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Cole Porter More at IMDbPro »

Other works
(1915- 1957). Active on Broadway in the following productions:

(1915). Stage Play: Hands Up. Musical comedy/melodrama. Book by Edgar Smith. Music by E. Ray Goetz and Sigmund Romberg. Lyrics by E. Ray Goetz. Additional music by Jean Schwartz, Bert Grant, Joe Young and Cole Porter. Additional lyrics by Cole Porter, Grant Clarke, Harold Atteridge and William Jerome. Musical Director: William Daly. Music orchestrated by Frank Saddler. Choreographed by Theodore Kosloff. Polish Ballet in Act 2 arranged by Jack Mason. Modern dances arranged by Maurice Barrett. Directed by J.H. Benrimo. 44th Street Theatre: 22 Jul 1915- 3 Sep 1915 (52 performances). Cast: Maurice Barrett (as "Waltz King"), Vincent Cassidy (as "Chorus"), Alice Dovey (as "Helene Fudge"), Sidgewick Draper (as "Chorus"), Irene Franklin (as "Violet Lavender"), James Gillespie (as "Chorus"), Stewart Gilmore (as "Chorus"), Burton Green (as "Mr. Need-in-time"), George Hassell (as "Strong Arm Steve"), Ralph Herz (as "Fake Kennedy"), Sunshine Jarrman (as "Chorus"), Adele Jason (as "Lindy"), Alfred Latell (as "Ingersoll"), Adelaide Lawrence (as "Chorus"), Emilie Lea (as "Mlle. Marcelle"), Willard Louis (as "Obadiah Fudge"), Donald MacDonald (as "Harry Lightfoot"), Henry Mack (as "Ignatz"), Artie Mehlinger (as "Percy Bonehead"), Bobby North (as "Simp Watson"), A. Robbins (as "F.C. Centric"), Will Rogers (as "Cow-Boy Will"), Margaret Satler (as "Chorus"), Clarice Snyder (as "Chorus"), Dorothy Strong (as "Chorus"), Peter Swift (as "Sergeant Murphy"), Florence Walton (as "La Belle Claire"). Produced by Lee Shubert and J.J. Shubert.

(1915). Stage Play: Miss Information. Comedy. Written by Paul Dickey and Charles W. Goddard. Music by Jerome Kern. Lyrics by Elsie Janis. Additional music by Cole Porter, Frank Tours, Herman Finck and Riccardo Drigo. Additional lyrics by Cole Porter, Fred E. Weatherly and Arthur Wimperis. Musical Director: Harold Vickers. Directed by Robert Milton. George M. Cohan's Theatre: 5 Oct 1915- 13 Nov 1915 (47 performances). Cast: Sinead Alvord (as "A Nihilist"), Paulette Antoine (as "The Crystal Reader"), Julia Beaubien (as "Chorus"), Irene Bordoni (as "Elaine Foazane"), Julia Bruns (as Marie"), Nan Carter (as "Chorus"), Mel Craig (as "Chorus"), Marion Davies (as "Chorus"), Thomas De Vassey (as "Radeau"), Melville Ellis (as "Jules Bancourt"), Annie Esmond (as "Mrs. Cadwalder"), Howard Estabrook (as "Jack Cadwalder"), Maurice Farkoa (as "Francois Fychere"), Frank Furlong (as "A Sculptor"), Leavitt James (as "Benny"), Elsie Janis (as "Dot"), Albert Lamson (as "Messenger Boy"), Lorayne Leslie (as "Chorus"), Irving Levy (as "Chorus"), Harry Lewis (as "Chorus"), Hazel Lewis (as "Chorus"), Francis D. McGinn (as "Dennis Gillicuddy"), Diane Oste (as "Dorothy Marsden"), Rodger Perry (as "Chorus"), Harry Pooley (as "Chorus"), Frank Rainger (as "Michael Breschnehan"), Eugene Revere (as "Bob Dunstan"), Vivian Rushmore (as "Joan"), Eleanor St. Clair (as "Chorus"), Albert Stuart (as "An Artist"), Reynolds Sweetland (as "A Poet"), David Todd (as "Ewing Francis"), Harry Ward (as "Chorus"). Produced by Charles B. Dillingham.

(1916). Stage Play: See America First. Musical comedy/opera. Book by T. Lawrason Riggs. Music by Cole Porter. Lyrics by Cole Porter. Musical Direction by Clarence West. Choreographed by Edward Hutchinson and Theodore Kosloff. Costume Design by Homer Conant and Melville Ellis. Directed by J.H. Benrimo. Maxine Elliott's Theatre: 28 Mar 1916- 8 Apr 1916 (15 performances). Cast: Felix Adler (as "Chief Blood-in-His-Eye"), Bettina Best (as "American Bud"), Dorothie Bigelow (as "Polly Higgens"), Eric Block (as "Younger Son"), Jack Bohn (as "Younger Son"), Betty Brewster (as "Gwendolyn"), Lloyd Carpenter (as "Marmaduke"), Jeanne Cartier (as "Notonah/Dancer"), Robert Casey (as "Younger Son"), Irma Chase (as "American Bud"), Adele Christy (as "American Bud"), Ernest Clarke (as "Younger Son"), Edna Coigne (as "American Bud"), Ruth Darby (as "American Bud"), Henry Red Eagle (as "Lo, The Poor Indian"), Sam Edwards (as "Senator Huggins"), John Goldsworthy [credited as John Heath Goldsworthy] (as "Cecil"), Leo Gordon (as "Guy"), Algernon Grieg (as "Algernon"), Jack Hagner (as "Younger Son"), Helen Herendeen (as "American Bud"), Mary Howard (as "American Bud"), Roma June (as "Ethel"), Raymond Klages (as "Younger Son") [earliest Broadway credit], Margaret MacKenzie (as "American Bud"), Dorothy Mead (as "American Bud"), Gypsy O'Brien (as "Muriel"), Harry Pahl (as "Younger Son"), Clara Palmer (as "Sarah"), Lucine Paula (as "American Bud"), Daisy Rudd (as "American Bud"), Don Seaton (as "Younger Son"), Frank Shephard (as "Younger Son"), Perry C. Smith (as "Younger Son"), Jack Varnell (as "Younger Son"), William Warren (as "Younger Son"), Clifton Webb (as "Percy"), Alice Yorke (as "American Bud"). Produced by Elisabeth Marbury.

(1919). Stage Play: Hitchy-Koo.

(1920). Stage Play: As You Were. Revue. Music by Herman Darewski. Lyrics by Arthur Wimperis. Book by Arthur Wimperis. Additional music and lyrics by E. Ray Goetz, Melville Gideon and Cole Porter. Central Theatre: 27 Jan 1920- 29 May 1920 (143 performances). Cast: Sam Bernard (as "Wolfie Wafflestein"), 'Irene Bordoni' (as "Gervaise"), Ninon de l'Esclos/Cleopatra"), Hugh Cameron (as "Chase Clews"), Ruth Donnelly (as "Ethel Nutt/Nicole"), Stanley Harrison (as "Cuthbert"), Frank Mayne (as "Professor Filbert/De La Reynie/Louis/Comte de Belamy"), Violet Strathmore (as "A Marquis"), Virginia Watson (as "Pinkie Smith"), Clifton Webb (as "Ki Ki/Mark Antony"). Produced by E. Ray Goetz.

(1924). Stage Play: The Greenwich Village Follies. Musical revue. Music by Cole Porter; Lyrics by Cole Porter, Irving Caesar and John Murray Anderson. Featuring songs by Isham Jones. Choreographed by Jack Manning. Directed by John Murray Anderson. Shubert Theatre: 16 Sep 1924- 3 Jan 1925 (127 performances). Cast: Roshanara, Robert Alton, Bobbe Arnst, Don Barclay, America Chedister, George Christie, James Clemons, Maisie Clifton, Ethel Davies, Billie De Rex, Jennie Dolly, Rozsika Dolly, Georgie Hale, Vincent Lopez, Ludmilla, Charles Mack, George Moran, James Naulty, Dorothy Neville, George Rasely, John Sheehan, Julia Silvers. Produced by The Bohemians Inc., A.L. Jones and Morris Green.

(1928). Stage Play: Paris. Musical comedy. Music by Cole Porter. Lyrics by E. Ray Goetz and Cole Porter. Book by Martin Brown. Directed by W. H. Gilmore. Music Box Theatre: 8 Oct 1928- 23 Mar 1929 (195 performances). Cast: 'Irene Bordoni' (as "Vivienne Rolland"), Elizabeth Chester (as "Brenda Kaley"), Louise Closser Hale (as "Cora Sabot"), Florence Edney (as "Harriet"), Reid Hamilton [credited as Reed Hamilton] (as "Valet"), Eric Kalkhurst (as "Andrew Sabot"), Arthur Margetson (as "Guy Pennel"), Theodore St. John (as "Marcel Prince"). Produced by Gilbert Miller. Produced in association with E. Ray Goetz.

