov 1953- 6 Dec 1953 (15 performances). Cast: Somer Alberg (as "Dr. Schlesinger"), Jacques Aubuchon (as "John Ankoritis"), Mary Bell (as "Miss Wingate"), Isabel Bonner (as "Dr. Barrow"), Jane Buchanan (as "Miss Hansen"), William Bush (as "Grossberg"), James Clark (as "Visitor"), Kendall Clark (as "Dr. Bellman"), Vincent Donahue (as "Patient"), Judith Evelyn (as "Ann Downs"), José Ferrer (as "Jim Downs"), Donald Foster (as "Tom Blair"), Carl Frank (as "Harry Downs"), Arny Freeman (as "Sam Tager"), Billy Greene (as "William Schloss"), Antoinette Griffith (as "Visitor"), Philip Huston (as "Don Gregory"), Thomas J. King (as "Attendant"), Rica Martens (as "Miss Cardell"), Martin Newman (as "George O'Brien"), Leonard Patrick (as "Dr. Kramer"), Addison Powell (as "Attendant") [Broadway debut], Van Prince (as "Joe Major"), Tom Flatley Reynolds (as "Fleming"), Margaret Ropp (as "Visitor"), Kenneth Sleeper (as "Visitor"), Leigh Whipper (as "Frank Carlisle") [final Broadway role], Ellsworth Wright (as "Perkins"). Produced by The New York City Theatre Company. Note: Filmed by Universal-International as The Shrike (1955).

(1953). Stage Play: King Richard III. Historical drama (revival). Written by William Shakespeare. Music by Alex North. Conducted by Alex North. Production Design by Richard Whorf. Costume Design by Emeline Roche. Directed by Margaret Webster. City Center: 9 Dec 1953- 20 Dec 1953 (15 performances). Cast: James Arenton, Leopold Badia (as "The Lord Mayor of London"), Paul Ballantyne (as "Sir William Brackenbury "), Jay Barney (as "Sir Richard Ratcliff"), Dehl Berti [final Broadway role], Jack Bittner (as "Second Murderer"), Bill Butler, Sandy Campbell, Stanley Carlson, Kendall Clark (as "Sir James Tyrell"), John Connoughton (as "Edward, Prince of Wales"), Staats Cotsworth (as "George, Duke of Clarence, Afterwards Duke of Clarence"), Will Davis, José Ferrer (as "Richard III, Afterwards Duke of Gloucester and Richard III"), Jack Fletcher, John Glennon (as "Lord Grey, Child of Clarence"), Peter Harris, Phillip Huston (as "Lord Rivers"), Martin Kingsley (as "First Murderer"), Jessie Royce Landis (as "Queen Elizabeth, Wife of Edward IV"), Robert Lansing, Benedict MacQuarrie, William Post (as "Lord Hastings"), Vincent Price (as "Duke of Buckingham"), Florence Reed (as "Queen Margaret"), Viola Roache Dutchess of York"), Norman Roland (as "Edward, King Edward IV, Afterwards King Edward IV"), Maureen Stapleton (as 'Lady Anne, Daughter-in-law of Henry VI"), Robinson Stone, John Straub (as "Earl of Derby"), Eugene Stuckmann (as "Sir William Catesby"), Charles Summers (as "Duke of Norfolk"), Charles Taylor (as "Richard, Son of Edward IV"), Tom Tryon, Wallace Widdicombe, G. Wood. Produced by New York City Theatre Company.

(1953). Stage Play: Charley's Aunt. Comedy/farce (revival). Written by Brandon Thomas. Directed by José Ferrer. City Center: 22 Dec 1953- 4 Jan 1954 (15 performances). Cast: Jacques Aubuchon, Richard Cowdery (as "Farmer"), Beverly Dennis, José Ferrer (as "Lord Fancourt Babberley"), Terrance Kilburn, Robert Lansing (as "Jack Chesney"), Lori March, Sarah Marshall, Rex O'Malley (as "Brassett"), Kent Smith (as "Colonel Sir Francis Chesney"), Patricia Wheel, Peggy Wood (as "Donna Lucia d'Alvadorez"). Produced by New York City Theatre Company.

(1955). Stage Play: The Fourposter. Comedy (revival).

(1958). Stage Play: Oh Captain! Musical comedy.

(1958). Stage Play: Edwin Booth. Written by Milton Geiger. Cast: Lorne Greene and Marion Ross.

