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Other works for
Eric Blore More at IMDbPro »

Other works
(1923- 1944). Active on Broadway in the following productions:

(1923). Stage Play: Little Miss Bluebeard. Musical comedy. Written by Avery Hopwood. Adapated from the play by 'Gabor Dregely'. Featuring songs by E. Ray Goetz, José Padilla, Paul A. Rubens and George Gershwin. Featuring songs with lyrics by E. Ray Goetz, Buddy G. DeSylva, Arthur Francis and Percy Graham Paul. Directed by W.H. Gilmore. Lyceum Theatre: 28 Aug 1923- 26 Jan 1924 (175 performances). Cast: Arthur Barry (as "Sir John Barstow'), Eric Blore (as "The Hon. Bertie Bird") [Broadway debut], 'Irene Bordoni' (as "Colette"), Burton Brown (as "Paul Rondel"), William Evill (as "Smithers"), Eva Leonard Boyne (as "Lulu"), Margaret Linden (as "Eva Winthrop"), Stanley Logan (as "Bob Talmadge") [Broadway debut], Bruce McRae (as "Larry Charters"), Jeannette Sherwin (as "Gloria Talmadge"). Produced by Charles Frohman Inc. Produced in association with E. Ray Goetz.

(1924). Stage Play: Andre Charlot's Revue of 1924. Musical revue. Conceived by André Charlot. Book by Dion Titheradge and Jack Hulbert. Music by Philip Braham, Ivor Novello, Noel Coward, Eubie Blake and Bert Lee. Lyrics by Noël Coward, Douglas Furber, Eric Blore, Ronald Jeans, Noble Sissle, R.P. Weston, Collie Knox and Norah Blaney. Musical Director: Philip Braham; Additional lyrics by Dion Titheradge, Clifford Seyler and Bob Alden. Additional music by Bob Alden. Choreographed by David Bennett. Scenic Design by Marc Henri and Laverdet. Costume Design by G.K. Benda, Lenief, Louise Boulanger and Guy deGerald. Directed by Andre Charlot and Douglas Furber. Times Square Theatre (moved to the Selwyn Theatre 21 Apr 1924- cir. Aug 1924, then returned The Times Square Theatre from 1 Sep 1924- close): 9 Jan 1924- 20 Sep 1924 (298 performances). Cast: Ethel Barbour, Marjorie Brooks, Jack Buchanan, Constance Carpenter, Wyn Clare, Marjorie Cogle, Lalla Collins, Dorothy Dolman, Gwen Egdell, Douglas Furber, Dore Hanbury, Elvira Henderson, Robert Hobbs, June Kennedy, Gertrude Lawrence, Fred Leslie, Beatrice Lillie [Broadway debut], Olive Lindfield, June Mackay, Jessie Matthews, Ida Mowbray, Herbert Mundin, Guido Orlando, Ida Parkinson, Edith Price, Ruth Raymonde, Barbara Roberts, Queenie Robertson, Bobbie Storey, Milton Thomas, Ronald Ward, John Webster, Jill Williams, Peggy Willoughby, Sybil Wilson, Eve Wynne. Produced by The Selwyns.