(1929). Stage Play: Fifty Million Frenchmen. Musical comedy. Music by Cole Porter. Book by Herbert Fields. Lyrics by Cole Porter. Musical Director: Gene Salzer. Choreographed by Larry Ceballos. Costume Design by Brooks Costume Company and James Reynolds. Production Supervised by E. Ray Goetz. Scenic Design by Norman Bel Geddes. Directed by Monty Woolley. Lyric Theatre: 27 Nov 1929- 5 Jul 1930 (254 performances). Cast: Marjorie Arnold, Josephine Barnhardt, Jack Barrett, Jack Bauer, Julia Blake, Frank Bochetta, Betty Bowen, William Broder, Helen Broderick (as "Violet Hildegarde"), The California Collegians, Josephine Carroll, Billie Cline, Betty Compton (as "Joyce Wheeler"), Charles Conkling, Melva Cornell, Lester Crawford, William Culloo, Grace Davies, Dorothy Day, Nanette Deaustro, Jean Del Val, Marguarite Denys, Nancy Dolan, Theresa Donahue, Bill Douglas, Tanya Dumova, Valeda Duncan, Mary Dunckley, Lou Duthers, Mildred Espy, Helen Fairweather, Jack Fraley, William Gaxton (as "Peter Forbes"), Regis Geary, Charlotte Geraud, Bob Gordon, Eileen Gorlet, Frances Grant, Thurston Hall (as "Emmett Carroll"), Evelyn Hoey, Annette Hoffman, Larry Jason, Adelaide Kaye, Carol Kingsbury, Manart Kippen (as "The Grand Duke Ivan Ivanovitch of Russia"), Meta Klinke, Betty Knight, Syuleen Krasnoff, Henry Ladd, Fifi Laimbeer, Robert Leonard, Lucille Lester, Teddy Lura, Oscar Magis, Pansy Maness, Jeanette Marion, Ignacio Martinetti, John Matsin, Lou Ann Meredith, Bernice Mershon, Florine Meyers, Bob Morgan, Gertrude Mudge, Frances Newbaker, Nor Norcross, George O'Brien (as "Chorus"), Ethel O'Dell, Patsy O'Keefe, Belle Olska, Bill O'Rourke, Catherine Palmer, Marjorie Phillips, Lorraine Platt, Blanche Poston, Sue Rainey, Ernest Rayburn, Billy Reed, Anna Rex, Marusa Roberti, Sid Salzer, Pearl Shepherd, Frankie Silvers, Billie Smith, Marie Sorel, Helen Splane, Peggee Standlee, Edna Storey, Sam Suchman, Jack Thompson, Marion Thompson, Beau Tilden (as "Chorus"), Genevieve Tobin (as "Looloo Carroll"), Doris Toddings, Jack Tucker, David Tulin, Marie Valli, Arthur Ver Bownes, Mario Villani. Produced by E. Ray Goetz.

(1929). Stage Play: Wake Up and Dream. Musical revue.

(1930). Stage Play: The New Yorkers. Music by Cole Porter. Book by Herbert Fields. Based on a Story by E. Ray Goetz and Peter Arno. Lyrics by Cole Porter. Music orchestrated by Hans Spialek. Musical Director: Al Goodman. Choreographed by George Hale. Directed by Monty Woolley. B.S. Moss's Broadway Theatre: 8 Dec 1930- 2 May 1931 (168 performances). Cast: Iris Adrian (as "Dancing Girl") [Broadway debut], Charles Angelo, Marjorie Arnold, Al Atkins, Scott F. Bates, Betty Bowen, Chester Bree, Meta Brewster, Donald Bryan, Fred C. Buck Jr., Lillian Burke, Marie Cahill, Helene Cambridge, Fred C. Campbell, Marian Carew, Josephine Carroll, Martha Carroll, Mary Carroll, Alvina Carson, Stuart Churchill, Lew Clayton, Elton C. Cockerill, Charles Conkling, Melva Cornell, Kathryn Crawford, George A. Culley, Billy Culloo, Vincent Curran, Inez de Plessis, Harry Donnelly, Bill Drewes, Herman Drewes, Jimmy Durante (as "Jimmie Deegan"), Frank Ericson, Mildred Espey, Harriet Fink, Francis Foster, Stella Friend, James J. Gilliland, Ralph Glover, Eileen Gorlet, Clare Hanlon, Stanley Harrison, Larry Hart Clayton, Charles E. Henderson, Arthur Horn, Frank W. Hower, Paul Huber, Eddie Jackson, Adele Kay, Nelson A. Keller, Charles King, Betty Knight, Hilda Knight, Don Knoblock, Maurice Lapue (as "Alfredo Gomez") [role eliminated after opening night], Larry Larkin, Evelyn Laurie, Ethel Lawrence, James Libbey, Nat London, Mickey MacKillop, Pansy Manness, Janet Marion, James R. McClintock, Donald McGinnis, Lou Ann Meredith, Marcelle Miller, Norman Moran, Will Morgan, Marion Nevans, Barrie Oliver [Broadway debut], Ida Pearson, Ann Pennington, Blanche Poston, Oscar Ragland (as "Mildew"), Muriel Reed, Joseph Rogers, Jack Roth, Evelyn Saether, Blanche Satchell, D. Wade Schlegel, June Shafer, Irving Sherman, Barbara Smith, Paul Sterrett, Norma Taylor, Will I. Townsend, Jack Tucker, Eileen Wenzel, Frances Williams, Hope Williams, Buddy York, Tammany Young (as "Feet McGeehan"). Replacement actors: Richard Carle (as "Dr. Windham Wentworth"), Owen Coll (as "An Interne/Dr. Cortlandt Jenks") [Broadway debut], Elisabeth Welch. Produced by E. Ray Goetz.

(1932). Stage Play: Gay Divorce. Musical comedy. Music and lyrics by Cole Porter. Book by Dwight Taylor. Based on an unproduced play by J. Hartley Manners. Musical Director: Gene Salzer. Music orchestrated by Hans Spialek and Robert Russell Bennett. Book adapted by Kenneth S. Webb and Samuel Hoffenstein. Choreographed by Carl Randall and Barbara Newberry. Scenic Design by Jo Mielziner. Costumes under the supervision of Raymond Sovey. Directed by Howard Lindsay. Ethel Barrymore Theatre (moved to The Shubert Theatre from 16 Jan 1933- close): 29 Nov 1932-1 Jul 1933 (248 performances). Cast:Fred Astaire, Luella Gear, Claire Luce, Edna Abbey, Helen Allen, Eric Blore, Roland Bottomley, Joan Burgess, Martin Cravath, Eleanor Etheridge, Sonia B. Fitch, Jean Frontai, Mitzi Garner, Taylor Gordon, Billie Green, Ethel Hampton, G.P. Huntley, Mary Jo Mathews, Grace Moore, Pat Palmer, Erik Rhodes [credited as Ernest Sharpe], Bobbie Sheehan, Jacquie Simmons, Betty Starbuck, Dorothy Waller. Produced by Dwight Wiman and Tom Weatherly.

(1934). Stage Play: Anything Goes. Musical comedy. Music and lyrics by Cole Porter. Book by Guy Bolton and P.G. Wodehouse. Material revisions by Howard Lindsay and Russel Crouse. Music arranged by Robert Russell Bennett and Hans Spialek. Choral arrangements by Ray Johnson. Directed by Howard Lindsay. Alvin Theatre (moved to The 46th Street Theatre from 30 Sep 1935- close): 21 Nov 1934- 16 Nov 1935 (420 performances). Cast included: William Gaxton (as "Billy Crocker"), Ethel Merman (as "Reno Sweeney"), Victor Moore (as "Moonface Martin"), Bettina Hall, May Abbey, Kay Adams, Leslie Barrie, William Barry, Ruth Bond, Chet Bree, Norma Butler, Billy Curtis, Ed Delbridge, Lola Dexter, Vera Dunn, Florence Earle, Enez Early, Maurice Elliott, Neal Evans, Paul Everton (as "Elisha J. Whitney"), Charlie Fang, Marjorie Fisher, Helen Folsom, Stuart Fraser, David Glidden, Ruth Gomley, Irene Hamlin, Maurine Holmes, Ray Johnson, Renee Johnson, Evelyn Kelly, Irene Kelly, John C. King, Leoda Knapp, George E. Mack, Doris Maye, Richard Nealy, Marquita Nicholai, Lillian Ostrom, Jackie Paige, Mary Philips, Irvin Pincus, Del Porter, Helen Raymond, Houston Richards, Pacie Ripple, Cornelia Rogers, Ruth Shaw, Eleanore Sheridan, Marshall Smith, Dwight Snyder, Ethel Sommerville, William Stamm, Frances Stewart, Drucilla Strain, The Stylists, Vivian Vance (as "Babe"), Val Vestoff, Finette Walker, John Walsh, Richard Wang, Harry Wilson. Produced by Vinton Freedley. Note: Historically significant production (and a monster hit) given it launched Ms. Merman into a major star. Production often cited as an example of the quintessential 1930's musical comedy.

(1935). Stage Play: Jubilee. Musical comedy. Based on material by Moss Hart. Music by Cole Porter. Scenic Design by Jo Mielziner. Costumes and modern gowns designed by Irene Sharaff and Connie De Pinna. Lighting Design by Hassard Short. Dialogue Directed by Monty Woolley. Choreographed by Albertina Rasch. Directed by Hassard Short. Imperial Theatre: 12 Oct 1935- 7 Mar 1936 (169 performances). Cast: Mary Boland (as "The Queen"), Margaret Adams, Betty Allen (as "Ensemble"), Virginia Allen (as "Ensemble"), Albert Amato (as "Announcer/Ensemble"), Dorothy Atkins (as "Ensemble"), Bruce Barclay (as "Ensemble"), May Boley (as "Eva Standing"), Jeanette Bradley (as "Ensemble"), Charles Brokaw, Donald Brown, Jerry Bruce (as "Ensemble"), Bobby Burns, Wyn Cahoon (as "Ensemble"), Kay Cameron (as "Ensemble"), Leo Chalzel (as "Cabinet Minister/Keeper of Zoo/Newsboy"), Montgomery Clift (as "Prince Peter"), Helen Cole (as "Ensemble"), Melville Cooper (as "The King"), Tom Curley (as "Ensemble"), Miriam Curtis (as "Ensemble"), Denise Denning (as "Ensemble"), Jack Donaldson (as "Ensemble"), Donald Douglas, Evelyn Eaton (as "Ensemble"), Jack Edwards (as "The Drunk"), Jane Evans (as "Mrs. Watkins"), Ted Fetter (as "The Usher"), Alice Fitzsimmons, Dorothy Forsythe (as "Ensemble"), Dorothy Fox (as "The Beach Widow"), Jacqueline Franc (as "Ensemble"), Rose Gale (as "Ensemble"), Dorothy Graves (as "Ensemble"), Vernon Hammer (as "Ensemble"), Marion Hammer (as "Ensemble"), Marion Heemsath (as "Ensemble"), Buddy Hertelle, Jay Hunter (as "Ensemble"), Michael James (as "Ensemble"), Joyce Johnson (as "Ensemble"), Janice Joyce (as "Ensemble"), Adele Jergens, Jackie Kelk, James Keogan, Leslie Kingdon (as "Ensemble"), June Knight (as "Karen O'Kane"), Robert Lewis, Richie Ling (as "Lord Wyndham"), Helene Louise, Jules Mann (as "Ensemble"), Philip Mann (as "Ensemble"), Patricia Martin (as "Ensemble"), Jack Millard (as "Ensemble"), John Moore (as "Ensemble"), Mickey Moore (as "Ensemble"), Harry Murray (as "Master of Ceremonies/Ensemble"), Frank Nay (as "Ensemble"), Austra Neiman (as "Ensemble"), Mark Plant, David Preston (as "Ensemble"), Victor Pullman (as "Ensemble"), Olive Reeves-Smith (as "Laura Fitzgerald"), Patricia Roe, Raymond Roe, Wilma Roelof, Sid Salzer (as "Ensemble"), Tanya Sanina (as "Ensemble"), Bob Schultz (as "Ensemble"), Peggy Seel (as "Ensemble"), Grena Sloan, Ralph Sumpter, Vernon Tanner (as "Ensemble"), Rose Tyrrell (as "Ensemble"), Norman Van Emburgh (as "Ensemble"), Elsa Walbridge (as "Ensemble"), Charles Walters (as "Prince James"), Gil White (as "Ensemble"), Jack Whitney, Castle Williams (as "Ensemble"), Derek Williams (as "Eric Dare"), Gilbert Wilson, Janice Winter (as "Ensemble"), Erika Zaranoya (as "Ensemble"). Produced by Sam Harris and Max Gordon.