(1959). Stage Play: Juno. Musical comedy. Based on material by Joseph Stein. Scenic Design by Oliver Smith. Costume Design by Irene Sharaff. Lighting Design by Peggy Clark. Choreographed by Agnes de Mille. Directed by José Ferrer. Winter Garden Theatre: 9 Mar 1959- 21 Mar 1959 (16 performances). Cast: Shirley Booth (as "Juno Boyle"), Melvyn Douglas (as "Captain Jack Boyle"), Monte Amundsen (as "Mary Boyle"), Nancy Andrews (as "Mrs. Brady"), Chuck Bennett (as "Dancer"), Clarice Blackburn (as "Mrs. Tancred"), Frank Carroll (as "Furniture Removal Man/Singer"), Tom Clancy (as "I.R.A. Man"), Gemze de Lappe (as "Molly"), Loren Driscoll (as "Jerry Devine"), Sharon Enoch (as "Dancer"), Anne Fielding (as "Singer"), Ted Forlow (as "Singer/Dancer"), Rico Froehlich (as "Sullivan/Policeman/Singer"), Cleo Fry (as "Singer"), Beulah Garrick (as "Miss Quinn"), Mickey Gunnerson (as "Dancer"), Earl Hammond (as "Charlie Bentham"), Pat Heyes (as "Dancer"), Curtis Hood (as "Dancer"), Robert Hoyem (as "I.R.A. Singer"), Pat Huddleston (as "Singer"), Scott Hunter (as "Dancer"), Gail Johnston (as "Singer"), Rosemary Jourdan (as "Dancer"), Gene Kelton (as "Dancer"), Liam Lenihan (as "Needle Nugent"), Barbara Lockard (as "Singer"), Betty Low (as "Mrs. Dwyer"), Annabelle Lyon (as "Dancer"), Jack MacGowran (as "Joxer Daly"), James Maher (as "Dancer"), Enrique Martinez (as "Dancer"), Jack Murray (as "I.R.A. Man/Singer"), Howard Parker (as "Dancer"), Julian Patrick (as "Paddy Coyne/Singer"), Tommy Rall (as "Johnny Boyle"), George Ritner (as "Furniture Removal Man/Singer"), Arthur Rubin (as "Foley"), Robert Rue (as "Michael Brady/Singer"), Pat Ruhl (as "Singer"), Jim Ryan (as "Dancer"), Diana Sennett (as "Singer"), Joanne Spiller (as "Singer"), Jean Stapleton (as "Mrs. Madigan"), Glen Tetley (as "Dancer"), Sada Thompson (as "Mrs. Coyne"), James Tushar (as "Singer"), Marjorie Wittmer (as "Dancer"), Jenny Workman (as "Dancer"). Produced by The Playwright's Company (Maxwell Anderson, S.N. Behrman, Elmer Rice, Robert E. Sherwood, Sidney Howard), Oliver Smith and Oliver Rea. Associate Producer: Lyn Austin.

(1959). Stage Play: The Andersonville Trial. Drama. Cast: George C. Scott. Note: Scott later directed the television version (The Andersonville Trial (1970) (TV).

(1963). Stage Play: The Girl Who Came to Supper. Musical.

Stage: Appeared (as "Cervantes" / "Don Quixote") in the national tour of "Man of La Mancha". Note: He Richard Kiley on Broadway during the six-year run of the original show.

(1975) He directed Christopher Fry's translation of Edmond Rostand's play, "Cyrano De Bergerac", in a Chichester Festival Production at the Chichester Festival Theatre in Chichester, West Sussex, England with Keith Michell, Christopher Cazenove, Barbara Jefford, David Williams, Bill Fraser, Philip Anthony, Jeffrey Holland, Peggy Marshall, Trevor Martin and Jeremy Sinden in the cast.

(December 5, 1958) Guested on the late night television series "The Ben Hecht Show".

(1986). In 1986, he was the on-air spokesman for American Hawaii Cruises. The advertising agency was Keye, Donna, Pearlstein of Los Angeles.

(1961). Unsold pilot: Starred in a pilot called "Hercule Poirot" which was based on Agatha Christie's Belgian detective.

(1974). Unsold pilot: Starred in an a pilot for ABC called "Everything Money Can't Buy." The plot concerned an angel who grants wishes to those down on their luck, but only for intangibles that can't be purchased with filthy lucre.

(12/29/64). Television: Appeared in a program called "Reading Out Loud". He read from Mark Twain's "Huckleberry Finn".

(1975). He directed Christopher Fry's translation of Edmond Rostand's play, "Cyrano De Bergerac", in a Chichester Festival Production at the Chichester Festival Theatre in Chichester, West Sussex, England with Keith Michell, Christopher Cazenove, Barbara Jefford, David Williams, Bill Fraser, Philip Anthony, Jeffrey Holland, Peggy Marshall, Trevor Martin and Jeremy Sinden in the cast.

(1938). He appeared in the theatrical production of "Flight into China" at the Paper Mill Playhouse in Millburn, New Jersey.

(1945). Radio: He was one of several actors to play Philo Vance, doing so in 1945.

(1970's). TV commercial (PSA): Using seat belts for auto safety.

(1959). Album: Narrated a bilingual (English and Spanish) recording of Sergei Prokofiev's "Peter and the Wolf". The music was played by the Vienna State Opera Orchestra conducted by Sir Eugene Goossens.

(1975). Print ads: Puerto Rico tourism.

(1979). TV commercial: RCA's Colorpak TV set. He appeared in costume and makeup as Cyrano de Bergerac.


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