(1925). Stage Play: Charlot Revue. Musical revue. Music for "How D'You Do?," "Let's All Go Raving Mad," "Follow Master Cook" and "Oxford Bags" by Philip Braham. Lyrics for "How D'You Do?" by Eric Blore. Lyrics for "How D'You Do?" and "Gigolette" by Dion Titheradge. Lyrics for "Let's All Go Raving Mad" by Hugh E. Wright. "Buying a Hat" and "Wine -- A Romantic Reverie" written by Douglas Furber. Music for "Mouse! Mouse!" and "Susannah's Squeaking Shoes" by Muriel Lillie. Lyrics for "Mouse! Mouse!" by Hilda Brighton. Music for ""The Mender of Broken Dreams" by John W. Bratton. Lyrics for "The Mender of Broken Dreams" by John W. Bratton. Music for "The Fox Has Left His Lair" by Peggy Connor. Lyrics for "The Fox Has Left His Lair" and "Follow Master Cook" by Douglas Furber. Music for "Fallen Babies" by Ivor Novello. Lyrics for "Fallen Babies" by Ronald Jeans. Music for "Gigolette" by Franz Lehár. Lyrics for "Gigolette" and "A Cup of Coffee, a Sandwich and You" by Irving Caesar. Lyrics for "Susannah's Squeaking Shoes" by Arthur Weigall. Music for "Carrie!," "Russian Blues" and "Poor Little Rich Girl" by Noël Coward. Lyrics for "Carrie!," "Russian Blues" and "Poor Little Rich Girl" by Noel Coward and "A Cup of Coffee" written by Ronald Jeans. Music for "Take Them All Away" by Jack Strachey. Lyrics for "Take Them All Away" by Jack Strachey. Music for "A Cup of Coffee, a Sandwich and You" by Joseph Meyer. Lyrics for "A Cup of Coffee, a Sandwich and You" by Al Dubin and Billy Rose. "References" written by Harold Simpson and Morris Harvey. "Methods of Barberism" written by Arthur Wimperis. Music for "Sealed Feet" by Charles Prentice. Lyrics for "Oxford Bags" by Arthur Wimperis. Dances and ensembles arranged by Jack Buchanan. "Sealed Feet" devised and directed by Quentin Tod. Selwyn Theatre: 10 Nov 1925- 6 Mar 1926 (138 performances). Cast: Jack Buchanan, Gertrude Lawrence, Beatrice Lillie, Herbert Mundin, Effie Atherton, Phyllis Austen, Betty Barbour, Gladys Barclay, Violet Beck, Yvonne Bose, Vera Braund, Constance Carpenter, The Wyn Clare Chorus, Mollie Crafter, Velma Deane, Billey Edis, Eric Fawsett, Violet Hanbury, Aida Holland, Fenner Irving, Marianne Karelina, Lola Mende, Ida Parkinson, George Pughe, Rhoda Sewell, Hugh Sinclair, Cavenda Stainslaw, Betty Stockfeld, Vivienne Vanetta, Pansy Wilde, Jill Williams, Eve Wynne, Hazel Wynne. Produced by Archibald Selwyn.

(1926). Stage Play: The Ghost Train. Drama. Written by Arnold Ridley. Directed by Norman Houston. Eltinge 42nd Street Theatre: 25 Aug 1926- Oct 1926 (closing date unknown/61 performances). Cast: Arthur Barry (as "Herbert Price"), Eric Blore (as "Teddie Deakin"), Claudette Colbert (as "Peggy Murdock"), Isobel Elsom (as "Julia Price"), Gladys Ffolliott (as "Miss Bourne"), Henry Mowbray (as "John Sterling"), Gypsy O'Brien (as "Elsie Winthrop"), Robert Rendel (as "Richard Winthrop"), John Williams (as "Charles Murdock"), Walter Wilson (as "Saul Hodgkin"), Arthur J. Wood (as "Jackson"). Produced by A.H. Woods and Archibald Selwyn.

(1927). Stage Play: Mixed Doubles. Comedy/farce. Written by Frank Stayton. Bijou Theatre: 26 Apr 1927- May 1927 (closing date unknown/15 performances). Cast: Eric Blore (as "Reggie Ervine"), Marion Coakley (as "Lady Audrey Irvine"), Roy Cochrane (as "Barrett"), William Eville (as "Rev. Arthur Escott"), Thurston Hall (as "Sir John Dorle"), Margaret Lawrence (as "Betty"), Russell Morrison (as "Ian McConochie"), Marcella Swanson (as "Rose"), John Williams (as "Howell Jamess"). Produced by Lee Shubert and J.J. Shubert. Note: Fimed (UK production; British Dominions Films/received limited U.S. distribution via Paramount) as Mixed Doubles (1933).