(1936). Stage Play: Red, Hot, and Blue. Musical. Music and lyrics by Cole Porter. Directed and co-written by Howard Lindsay. Co-written by Russel Crouse. Alvin Theatre: 29 Oct 1936- 10 Apr 1937 (183 performances). Cast included: Jimmy Durante, Ethel Merman, Bob Hope, May Abbey, Betty Allen, Frank Archer, Stella Bailey, Bill Benner, Ruth Bond, Jeanette Bradley, Cecile Carey, Gloria Clare, Bruce Covert, Thurston Crane, Prentiss Davis, Muriel Downey, Althea Elder, Ruth Ernst, Forrest Orr, Lew Parker, Jessica Pepper, Kay Picture, Houston Richards, Vivian Vance (as "Vivian"), Dorothy Vernon, Arnita Wallace, Eleanor Wallace, Polly Waters, Anne Wolf. Produced by Vinton Freedley.

(1938). Stage Play: You Never Know. Musical comedy. Music by Cole Porter. Lyrics by Cole Porter. Book by Rowland Leigh. Based on the play "By Candlelight" by Siegfried Geyer. Adapted from the Viennese operetta "Bei Kerzenleicht" by Robert Katscher and Karl Farkas. Music orchestrated by Hans Spialek. Additional orchestrations by Don Walker, Maurice De Packh and Minati Salta. Additional lyrics by Rowland Leigh, Edwin Gilbert and Robert Katscher. Additional music by Alexander Fogarty and Dana Suesse. Musical Director: John McManus. Choreographed by Robert Alton. Uncredited script doctoring by George Abbott. Directed by Rowland Leigh. Winter Garden: 21 Sep 1938- 26 Nov 1938 (78 performances). Cast: Libby Holman, Rex O'Malley, Lupe Velez and Toby Wing. Note: Despite the seemingly sure-fire talent involved, the show was poorly reviewed and proved a test of wills between Holman (then a close personal friend of Webb) and Velez, who despised each other. Webb flatly refused to consider touring with the production after it closed on Broadway. Also notable as the play Cole Porter was working on when he suffered a severe leg injury (ultimately requiring amputation after numerous operations) while riding horseback.

(1938). Stage Play: Leave It to Me! Musical comedy. Music by Cole Porter. Lyrics by Cole Porter. Material adaption by Bella Spewack and Sam Spewack. Based on the play "Clear All Wires" by Bella Spewack and Sam Spewack. Musical Director: Robert Emmett Dolan. Music orchestrated by Donald J. Walker. Directed by Sam Spewack. Imperial Theatre: 9 Nov 1938- 15 Jul 1939 (291 performances). Cast: William Gaxton (as "Buckley Joyce Thomas"), Victor Moore (as "Alonzo P. Goodhue"), Mary Martin (as "Dolly Winslow"), Tamara (as "Colette"), Sophie Tucker (as "Mrs. Goodhue," "April," and "Mrs. Goodhue's Daughter"), Walter Armin (as "French Conductor," "French Ambassador," and "Stalin"), Alexander Asro, Monica Bannister, Vicki Belling, Dorothy Benson, Stanton Bier, Alexis Bolan, Ruth Bond, Evelyn Bonefine, Chet Bree, Charles Campbell, Dean Carlton, James W. Carr, Mildred Chenaval, Don Cortez, Ruth Daye, J. Colville Dunn, John Eliot, Michael J. Forbes, Hans Hansen, Pearl Harris, Eddie Heisler, Beverly Hosier, Ivan Izmailov, Dorothea Jackson, Thomas Jafollo, Adele Jergens (as "Guest"), Ruth Joseph, Joseph Kallini, Evelyn Kelly, Gene Kelly (as "Secretary to Mr. Goodhue") [Broadway debut], Maurice Kelly, June Le Roy, Nancy Lee, William Lilling, Walter Long, Peter Lopoukin, George E. Mack (as "Photographer/Japanese Ambassador"), Walter Monroe, Evelyn Moser, Walter Munroe, Audrey Palmer, John Panter, Mary Ann Parker, Kay Picture, Barbara Pond, Edward H. Robins, Roy Ross, Jean Scott, Veva Selwood, Jack Seymour, Lawrie Shevlin, Eugene Sigaloff, Zynaid Spencer, Jack Stanton, Frances Tannehill (as "Guest"), Marie Vanneman, Marie Vaughan, Matthew Vodnoy. Replacement actors: Paul Bartels (as "Secretary to Mr. Goodhue"), Dorothy Compton (as "Guest"), Mildred Fenton (as "Dolly Winslow"), Joel Friend (as "Secretary to Mr. Goodhue"), Grace Gillen (as "One of Les Girls"). Produced by Vinton Freedley.

(1939). Stage Play: The Man Who Came to Dinner. Comedy. Written by Moss Hart and George S. Kaufman. Featuring a song by Cole Porter. Press Representative: John Peter Toohey and Ben Kornzweig. Scenic Design by Donald Oenslager. Directed by George S. Kaufman. Music Box Theatre: 16 Oct 1939- 12 Jul 1941 (739 performances). Cast: Monty Woolley (as "Sheridan Whiteside"), Barbara Adams (as "Mrs. Dexter"), Edith Atwater (as "Maggie Cutler"), David Burns (as "Banjo"), Dudley Clements (as "Dr. Bradley"), Edward Fisher (as "Westcott"), Carol Goodner (as "Lorraine Sheldon"), Virginia Hammond, Michael Harvey (as "Sandy"), John Hoyt (credited as John Hoysradt), Carl Johnson (as "Mr. Baker/Radio Technician"), Curtis Karpe (as "Deputy"), Daniel Landon (as "Choir Boy"), Donald Landon (as "Choir Boy"), Daniel Leone (as "Choir Boy"), George Lessey (as "Mr. Stanley"), Gordon Merrick (as "Richard Stanley"), Mrs. Priestly Morrison (as "Sarah"), Theodore Newton (as "Bert Jefferson"), Edmonia Nolley(as "Mrs. McCutcheon"), LeRoi Operti (as "Professor Metz"), William Postance (as "Plainclothesman/Luncheon Guest"), George Probert (as "John") [final Broadway role], DeWitt Purdue (as "Choir Boy"), Robert Rea (as "Choir Boy"), Phil Sheridan (as "Deputy/Luncheon Guest"),, Rodney Stewart (as "Radio Technician"), Ruth Vivian (as "Harriet Stanley"), Charles Washington, Jack Whitman (as "Choir Boy"), Mary Wickes (as "Miss Preen"), Barbara Wooddell (as "June Stanley"), Harold Woolf (as "Expressman"). Replacement actors: Jean Carmen (as "June Stanley"), Sara Floyd (as "Mrs. McCutcheon"), Muriel Hutchison (as "Lorraine Sheldon"), Jack Leslie (as "Mr. Stanley"), Claudia Morgan (as "Maggie Cutler"), Edmonia Nolley (as "Sarah"), Rex O'Malley (as "Beverly Carlton"), James Rawls (as "Richard Stanley"), Stephen Sandes (as "Westcott"), Barry Sullivan (as "Bert Jefferson"), Lawrence Tibbett (as "Sandy"), Leone Wilson (as "Mrs. Dexter"). Produced by Sam Harris. Note: Filmed by Warner Bros. as The Man Who Came to Dinner (1942).

