Mary Beth Hurt Poster

Other Works

  • Print ads for the Diamond Information Center's "The Man's Diamond: The Gift of Success" campaign, with Simon Jones. (1986)
  • [Theatre] On Broadway, she played the role of Meg MaGrath in Crimes of the Heart, which garnered her a 1982 Tony Award nomination for Best Featured Actress in a Play.
  • Read the unabridged production of "The Witch of Blackbird Pond" audio book.
  • Made her Off-Broadway stage debut in 1974 as a 98-year-old Vietnamese man named Uncle Remus in the play "More Than You Deserve."
  • (May 2008) : Played Waitress, Louise in "Top Girls" play by Caryl Churchill (Biltmore Theater, New York City, New York, USA).
  • (1976) Stage Play: Boy Meets Girl. Comedy (revival). Written by Bella Spewack [final Broadway credit during lifetime] and Sam Spewack [posthumous credit]. Scenic Design and Lighting Design by James Tilton. Directed by John Lithgow. Playhouse Theatre: 13 Apr 1976- 1 May 1976 (10 performances + 15 previews that began on 2 Apr 1976). Cast: Lenny Baker (as "Robert Law"), Gwendolyn Brown (as "Studio Nurse"), Frederick Coffin (as "(as "Larry Toms"), Alice Drummond (as "Miss Crews"), Joe Grifasi (as "Green/Premiere Announcer"), David Harris (as "Studio Officer"), Mary Beth Hurt (as "Susie"), Jeffrey Jones (as "Major Thompson"), Charles Kimbrough (as "J. Carlyle Benson"), Ann McDonough (as "Peggy"), Arthur Miller (as "Cutter"), Moultrie Patten (as "Slade"), Roy Poole (as "Mr. Friday, C.F."), Rex Robbins (as "Rosetti"), Don Scardino (as "Rodney Bevan"), Louise Stubbs (as "Hospital Nurse"), Stuart Warmflash (as "Young Man"). Understudies: Gwendolyn Brown (as "Miss Crews"), Joe Grifasi (as "Robert Law"), David Harris (as "Green"), Jeffrey Jones (as "J. Carlyle Benson/Rosetti"), Ann McDonough (as "Susie"), Moultrie Patten (as "Larry Toms/Major Thompson"), Hansford Rowe (as "Mr. Friday"), Louise Stubbs (as "Peggy") and Stuart Warmflash (as "Rodney Bevan/Slade"). Produced by The Phoenix Theatre.
  • (1975) Stage Play: Trelawny of the "Wells." Comedy (revival). Written by Arthur Wing Pinero. Scenic Design by David Mitchell. Directed by A.J. Anton. Vivian Beaumont Theatre: 15 Oct 1975- 23 Nov 1975 (47 performances + 14 previews). Cast: Walter Abel (as "Vice Chancellor Sir William Gower") [final Broadway role], K.T. Baumann (as "Sarah"), Tom Blank (as "Mr. Hunston"), Suzanne Collins (as "Miss Brewster"), Anita Dangler (as "Mrs. Telfer, Miss Violet Sylvester"), Jerome Dempsey (as "Mr. James Telfer"), Merwin Goldsmith (as "Mr. Ablett"), Walt Gorney (as "Charles"), Christopher Hewett (as "O'Dwyer"), Mary Beth Hurt (as "Miss Rose Trelawny"), Jeffrey Jones (as "Captain De Foenix"), John Lithgow (as "Mr. Ferdinand Gadd"), Aline MacMahon (as "Miss Trafalger Gower") [final Broadway role], Jerry Mayer (as "Mr. Denzil"), Ann McDonough (as "Clara De Foenix"), Mandy Patinkin (as "Mr. Arthur Gower") [Broadway debut], Ben Slack (as "Mr. Augustus Colpoys"), Meryl Streep (as "Miss Imogen Parrott") [Broadway debut], Michael Tucker (as "Mr. Tom Wrench"), Helen Verbit (as "Mrs. Mossop"), Sasha von Scherler (as "Miss Avonia Bunn"). Understudies: Thomas Barbour (as "Charles/Mr. James Telfer/Vice Chancellor Sir William Gower"), K.T. Baumann (as "Clara De Foenix"), Tom Blank (as "Mr. Arthur Gower/Mr. Tom Wrench"), Suzanne Collins (as "Miss Avonia Bunn/Miss Imogen Parrott/Sarah"), Jeffrey Jones (as "Mr. Ferdinand Gadd/O'Dwyer"), Jerry Mayer (as "Captain De Foenix/Mr. Ablett/Mr. Augustus Colpoys"), Ann McDonough (as "Miss Rose Trelawny") and Elsa Raven (as "Miss Trafalger Gower/Mrs. Mossop/Mrs. Telfer"). Produced by The New York Shakespeare Festival (Producer: Joseph Papp). Associate Producer: Bernard Gersten.
  • (April 14 to May 28, 1983) She acted in Beth Henley's play, "Crimes of the Heart," at the Ahmanson Theatre in Los Angeles, California with Mia Dillon and Lizbeth Mackay in the cast. Melvin Bernhardt was director.
  • (October 8 to December 3, 1978) She acted in Pam Gems' play, "Dusa, Fish, Stas & Vi," in an American premiere at the Mark Taper Forum Theatre in Los Angeles, California. Edward Parone was director.

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