(1927). Stage Play: Just Fancy. Musical romance. Music by Joseph Meyer and Philip Charig. Book by Joseph Santley and Gertrude Purcell. From the work of A.E. Thomas. Lyrics by Leo Robin. Music orchestrated by Maurice De Packh. Musical Director: Milton Schwarzwald [final Broadway credit]. Choreographed by Johnny Ford and Chester Hale. Directed by Joseph Santley. Casino Theatre: 11 Oct 1927- 17 Dec 1927 (79 performances). Cast: Bernice Ackerman, Alice Akers, Lenore Allan, Charles Barron, Jack Bauer, Eric Blore (as "Sir Calverton Shipley"), Ted Bradshaw, Kathryne Burnside, Erma Chase, Rachel Chester, Evelyn Chilla, Edward Cutler, Kaye deFranza, Doris Dodge, Dorothy Durland, Robert Easton, Thelma Edwards, Clara Fay, George Ford, Willard Fry, George Harcourt (as "Griggs/Honorable Philander J. Wood"), Mildred Hiller, Mary Hiscox, Raymond Hitchcock (as "Charlie Van Bibber"), Claire Hooper. John Hundley, Harry Kendall (as "Harvey Warren") [final Broadway role], Fraun Koski, Jeane Kroll, Kathryn Lambly, Charles LaValle, Melba Lee, Gertrude Lemmon, Helene LeSoir, Val Lester, Mlle. Marguerite, Trude Marr, Dorothy Martin, Etta Moore, Frances Nevins, Ruby Nevins, Lester Niles, Dolores Nito, Ellen O'Brien, William O'Donnell, Peggy O'Neill, Pavla Pavlick, Ernest Preach, Joseph Santley (as "His Royal Highness/Edward Chester"), Ivy Sawyer (as "Linda Lee Stafford") [final Broadway role], Lillie Short, Frank Sills, H. Reeves-Smith, Archie Thomson (as "Jimmy/Ensemble"), Jean Watson (as "Ensemble"), Gertrude Westling (as "Ensemble"), Peggy Whiffen (as "Mrs. Kingley Stafford"), Mrs. Thomas Whiffen (as "Aunt Linda Lee") [final Broadway role]. Produced by Joseph Santley.

(1928). Stage Play: Here's Howe. Musical comedy. Music by Roger Wolfe Kahn and Joseph Meyer. Book by Fred Thompson and Paul Girard Smith. Lyrics by Irving Caesar. Musical Director: Paul Lannin. Choreographed by Sammy Lee. Broadhurst Theatre: 1 May 1928- 30 Jun 1928 (71 performances). Cast: Ingrid Aakesson, Florence Allen, Nitza Andre, Ben Bernie, Billie Blake, Eric Blore (as "Sir Basil Carraway"), Marion Bonnell, Gene Brady, Helen Carrington, Douglas R. Carter, Peggy Chamberlin, Ralph Chaterdon, Betty Clark, Elsie Connor, Alan Crane, Colette D'Arville, Irene Delroy, Evelyn Ellsmore, William Frawley (as "Toplis"), Alan Hale (as "Ensemble"), Ray Hall, Peggy Hart (as "Ensemble), Arthur Hartley, Edith Hayward, Ross Himes, Mary Horan, Madeline Janis, Allen Kearns, Evelyn Kirmin, Fuzzy Knight (as "Pelham"), Polly Luce, Charles McClelland, Nesha Medwin, Jack Miller, Elsie Neal, Kendall Northrop, Dillon Ober, June O'Dea, Adeline Ogilvie, Gladys Pender, Charles Scott, Sylvia Shawn, Helene Sheldon, Al Siegel, Kay Smythe, Cora Stephens, Jack Stevens, Lee Stockton, Jacques Stone, Howard Stuart, Beryl Wallace (as "Ensemble"), Florence Ward. Produced by Vinton Freedley and Alex Aarons.