(1939). Stage Play: Du Barry Was a Lady. Musical comedy. Music by Cole Porter. Lyrics by Cole Porter. Book by Herbert Fields and Buddy G. DeSylva. Orchestra Arrangements by Hans Spialek. Additional Arrangements by Robert Russell Bennett and Ted Royal. Choral Arrangements by Hugh Martin. Assistant to Hugh Martin: Ralph Blanc. Scenic Design by Raoul Pène Du Bois. Costume Design by Raoul Pène Du Bois. Lighting Design by Albert A. Ostrander. Assistant to Robert Alton: Charles Millang. Choreographed by Robert Alton. Directed by Edgar J. MacGregor. 46th Street Theatre (moved to The Royale Theatre from 21 Oct 1940- close): 6 Dec 1939- 12 Dec 1940 (408 performances). Cast: Bert Lahr (as "Louis Blore, His Most Royal Majesty, The King of France"), Ethel Merman (as "May Daly/Mme. La Comtesse du Barry"), Benny Baker (as "Charley, His Royal Highness, The Dauphin of France"), Betty Grable (as "Alice Barton, Mme. La Marquisse Alisande de Vernay"), Betty Allen, Gloria Arden, Walter Armin (as "Bill Kelly/Docteur Michel"), Gene Ashley, Johnny Barnes, Helen Bennett, Marguerite Benton, Ruth Bond, Evelyn Bonefine, Boris Butleroff, Hugh Cameron (as "Jones/Le Duc de Choiseul") [final Broadway role], Janice Carter, Virginia Cheneval, Stella Clauson, Harold Cromer, Mary Daniels, Jacqueline Franc, Joel Friend, Ronda Gale, Russell Georgiev, Tilda Getze, Anne Graham, Ronald Graham, Stanley Grill, Marion Harvey, Douglas Hawkins, Peter Holliday, Beverly Hosier, Dorothea Jackson, Adele Jergens (as "Dancing Girl"), Mel Kacher, Patricia Knight, Nancy Knott, Frances Krell, Don Liberto, Gloria Martin, Jean Moorehead, Carl Nicholas, Audrey Palmer, Barbara Pond, Tito Renaldo, Roy Ross, David Shelly, Geraldine Spreckels, Jane Sproule, Jane Sprowl, Jack Stanton, Kay Sutton, Paul Thorne, Edith Turgell, Lewis Turner, Marie Vannemen, Arlyne Varden, William Vaux, Charles Walters (as "Harry Norton, Captain of King's Guard"), Nina Wayler. Produced by Buddy G. DeSylva.

(1940). Stage Play: Panama Hattie. Musical comedy. Music by Cole Porter. Lyrics by Cole Porter. Book by Herbert Fields and Buddy G. DeSylva. Orchestral arrangements by Russell Bennett, Hans Spialek and Don Walker. Vocal arrangements by Lyn Murray. Choreographed by Robert Alton. Scenic Design by Raoul Pene du Bois. Directed by Edgar J. MacGregor. 46th Street Theatre: 30 Oct 1940- 3 Jan 1942 (501 performances). Cast: Ethel Merman (as "Hattie Maloney"), Phyllis Brooks (as "Leila Tree"), Joan Carroll (as "Geraldine Bullett"), James Dunn (as "Nick Bullett"), Pat Harrington Sr. (as "Skat Briggs"), Betty Hutton (as "Florrie"), Frank Hyers (as "Windy Deegan") [Broadway debut], Rags Ragland (as "Woozy Hogan"), Arthur Treacher (as "Vivian Budd"), June Allyson (as "Dancing Girl"), Irene Austin (as "Dancing Girl"), Raymond Baine (as "Tom"), Jack Baker (as "Dancing Boy"), Jane Ball (as "Dancing Girl"), Marguerite Benton (as "Singing Girl"), Mimi Berry (as "Dancing Girl"), Betsy Blair (as "Dancing Girl"), Lucille Bremer (as "Dancing Girl"), Janis Carter (as "Singing Girl"), Nancy Chaplin (as "Dancing Girl"), Conchita (as "Mrs. Gonzales"), Hal Conklin (as "First Stranger"), Kathlyn Coulter (as "Dancing Girl"), Marrianne Cude (as "Dancing Girl"), Ronnie Cunningham (as "Dancing Girl"), Ted Daniels (as "Ted"), Frank DeRoss (as "Second Stranger"), Vera Dean (as "Singing Girl"), Jack Donahue (as "Mike"), Doris Dowling (as "Dancing Girl"), Al Downing (as "Pete") [role changed to "First Stranger" after opening], Lipman Duckat (as "Ty"), Vera-Ellen (as "Dancing Girl"), Cliff Ferre (as "Dancing Boy"), Miriam Franklyn (as "Dancing Girl"), Nadine Gae (as "Chiquita"), Roger Gerry (as "Tim"), Anne Graham (as "Kitty Belle Randolph/Singing Girl"), Linda Griffith (as "Fruit Peddler"), Marguerite James (as "Dancing Girl"), James Kelso (as "Whitney Randolph"), Pat Likely (as "Dancing Girl"), Mary McDownell (as "Dancing Girl"), Fred Nay (as "Dancing Boy"), Eppy Pearson (as "Mac"), Jack Riley (as "Dancing Boy"), Harry Rogue (as "Dancing Boy"), Renee Russell (as "Dancing Girl"), Elaine Shepard (as "Mildred Hunter"), William Skipper [credited as Billy Skipper Jr.] (as "Dancing Boy"), Art Stanley (as "Dancing Boy"), Carl Trees (as "Dancing Boy"), Don Weissmuller (as "Dancing Boy"), Audrey Westphal (as "Dancing Girl") [final Broadway role]. Produced by Buddy G. DeSylva. Note: Filmed by MGM as Panama Hattie (1942).

(1941). Stage Play: Let's Face It! Musical comedy. Book by Herbert Fields and Dorothy Fields. Music by Cole Porter. Lyrics by Cole Porter. Musical Director: Max Meth. Additional numbers by Sylvia Fine and Max Liebman. Music orchestrated by Hans Spialek, Donald J. Walker and Ted Royal. Vocal arrangements by Lyn Murray, Carley Mills and Edna Fox. Choreographed by Charles Walters. Scenic Design by Harry Horner. Directed by Edgar J. MacGregor. Imperial Theatre: 29 Oct 1941- 20 Mar 1943 (547 performances). Cast: Danny Kaye (as "Jerry Walker"), Eve Arden (as "Maggie Watson"), Henry Watson, Benny Baker, Jane Ball, Sondra Barrett, Marguerite Benton, Helen Bliss, Lois Bolton, Sally Bond, Tony Cardi, Peggy Carroll, Pamela Clifford, Billy Daniel, Garry Davis, Billie Dee, George Deming, Helen Devlin, Margie Evans, Nanette Fabray (as "Jean Blanchard"), George Florence, Miriam Franklin, Joel Friend, Frank Ghegan, Tommy Gleason and His Royal Guards, Marion Harvey, Randolph Hughes, Kalita Humphreys, Janice Joyce, Fred Irving Lewis (as "Judge Henry Clay Pidgeon"), Pat Likely, William Lilling, Peggy Littlejohn, Joseph Macaulay, Edith Meiser, Mickey Moore, Betty Moran, Fred Nay, Sunnie O'Dea, Mary Parker, Mary Ann Parker, Dale Priest, Marilynn Randels, Houston Richards (as "Lt. Wiggins"), Jack Riley, Renee Russell, Lisa Rutherford, Jean Scott, Zynaid Spencer, James Todd, Jean Trybom, Edith Turgell, Vivian Vance (as "Nancy Collister"), Mary Jane Walsh, Beverly Whitney, Frances Williams, Jack Williams. Understudy: Carol Channing (as "Maggie Watson"). Note: Notable replacement actors appeared during show's exceptionally long run, including: Kay Buckley, Fred Deming, José Ferrer (as "Jerry Walker"), May Muth, Frances Tanner, Gordon West, Joe Wismak. Produced by Vinton Freedley.

(1943). Stage Play: Something for the Boys. Musical comedy. Music by Cole Porter. Book by Herbert Fields and Dorothy Fields. Lyrics by Cole Porter. Choral arrangements by William Parson. Music orchestrated by Hans Spialek, Robert Russell Bennett, Don Walker and Ted Royal. Scenic Design by Howard Bay. Costume Design by Billy Livingston. Assistant to Mr. Bay: Albert A. Ostrander. Assistant to Mr. Livingston: Grace Houston. Lighting Design by Hassard Short. Choreographed by Jack Cole. Book directed by Herbert Fields. Additional Numbers Staged by Lew Kessler. Directed by Hassard Short. Alvin Theatre: 7 Jan 1943- 8 Jan 1944 (422 performances). Cast: Ethel Merman (as "Blossom Hart"), Jimmy Allison (as "Singer"), Anita Alvarez (as "Micheala"), Alice Anthony (as "Dancer"), The Barnes Twins (as "Lois & Lucille"), Joseph Bell (as "Singer"), May Block (as "Dancer"), Betty Bruce (as "Betty-Jean"), William Callahan (as "Corp. Burns"), Stanley Catron (as "Dancer"), Madeleine Clive (as "Mrs. Grubbs"), Jean Coyne (as "Dancer"), Bob Davis (as "Dancer"), Betty Deane (as "Dancer"), Patricia Deering (as "Dancer"), Benny DeSio (as "Dancer"), Alan Fleming (as "Singer"), Jerry Florio (as "Dancer"), Albert Gaeta (as "Dancer"), Betty Garrett (as "Mary-Frances"), Aaron Gobetz (as "Dancer"), Ruth Godfrey (as "Dancer"), Dody Goodman [credited as Dolores Goodman] (as "Dancer"), Ray Harrison (as "Dancer"), Jack Hartley (as "Lt. Col. S.D. Grubbs"), Richard Harvey (as "Singer"), Betty Heather (as "Dancer"), Buddy Irving (as "Singer"), Margie Jackson (as "Dancer"), Allen Jenkins (as "Harry Hart") [final Broadway role], Bill Johnson (as "Staff Sgt. Rocky Fulton"), Jeanne Jones (as "Dancer"), Art Lambert (as "Singer"), Stuart Langley (as "Sgt. Laddie Green"), Paula Laurence (as "Chiquita Hart"), Bruce Lord (as "Singer"), William H. Lynn (as "Mr. Tobias Twitch"), David Mann (as "Dancer"), Paul Mario (as "Singer"), Remi Martell (as "Sgt. Carter/Dancer"), Paul Martin (as "Dancer"), John Mayo (as "Singer"), Frances Mercer (as "Melanie Walker"), Joseph Monte (as "Singer"), Duncan Noble (as "Dancer"), Jean Owens (as "Dancer"), Jed Prouty (as "Roger Calhoun"), Ricky Riccardi (as "Dancer"), Walter Rinner (as "Burke/Singer"), Leslie Shannon (as "Dancer"), Ethel Sherman (as "Dancer"), Puddy Smith (as "Dancer"), Nina Starkey (as "Dancer"), William Vaux (as "Dancer"), Joe Viggiano (as "Dancer"), Murvyn Vye (as "Singer"),William Weber (as "Dancer"), Patricia Welles (as "Dancer"), Helen Wenzel (as "Dancer"), June Wieting (as "Dancer"), Lou Wills Jr. (as "Dancer"), Parker Wilson (as "Dancer"). Understudy: Betty Garrett (as "Blossom Hart"). Replacement actors: Leon Anthony (as "Dancer"), Tom Barrigan (as "Singer"), Dick Beard (as "Dancer"), Forest Bonshire [credited as Forrest Bonshire] (as "Dancer"), Gloria Brooks (as "Dancer"), Betty Bruce (as "Chiquita Hart"), Edward Cassell (as "Singer"), Clarissa (as "Micheala"), Muriel Cole (as "Dancer"), William Drew (as "Dancer"), Charles Flynn (as "Singer"), Jack Foley (as "Dancer"), Charles Howard (as "Mr. Tobias Twitch"), Frank Hyers (as "Harry Hart"), George Lambrose (as "Singer"), Roma Leigh (as "Dancer"), Brayton Lewis (as "Singer"), June MacLaren (as "Dancer"), Jack Malis (as "Dancer"), Jerry Meilan (as "Dancer"), Mavis Mims (as "Betty-Jean"), Willamae Montur (as "Maid"), Ben Murphy (as "M.P./Singer"), Mischa Pompianov (as "Dancer"), Nancy Porter (as "Mary-Frances"), Bobby Preist (as "Dancer"), Dale Preist (as "Dancer"), Jules Racine (as "Dancer"), Gordon Richards (as "Singer"), Bob Roland (as "Singer"), Herbert Ross (as "Dancer"), Ruth Ryder (as "Dancer"), George Sabo (as "Dancer"), Shirl Thomas (as "Melanie Walker"), Terry Towne (as "Dancer"), Milton Watson (as "Sgt. Laddie Green"). Replacement cast: Leon Anthony (as "Dancer "), Tom Barrigan (as "Singer"), Dick Beard (as "Dancer"), Forest Bonshire [credited as Forrest Bonshire] (as "Dancer") [Broadway debut], Gloria Brooks (as "Dancer"), Betty Bruce (as "Chiquita Hart"), Edward Cassell (as "Singer"), Clarissa (as "Micheala"), Muriel Cole (as "Dancer"), William Drew (as "Dancer"), Charles Flynn (as "Singer"), Jack Foley (as "Dancer"), Charles Howard (as "Mr. Tobias Twitch"), Frank Hyers (as "Harry Hart") [final Broadway role], George Lambrose (as "Singer"), Roma Leigh (as "Dancer"), Brayton Lewis (as "Singer"), June MacLaren (as "Dancer"), Jack Malis (as "Dancer"), Jerry Meilan (as "Dancer"), Mavis Mims (as "Betty-Jean"), Willamae Montur (as "Maid"), Ben Murphy (as "M.P./Singer"), Mischa Pompianov (as "Dancer"), Nancy Porter (as "Mary-Frances"), Bobby Preist (as "Dancer"), Dale Preist (as "Dancer"), Jules Racine (as "Dancer"), Gordon Richards (as "Singer"), Bob Roland (as "Singer"), Herbert Ross (as "Dancer") [Broadway debut], Ruth Ryder (as "Dancer"), George Sabo (as "Dancer"), Shirl Thomas (as "Melanie Walker"), Terry Towne (as "Dancer"), Milton Watson (as "Sgt. Laddie Green"). Produced by Michael Todd. Note: Filmed by Twentieth Century Fox Film Corporation as Something for the Boys (1944).

(1944). Stage Play: Mexican Hayride. Musical comedy. Music by Cole Porter. Lyrics by Cole Porter. Book by Herbert Fields and Dorothy Fields. Musical Director: Harry S. Levant. Choral arrangements by William Parson. Music orchestrated by Russell Bennett and Ted Royal. Scenic Design by George Jenkins. Costume Design by Mary Grant. Lighting Design by Hassard Short. Assistant to Mr. Jenkins: Chase Adams and Peggy Clark. Choreographed by Paul Haakon. Book directed by John Kennedy. Opening and "Good-Will Movement" dance directed by Dan Eckley. "Girls" and "Abracadabra" directed by Lew Kessler. "Good-Will Movement" dance directed by Virginia Johnson. Directed by Hassard Short. Winter Garden Theatre (moved to The Majestic Theatre 18 Dec 1944- Close): 28 Jan 1944- 17 Mar 1945 (481 performances). Cast: Bobby Clark (as "Joe Bascom, alias Humphrey Fish"), Eva Reyes (as "Lottery Girl"), Claire Anderson (as "Woman Vendor"), Richard Andre (as "Dancer"), Anita Arden (as "Show Girl"), Gail Banner (as "Show Girl"), Thor Bassoe (as "Dancer"), Morton Beck(as "Singer"), Richard Bengali (as "Chief of Police"), Aleks Bird (as "Dancer"), Lois Bolton (as "Tillie Leeds"), Leonard Bushong (as "Dancer"), Bill Callahan (as "Billy"), Nancy Callahan (as "Show Girl"), Cynthia Cavanaugh (as "Show Girl"), Jean Cleveland (as "Mrs. Augustus Adamson"), John Conrad (as "Mariachi Player/Dancer"), Jeanne Coyne (as "Dancer"), Margaret Cuddy (as "Dancer"), Jean Cummings (as "Singer"), Sergio DeKarlo (as "Miguel Correres"), Dorothy Durkee (as "Mme. Lupescu"), Jimmy Dutton (as "Child"), Virginia Edwards (as "Lydia Toddle"), Wilbur Evans (as "David Winthrop"), Malka Farber (as "Dancer"), Francine Fernandez (as "Child"), Charles Flynn (as "Singer"), Lydia Fredericks (as "Singer"), Marjorie Gaye (as "Dancer"), Janet Gaylord (as "Dancer"), George Givot (as "Lombo Campos"), Arthur Gondra (as "Carol, Ex-King of Roumania"), Frank Guzzardo (as "Mariachi Player"), Paul Haakon (as "Paul"), Perdita Hanson (as "Singer"), June Havoc (as "Montana"), William Hearne (as "Singer"), Anne Helm (as "Dancer"), Horton Henderson (as "Picador/2nd Merchant"), Ben Hernandez (as "3rd Merchant"), Peggy Holmes (as "Dancer"), Edmund Howland (as "Dancer"), Mildred Hughes (as "Show Girl"), Catherine Hyatt (as "Dancer"), Dorothy Hyatt (as "Dancer"), Barbara Jevne (as "Singer"), Candy Jones (as "Show Girl"), Barry Kent (as "Singer"), Alicia Krug (as "Dancer"), Bobby Lane (as "5th Merchant"), Ramona Lang (as "Dancer"), James Lanphier (as "Dancer"), Terry Lasky (as "Dancer"), William A. Lee (as "Mr. Augustus Adamson"), Danny Leeds (as "Singer"), David Leonard (as "Senor Martinez"), Lucille Lewis (as "Singer"), Ted Lund (as "Dancer"), Luba Malina (as "Dagmar Marshak"), Andrea Mann (as "Show Girl"), Margie Markle (as "Show Girl"), Grace Martin (as "Singer"), James Mate (as "Singer"), Martha McKinney (as "Show Girl"), Jerry Meilan (as "Dancer"), Edith Meiser (as "Eadie Johnson"), Tony Montell (as "Singer"), Gar Moore (as "Singer"), Corinna Mura (as "Lolita Cantine"), Dean Mylas (as "Dancer"), Dean Myles (as "Dancer"), John O'Neil (as "Singer"), Leon Palmer (as "Dancer"), Rose Marie Patane (as "Singer"), Gedda Petry (as "Singer"), Donald Powell (as "Dancer"), Raul Reyes (as "Jose/Head-waiter/1st Merchant"), Eric Roberts (as "Augustus, Jr."), John Robinson (as "Mariachi Player/Dancer"), Jimmy Russell (as "Dancer"), Naomi Sanders (as "Singer"), Eric Schepard (as "Dancer"), Jeanne Shelby (as "Mrs. Molly Wincor"), Armando Sisto (as "Singer"), Jerry Sylvon (as "Picador/4th Merchant"), Robert Tavis (as "Singer"), Vera Teatom (as "Dancer"), Eleanor Tennis (as "Eleanor"), Aura Vainio (as "Dancer"), Pat Vecchio (as "Mariachi Player/Dancer"), Joe Viggiano (as "Dancer"), Robert Watoff (as "Singer"), Betty Williams (as "Dancer"), Hank Wolf (as "Lottery Boy/Child"). Replacement actors: Louis Altmark (as "Child/Lottery Boy"), Imogen Carpenter (as "Montana"), Dorothy Durkee (as "Mrs. Molly Wincor/Eadie Johnson"), Joey Gilbert (as "Dancer"), Ben Hernandez (as "Mariachi Player"), Francine Hernandez (as "Child"), Audrey Howell (as "Dancer"), Martin Klein, Marjorie Leach (as "Lillian"), Eloise Marguery (as "Mme. Lupescu"), George Marsh (as "Mr. Augustus Adamson"), Marta Nita (as "Billy"), Erminie Randolph (as "Lolita Cantine"), Eva Reyes (as "Lottery Girl"), Manuel San Miguel (as "Mariachi Player"), Jeanne Shelby (as "Lydia Toddle"). Produced by Michael Todd. Note: Filmed by Universal International as Mexican Hayride (1948).

(1944). Stage Play: Seven Lively Arts. Musical revue. Music by Cole Porter. Lyrics by Cole Porter. Miss Lillie's sketches by Moss Hart. Book by George S. Kaufman and Ben Hecht. Ballet music by Igor Stravinsky. Music arranged by Robert Russell Bennett, Ted Royal and Hans Spialek. Scenic Design by Norman Bel Geddes. Costume Design by Mary Grant. Modern gowns by Valentina. Lighting Design by Hassard Short. Associate Prod. Design: Albert A. Ostrander. Assistant to Hassard Short: William Strahlman. Directed by Hassard Short. Ziegfeld Theatre: 7 Dec 1944- 12 May 1945 (183 performances). Cast: Anton Dolin, Benny Goodman (as "Billy Rose Buys the Metropolitan Opera House!" Performer), Bert Lahr (as "The Stagehand"/"Local Boy Makes Good"/"Fragonard in Pink" Only Another Boy and Girl"/"Drink" Singer/"The Patient"/"The Great Man Speaks"/"Mr. Clarence Day"/"Heaven on Angel Street"), Beatrice Lillie, Alicia Markova, Robert Austin, Franca Baldwin, Paula Bane, Truly Barbara, Virginia Barnes, Michael Barrett, Johnsie Bason, John Beggs, Susan Blanchard, Phyllis Brown, Charlotte Bruce, Angelina Buttignol, Albert Carroll, Irene Carroll, Sonny Cavell, Jean Colleran, Evangeline Collis, Margaretta De Valera, Nina Dean, Bettye Durrence, Paddy Ellerton, Rose Marie Elliott, Paul Fairleigh, Adriana Favaloro, Morey Feld, Louise Ferrand, Jerry Florio, Helen Gallagher, Arlene Garver, Mimi Gomber, Dolores Gray (as "Wow-ohh-wolf!" Singer/"Hence It Don't Make Sense" Singer/"Movie Actress"/'Big Town"/"Is It The Girl?" Singer), Alan Grossman, Edward Hackett, Jean Harris, Vincent Henry, Robert Herring, Alma Holt, Raynor Howell, Stella Hughes, Ray Johnson, Jim Kane, Harriet Katzman, Thomas Kenny, Robert Kimberly, Savona King, Mary Ann Krejci, Barry Laffin, Lee Lauterbur, Constance Love, Ethel Madson, Richard Martin, John Mathews, Viki Maulsby, Jere McMahon, Gayle Mellott, Buddy Millard, Dickie Millard, Marty Miller, Helen Molveau, Dennie Moore (as "Lady Carleton/There'll Always Be An England/Mrs. Day/Heaven on Angel Street"), Louise Newton, Red Norvo, Paul Olson, Richmond Page, Michael Pober, Mary Roche, Bettina Rosay, King Ross, Lester Russon, Allen Sharp, Gwen Shirey, Cissy Smith, Adrian Storms, Bill Tabbert, Gordon Taylor, Temple Texas, William Utely, Martha Emma Watson, Sid Weiss, Teddy Wilson, Billie Worth, Nan Wynn [Broadway debut]. Produced by Billy Rose.

(1946). Stage Play: Around the World. Musical. Music by Cole Porter. Lyrics by Cole Porter. Incidental score by Cole Porter. Book adapted by Orson Welles. Based on the novel by Jules Verne. Musical Director: Harry S. Levant. Music orchestrated by Robert Russell Bennett and Ted Royal. Adelphi Theatre: 31 May 1946- 3 Aug 1946 (75 performances). Cast: Victoria Cordova (as "Lola, the proprietress of a Café"), Mary Healy (as "Mrs. Aouda, an Indian Princess"), Arthur Margetson (as "Mr. Phileas Fogg"), Julie Warren (as "Molly Muggins, an Irish Nursemaid"), Lucas Aco (as "Dancing Fella/Fakir/Sinister Chinese/Assistant, Circus Artist/Jim, a railroad conductor of the Central Pacific R.R./Dancer"), Nathan Baker (as "London Bobbie/Sinister Chinese/Father, Clown/Dancer"), Dorothy Bird (as "Meerahlah, a dancer/Mexican Dancer"), Kenneth Bonjukian (as "Singer"), Mary Broussard (as "Aerialist, Circus Artist/Dancer"), Bruce Cartwright (as "Servingman/Firemen, Clown/Mexican Dancer/Dancer"), Jack Cassidy (as "Policeman, Clown/Singer") [Broadway debut], Jackie Cezanne (as "Lee Toy/Dancer"), Cliff Chapman (as "Bride, Clown"), Arthur Cohen (as "High Priest/Minister, Clown/Singer"), Adelaide Corsi (as "Rolling Globe Lady, Circus Artist"), Daniel De Paolo (as "Dragon, Clown/Singer"), Eddy Di Genova (as "Snake Charmer/Monkey Man, Clown/Bartender/Singer"), Brainerd Duffield (as "Bank Robber/Mr. Benajmin Cruett-Spew/Second Arab Spy/Mr. Oka Saka, Proprietor of the Oka Saka Circus/Sol, a station master in San Francisco"), Florence Gault (as "Singer"), Ray Goody (as "The Slide for Life, Circus Artist"), Natalye Greene (as "Singer"), Eleanore Gregory (as "Dancer"), Arline Hanna (as "Singer"), Billy Howell (as "Lord Upditch/Station Attendant/Sinister Chinese/Assistant, Circus Artist/Sam, a stagecoach driver/Other Medicine Man/Dancer"), Ishikawa (as "Hand Balancer, Circus Artist"), Spencer James (as "Sikh/Jake, a railroad engineer"), Philip King (as "Sinister Chinese/Dancer"), Marion Kohler (as "Singer"), Larry Laurence (as "Passepartout, a Yankee manservant to Fogg/Groom, Clown"), Patricia Leith (as "Aerialist, Circus Artist/Dancer"), Allan Lowell (as "Kimona Man, Clown/Jail Guard/Singer"), Miss Lu (as "Contortionist, Circus Artist"), Gregory McDougall (as "Another Servingman/Assistant, Circus Artist/Dancer"), Tony Montell (as "Roustabout, Circus Artist/Singer"), Virginia Morris (as "Aerialist, Circus Artist/Dancer"), Lee Morrison (as "Daughter of Joy/Dancer"), Nancy Newton (as "Daughter of Joy/Dancer"), Miriam Pandor (as "Dancer"), Rose Marie Patane (as "Singer"), Bernard Pisarski (as "Child, Clown"), Jack Pitchon (as "London Bobbie/Roustabout, Circus Artist/Singer"), Virginia Sands (as "Dancer"), Genevieve Sauris (as "Lady/Singer"), Bernard Savage (as "Sir Charles Mandiboy/British Consul, in Suez"), Victor Savidge (as "Snake Charmer/Singer"), Stefan Schnabel (as "Avery Jevity, the First Earl of Cravenaw/Arab Spy/Mother, Clown/Medicine Man, of the Ojibiway"), Gina Siena (as "Singer"), Guy Spaull (as "Police Inspector/Mr. Ralph Runcible/Maurice Goodpile, Conductor on the Great Indian Peninsula R.R."), George Spelvin (as "Other Medicine Man"), Myron Speth (as "London Bobbie/Dancing Fella/Assistant, Circus Artist/Dancer"), Drucilla Strain (as "Singer"), The Three Kanasawa (as "Foot Jugglers, Circus Artists"), Stanley Turner (as "Snake Charmer/Attendant, Clown/Singer"), Lee Vincent (as "Aerialist, Circus Artist/Dancer"), Orson Welles (as "Dick Fix/Copper's Knark"), Gordon West (as "London Bobbie/Firemen, Clown/Dancer"). Produced by Orson Welles.

(1948). Stage Play: Kiss Me, Kate. Musical comedy. Music by Cole Porter. Lyrics by Cole Porter. Material adaption by Bella Spewack and Sam Spewack. Based on "The Taming of the Shrew" by William Shakespeare. Musical Director: Pem Davenport. Music orchestrated by Robert Russell Bennett. Incidental Ballet Music Arranged by Genevieve Pitot. Choreographed by Hanya Holm. Directed by John C. Wilson. New Century Theatre (moved to The Shubert Theatre from 31 Jul 1950 to close): 30 Dec 1948- 28 Jul 1951 (1077 performances). Cast: Alfred Drake, Patricia Morison, Lisa Kirk, Harold Lang, Tom Bole, Mark Breaux, George Cassidy, John Castello, Harry Clark, Edwin Clay, Fred Davis, Jack Diamond, Ann Dunbar, Victor Duntiere, Shirley Eckl, Peggy Ferris, Herb Fields, Lorenzo Fuller, Florence Gault, Noel Gordon, Denis Green, Annabelle Hill, Thomas Hoier, Jean Houloose, Gay Laurence, Bill Lilling, Allan Lowell, Ethel Madsen, Don Mayo, Paul Olson, Helen Rice, Stan Rose, Ingrid Secretan, Eddie Sledge, Matilda Strazza, Gisella Svetlik, Jean Tachau, Glen Tetley, Rudy Tone, Charles Wood. Produced by Arnold Saint Subber and Lemuel Ayers.

(1950). Stage Play: Out of This World. Musical comedy.

(1952). Stage Play: Kiss Me, Kate. Musical comedy (revival). Music by Cole Porter. Lyrics by Cole Porter. Material adaption by Bella Spewack and Sam Spewack. Based on "The Taming of the Shrew" by William Shakespeare. Choreographed by Hanya Holm. Directed by John C. Wilson. Broadway Theatre: 8 Jan 1952- 13 Jan 1952 (8 performances). Produced by Saint Subber and Lemuel Ayers.

(1953). Stage Play: Can-Can. Musical Comedy. Music and lyrics by Cole Porter. Book written by Abe Burrows. Musical Director: Milton Rosenstock. Music orchestrated by Philip J. Lang. Dance arrangements by Genevieve Pitot. Additional Orchestrations by Robert Noeltner. Dances and Musical Numbers Staged by Michael Kidd. Scenic Design by Jo Mielziner. Lighting design by Jo Mielziner. Directed by Abe Burrows. Shubert Theatre: 7 May 1953- 25 Jun 1955 (892 performances). Cast: Lilo, Hans Conried, Peter Cookson, Gwen Verdon, C.K. Alexander, Sheila Arnold, Meredith Baylis, Ralph Beaumont, Socrates Birsky, Michael Cavallaro, Mary Ann Cohan, David Collyer, Joe Cusanelli, Michael De Marco, Shelah Hackett, Ina Hahn, Ferdinand Hilt, Clarence Hoffman, Jean Kraemer, Dania Krupska, Al Lanti, Vera Lee, Phil Leeds, Bert May, Tom Panko, Arthur Partington, Robert Penn, Eddie Phillips, Richard Purdy, Beverly Purvin, Erik Rhodes, Arthur Rubin, Michael Scrittorale, Jon Silo, Beverly Tassoni, David Thomas, Pat Turner, Ruth Vernon, Deedee Wood. Produced by Feuer & Martin.

(1953). Stage Play: At Home With Ethel Waters. Special/musical revue. Music for "I Ain't Gonna Sin No More" by Con Conrad and Herb Magidson. Lyrics for "I Ain't Gonna Sin No More" by Con Conrad and Herb Magidson. Music for "Sleepy Time Down South" by Clarence Muse, Leon René and Otis René. Lyrics for "Sleepy Time Down South" by Clarence Muse, Leon René and Otis René. Music for "Throw Dirt" by Shelton Brooks. Lyrics for "Throw Dirt" by Shelton Brooks. Music for "Am I Blue" and "Dinah" by Harry Akst. Lyrics for "Am I Blue" by Grant Clarke. Music for "Half of Me" by Peter De Rose and Sam M. Lewis. Lyrics for "Half of Me" by Peter De Rose. Lyrics for "Half of Me" and "Dinah" by Sam M. Lewis. Music for "Washtub Rubstudy," "Dance Hall Hostess" and "Somethin' Told Me..." by Alberta Nichols. Lyrics for "Washtub Rubstudy," "Dance Hall Hostess" and "Somethin' Told Me..." by Mann Holiner. Music for "Bread and Gravy" by Hoagy Carmichael. Music for "Love For Sale" by Cole Porter. Lyrics for "Dinah" by Joe Young. Music for "Go Back Where You Stayed Last Night" by Ethel Waters and Sidney Easton. Lyrics for "Go Back Where You Stayed Last Night" by Ethel Waters and Sidney Easton. Music for "My Man" by Maurice Yvain. French Lyrics for "My Man" by Albert Willemetz and Jacques Charles. English Lyrics for "My Man" by Channing Pollock. Music for "St. Louis Blues" by W.C. Handy. Lyrics for "St. Louis Blues" by W.C. Handy. Music for "Suppertime" by Irving Berlin. Lyrics for "Suppertime" by Irving Berlin. Music for "Takin' a Chance on Love" and "Cabin in the Sky" by Vernon Duke. Lyrics for "Takin' a Chance on Love" and "Cabin in the Sky" by John La Touche. Lyrics for "Takin' a Chance on Love" by Ted Fetter. Music for "Happiness is Jes' a Thing Called Joe" and "Stormy Weather" by Harold Arlen. Lyrics for "Happiness is Jes' a Thing Called Joe" by E.Y. Harburg. Music for "Lady Be Good' by George Gershwin'. Lyrics for "Lady Be Good" by Ira Gershwin. Lyrics for "Stormy Weather" by Ted Koehler. Directed by Richard Barr. 48th Street Theatre: 22 Sep 1953- 10 Oct 1953 (23 performances). Cast: Ethel Waters. Produced by Richard Barr and Charles Bowden.

(2004) His musical, "Out of this World," was performed in a Chichester Festival Production at the Chichester Festival Theatre in Chichester, West Sussex, England with Nicolas Colicos, Anne Reid, Richard Dempsey, Clare Foster, Stephen Greiff, Anna Lowe, Sophie-Louise Dann, Fiona Dunn, George Couyas, and Darlene Johnson in the cast. Martin Duncan was director.

(1955). Stage Play: All in One. [production was composed of the following shows: Trouble in Tahiti, Paul Draper, 27 Wagons Full of Cotton]. Playhouse Theatre: 19 Apr 1955- 28 May 1955 (47 performances). Trouble in Tahiti: Music by Leonard Bernstein. Libretto by Leonard Bernstein. Scenic Design by Eldon Elder. Lighting Design by Eldon Elder. Costume Design by Patton Campbell. Directed by David Brooke. Cast: Constance Brigham (as "Member of Trio"), Alice Ghostley (as "Dinah"), John Taliaferro (as "Member of Trio"), James Tushar (as "Member of Trio"), John Tyers (as "Sam"). Paul Draper: Dance. Featuring songs by François Couperin, George Frideric Handel, Vincent Youmans and Cole Porter. Scenic Design by Eldon Elder. Lighting Design by Eldon Elder. Costume Design by Patton Campbell. Stage Manager: Barnett Owen. Cast: Paul Draper. 27 Wagons Full of Cotton (Revival). Written by Tennessee Williams. Scenic Design by Eldon Elder. Costume Design by Patton Campbell. Lighting Design by Eldon Elder. Stage Manager: Barnett Owen. Directed by Vincent J. Donehue. Cast: Myron McCormick (as "Jake Meighan, a cotton-gin owner"), Felice Orlandi (as "Silva Vicarro, superintendent of the Syndicate Plantation"), Maureen Stapleton (as "Flora Meighan, Jake's wife"). Produced by Charles Bowden and Richard Barr.

(1956). Stage Play: Mr. Wonderful. Musical comedy. Book by Joseph Stein and Will Glickman. Music by Larry Holofcener, Jerry Bock [earliest Broadway credit] and George David Weiss [credited as George Weiss] (earliest Broadway credit). Lyrics by Jerry Bock, Lawrence Holofcener [credited as Larry Holofcener] (earliest Broadway credit) and George David Weiss. Musical Director: Morton L. Stevens. Music orchestrated by Ted Royal and Morton Stevens [credited as Morton L. Stevens] (final Broadway credit). Production Conceived by Jule Styne. Featuring songs by Sam Coslow ("Sing, You Sinners"), W. Franke Harling ("Sing, You Sinners"), Sid Kuller ("Daddy, Uncle and Me"), Arthur Hammerstein ("Because of You"), Dudley Wilkinson ("Because of You"), Harold Arlen ("That Old Black Magic"), Johnny Mercer ("That Old Black Magic"), Buddy G. DeSylva ("Birth of the Blues"), Lew Brown ("Birth of the Blues"), Ray Henderson ("Birth of the Blues"), Cole Porter ("It's All Right With Me"), Benny Davis ("Dearest"), Harry Akst ("Dearest"), George Gershwin ("Liza"), Ira Gershwin ("Liza") and Gus Kahn ("Liza"). Scenic Design by Oliver Smith. Costume Design by Robert Mackintosh. Lighting Design by Peggy Clark. Directed by Jack Donohue. Broadway Theatre: 22 Mar 1956- 23 Feb 1957 (383 performances). Cast: Jack Carter (as "Fred Campbell") [only Broadway role], Sammy Davis Jr. (as "Charlie Welch") [Broadway debut], Olga James (as "Ethel Pearson") [only Broadway role], Will Mastin Trio, Chita Rivera (as "Rita Romano"), Marvin Arnold (as "Hoofer"), Malcolm Lee Beggs (as "Mr. Foster") [final Broadway role], Ann Buckles (as "Unemployed Actress"), Marilyn Cooper (as "Little Girl"), Richard Curry (as "Song Plugger"), Sammy Davis, Sr. (as "Dad"), Dorothy D'Honau (as "Acrobat"), Rina Falcone (as "Soprano"), Herb Fields (as "Counterman"), Tempy Fletcher (as "Dancer"), Charlotte Foley (as "Annie's Friend"), Harold Gordon (as "Bop Musician"), Shirley Graser (as "Dancer"), Jerri Gray (as "Cigarette Girl"), T.J. Halligan (as "Talent Scout"), Suan Hartman (as "Dancer"), Bob Kole (as "Stage Manager"), Gail Kuhr (as "Sister"), Ronnie Lee (as "Sophie's Boy"), Barbara Leigh (as "Sister"), Bob Leslie (as "A Comic"), Larry B. Leslie (as "A Comic"), Hal Loman (as "Hal") [final Broadway role], Pat Marshall (as "Lil Campbell"), Frank Marti (as "Stagehand"), Will Mastin (as "Uncle"), Sherry McCutcheon (as "Sister"), Sally Neal (as "Dancer"), John Pelletti (as "Johnnie"), Ginny Perlowin (as "Script Girl"), Albert Popwell (as "Bop Musician"), Bill Reilly (as "Hoofer"), Patti Ann Rita (as "Dancer"), Tony Rossi (as "Stagehand"), Sylvia Shay (as "Dancer"), Karen Shepard (as "A Singer"), Claude Thompson (as "Bop Musician"), Jimmie Thompson (as "Hoofer"), Patti Wharton (as "Dancer"), Pat Wilkes (as "Audition Annie"). Understudies: T.J. Halligan (as "Mr. Foster"), Bob Leslie (as "Fred Campbell"), Jimmie Thompson (as "Hal"), George Watts (as "Dad/Uncle"), Patti Wharton (as "Rita Romano"), Pat Wilkes (as "Lil Campbell"), Louise Woods (as "Ethel Pearson"). Replacement actors: Bob Burkhardt (as "Hal/Agent"), 'Charlotte Foley (as "Audition Annie"), T.J. Halligan (as "Mr. Foster [from 28 May 1956- ?], Larry Kert (as "Stagehand"), Larry B. Leslie (as "Talent Scout"), Jackie McElroy (as "A Singer"), Kay Medford (as "Lil Campbell"), Gary Morton (as "A Comic/Talent Scout") [only Broadway role], Robert Neukum (as "Stage Manager"), Lew Parker (as "Fred Campbell"), Elizabeth Taylor (as "Dancer/ Soprano"). Understudies: Ann Buckles (as "Lil Campbell"), Rina Falcone (as "Unemployed Actress"), Bob Leslie (as "Mr. Foster/Bartender"), Joan Morton (as "Rita Romano"). Produced by Jule Styne and George Gilbert. Produced in association with Lester Osterman Jr. Note: Filmed by The Samuel Goldwyn Co. as Mr. Wonderful (1993).

Productions other than Broadway [list may be incomplete]:

(July 1935- September 1935) His musical, "Anything Goes," was performed at the Palace Theatre in London, England with Sydney Howard, Jeanne Aubert, Adele Dixon, Jack Whiting, Betty Kean, and Peter Haddon in the cast.

(1942) His musical, "Du Barry Was A Lady," was performed at His Majesty's Theatre in London, England with Frances Day, Arthur Riscoe, Bruce Trent, and Brenda De Banzie in the cast.

(1951) His musical, "Kiss Me Kate," was performed at the Coliseum in London, England with Patricia Morison and Bill Johnson in the cast.

(1959) His musical, "Aladdin," was performed at the Coliseum in London, England with Bob Monkhouse, Doretta Dorrow, and Ronald Shiner in the cast. Robert Helpmann was director.

(1969) His musical, "Anything Goes," was performed at the Saville Theatre in London, England with James Kenney, Marian Montgomery, Michael Segal, and Valerie Verdon in the cast.

(1970) His musical, "Kiss Me Kate," was performed in a Sadler's Wells Opera production at the London Coliseum in London, England with Emile Belcourt, Judith Bruce, Eric Shilling, Ann Howard, Francis Egerton, and Robert Lloyd in the cast. Peter Coe was director. Marcus Dods was conductor.

(1973) Samuel Spewack and his musical, "Kiss Me, Kate," was performed at the Northcott Theatre in Exeter, Devon, England with Edward Brayshaw, Bob Peck, Joanna Tope, Yvonne Edgell, Martin Duncan, Brian Protheroe, Paul Jesson, and Geraldine Wright in the cast. David Toguri was director.

(1973) Jerome Kern, Noel Coward and his musical, "Cockie!," was performed at the Vaudeville Theatre in London, England with Avril Angers and Max Wall in the cast.

(1974) Adolph Green, Alan Strachan, and his musical, "Cole," was performed at the Mermaid Theatre in London, England with Julia McKenzie, Kenneth Nelson, Peter Gale, Bill Kerr, and Una Stubbs in the cast. Alan Strachan and David Toguri were directors.

(1977) Benny Green and his musical, "Oh Mr Porter," was performed at the Mermaid Theatre in London, England with Don Fellows, Kenneth Nelson, Tudor Davies, Su Pollard, and Una Stubbs in the cast. Wendy Toye was director.

(1983) Alan Stachan, Adolph Green and his musical, "Cole," was performed in a Library Theatre Company production at the Forum Theatre in Wythenshawe, Greater Manchester, England with Paul Maxwell and Pip Hinton in the cast. Roger Haine was director.

(1987) His musical, "Kiss Me Kate," was performed in a Royal Shakespeare Company production at the Old Vic Theatre in London, England with Paul Jones, Nichola McAuliffe, and Tim Flavin in the cast. Adrian Noble was director.

(1987) His musical, "High Society," was performed at the Victoria Palace Theatre in London, England with Trevor Eve, Stephen Rea, Natasha Richardson, Angela Richards, and Ronald Fraser in the cast.

(1987) His play, "Kiss Me, Kate," was performed in a Royal Shakespeare Company production at the Old Vic Theatre in London, England with Paul Jones, Nichola McAuliffe, and Tim Flavin in the cast. Adrian Noble was director.

(October 1988) His musical, "Anything Goes," was performed at the Lincoln Center Theater at the Vivian Beaumont Theatre on Broadway in New York City with Patti Lupone, Howard McGillin, and Bill McCutcheon in the cast. Jerry Zaks was director.

(1988) His musical, "Can Can," was performed at the Strand Theatre in London, England with Donna McKechnie, Milo O'Shea, Bernard Alane, and Janie Dee in the cast. David Taylor was director.

(1989) His musical, "Anything Goes," was performed at the Prince Edward's Theatre in London, England with Elaine Paige, Bernard Cribbins, Howard McGillin, Kathryn Evans, Ursula Smith, Martin Turner, Ashleigh Sendin, Harry Towb, and Stephen Mear in the cast.

(1994) Noel Coward, David Kernan, Robin Ray, Vosburgh and his musical, "Noel/Cole--Let's Do It," was performed in a Chichester Festival Production at the Chichester Festival Theatre in Chichester, West Sussex, England with Liz Robertson, Louise Gold, David Kernan, Peter Greenwell, Robin Ray and Pat Kirkwood in the cast. Jeff Thacker was director.

(March 10,2011- May 15,2011) His musical, "Anything Goes," was performed in a Roundabout Theatre Company production at the Stephen Sondheim Theatre on Broadway in New York City with Sutton Foster and Joel Grey in the cast. He wrote music and lyrics. PG. Wodehouse, Guy Bolton, Howard Lindsay and Russel Crouse wrote the original book. Timothy Crouse and John Weidman wrote the New Book. Kathleen Marshall was director and choreographer.

Wrote over 800 Songs including: "Begin The Begine", "But In The Morning No!", "Don't Fence Me In", "Lets Do It", "The Kling Kling Bird", "Night and Day", "Everything I Love", "I Love Paris", "Youre The Top", "Its DeLovely", "I Happen To Like New York" and "Everytime We Say Goodbye".

(1950). Stage Play: Out of This World. Musical comedy. Music by Cole Porter. Lyrics by Cole Porter. Book by Dwight Taylor and Reginald Lawrence. Music orchestrated by Robert Russell Bennett. Dance music arranged by Genevieve Pitot. Incidental music arranged by Trude Rittman. Musical Director: Pembroke Davenport. Assistant to Mr. Davenport: Irving Schlein. Additional direction by George Abbott. Choreographed by Hanya Holm. Assistant to Miss de Mille: Dania Krupska. Directed by Agnes de Mille. New Century Theatre: 21 Dec 1950- 5 May 1951 (157 performances). Cast: Charlotte Greenwood (as "Juno"), David Burns (as "Niki Skolianos"), William Eythe (as "Art O'Malley"), Priscilla Gillette (as "Helen"), William Redfield (as "Mercury"), Barbara Ashley (as "Chloe"), Doria Avila (as "Dancer"), Ken Ayers (as "Singer"), Robert Baird (as "Singer"), Virginia Bosler (as "Dancer"), Janet Collins (as "Night"), Richard Curry (as "Singer"), Joan Engel (as "Dancer"), Nola Fairbanks (as "Singer"), Eleanor Fairchild (as "Dancer"), Enid Hall (as "Singer"), Ray Harrison (as "Strephon"), Joe Hill (as "Singer"), Orrin Hill (as "Singer"), George Jongeyans (as "Jupiter"), Leo Kayeworth (as "Singer"), B.J. Keating (as "Singer"), Michael Kingsley (as "Singer"), Jan Kovac (as "Dancer"), Eric Kristen (as "Dancer"), Joan Kruger (as "Dancer"), Paul Lyday (as "Dancer"), Frank Milton (as "Waiter"), Lois Monroe (as "Singer"), Barton Mumaw (as "Dancer"), David Nillo (as "Dancer"), Shirley Ann Prior (as "Singer"), Peggy Rea (as "Vulcania"), Jacqueline Sager (as "Dancer"), John Schickling (as "Singer"), John Schmidt (as "Singer"), Stanley Simmons (as "Dancer"), Gisella Svetlik (as "Dancer"), Glen Tetley (as "Dancer"), Barbara Weaver (as "Singer"). Understudies: Joe Hill (as "Jupiter"), B.J. Keating (as "Vulcania"), John Mayo (as "Art O'Malley/Waiter"), Frank Milton (as "Mercury/Niki Skolianos"), David Nillo (as "Strephon"), Peggy Rea (as "Juno"), Gisella Svetlik (as "Chloe"), Barbara Weaver (as "Helen"). Produced by Arnold Saint Subber and Lemuel Ayers.

(1987) Album "Simply Red, Men and Women", accredited songwriter of Ev'ry Time We Say Goodbye

(1991) His musical, "A Swell Party: A Celebration of Cole Porter," was performed at the Vaudeville Theatre in London, England with Nickolas Grace, Maria Friedman, Angela Richards, David Keenan, and Martin Smith in the cast.

(1991) His musical, "Let's Do It," was performed on tour with Paul Jones, Elaine Delmar, Keith Smith, and the Manhattan Club All Stars in the cast.

(2001) His musical, "Kiss Me, Kate," was performed at the Victoria Palace Theatre in London, England with Marin Mazzie, Brent Barrett, Michael Berresse, Nancy Anderson, Jack Chissick, Nicolas Collicos, Teddy Kempner, Kaye E. Brown, Colin Farrell, and Nolan Frederick in the cast. Michael Blakemore was director.

(2001) His musical, "Kiss Me, Kate," was performed at the Victoria Palace Theatre in London, England with Rachel York, Brent Barrett, Michael Berresse, Nancy Anderson, Jack Chissick, Nicolas Collicos, Teddy Kempner, Kaye E. Brown, Colin Farrell, and Nolan Frederick in the cast. Michael Blakemore was director.

(Summer 2002) His musical, "Kiss Me, Kate," was performed at the Victoria Palace Theatre in London, England with Rachel York, Brent Barrett, Michael Berresse, Nancy Anderson, Jack Chissack, Nicolas Colicos, Teddy Kempner, Kaye E. Brown, Colin Farrell, and Nolan Frederick in the cast. Michael Blakemore was director.

(2003) His musical, "Anything Goes," was performed in a National Theatre production at the Theatre Royal Drury Lane in London, England with John Barrowman, Sally Ann Triplett, Martin Marquez, Mary Stockley, Annette McLaughlin, Simon Day, David Delve, Paul Grunert, Barrie Ingham, and Susan Tracy in the cast. Trevor Nunn was director.

(2006) His musical, "Anything Goes," was performed at the New Victoria Theatre in Woking, Surrey, England with Michael Starke, Ria Jones, Barry Howard, Chris Ellis-Stanton, and Angela Rippon in the cast. Ian Talbot was director.


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