(1928). Stage Play: Angela. Comedy. Written by Fanny Todd Mitchell. Based on "A Royal Family" by Robert Marshall. Directed by George F. Marion. Ambassador Theatre: 3 Dec 1928- 7 Jan 1929 (40 performances). Cast: Gus Alexander (as "Phileon Button"), Florenz Ames (as "Grand Duke Hubert"), Eric Blore (as "Louis VII, King of Arcacia"), Adam Carroll (as "Pianist"), Arthur Cole (as "Mr. Sneckkenberger"), Peggy Cornell (as "Countess Carini"), Oscar Brimberton Figman (as "Baron Von Holdenson") [final Broadway role], Katherine Gallimore (as "Bijou"), Roy Hoyer (as "Count Bernadine"), Gattison Jones (as "Duke of Berascon"), Jeanette MacDonald (as "Princess Alestine Victorine Angela"), Jane Manners (as "The Girl from London"), Audrey Maple (as "Margaret, Queen Consort of Arcacia"), Ralph Rainger (as "Pianist"), James Ray (as "Servant"), Alison Skipworth (as "Queen Ferdinande"). Produced by Lee Shubert and J.J. Shubert.

(1929). Stage Play: Meet the Prince. Comedy.

(1930). Stage Play. Roar China. Drama. Written by S. Tretyakov. Based on the German of Leo Lania. Directed by Herbert J. Biberman. Martin Beck Theatre: 27 Oct 1930- Dec 1930 (closing date unknown/72 performances). Cast: Ivan Achong (as "1st Boatman"), Seungman Ahn (as "Wang Fu"), Eric Blore (as "Lieutenant Cooper"), Edwin Brandt (as "The Missionary") [final Broadway role], Charles Cardon (as "Johnson"), Grace Chee (as "Ama"), Eva Condon (as "Mrs. Tourist"), Harry Cooke (as "Burns"), Edward Cooper (as "Captain of H.M.S. Europa"), Reynolds Denniston (as "Mr. Smith"), Athy Dimitrieff (as "M. De Brochell"), H.L. Donsu (as "Chang"), Charlie Fang (as "Low Ba"), Paul Fung (as "Ho Sung"), William Gargan (as "Hall"), Winifred Hanley (as "Mrs. Smith"), Y.Y. Hsu (as "A Student Interpreter for the Daoyin"), Sam Kim (as "The Daoyin of the City of Wan Hsien"), Helen Kimm (as "Chang Yuen"), Peter Kwan (as "Chinese Boy"), Adrienne Lachamp (as "Mme. De Brochell"), James Lee (as "1st Policeman"), Arthur Leon (as "Bonze"), Henry Leong (as "3rd Boatman"), Siang Pan (as "A Fo's Daughter"), Sanchia Robertson (as "Cordelia"), Erskine Sanford (as "Mr. Tourist"), Frank Sinne (as "A Fo"), Edward Trevor (as "Mate of H.M.S. Europa"), H.T. Tsiang (as "2nd Boatman"), Lee Tung-Foo (as "Pei Fu"), Richard Wang (as "4th Boatman"), Von Wang (as "Li Tai"), Irene Wong (as "Ho Chin Ling"), Dorothy Woo (as "Chang's Son"), Y.W. Woo (as "Coolie"), Elsie Wu (as "Ho San San"), James Yoon (as "Ho Sung's Son"). Produced by The Theatre Guild.

(1931). Stage Play: Give Me Yesterday. Melodrama. Written by A.A. Milne. Directed and produced by Charles Hopkins. Charles Hopkins Theatre: 4 Mar 1931- May 1931 (closing date unknown/72 performances). Cast: Eric Blore (as "Bertie Capp"), Natalie Browning, Louis Calhern (as "The Rt. Hon. R. Selby Mannock, M.P."), Edward Crandall, Peter Donald, Sylvia Field (as "Sally"), Gladys Hanson, Nancy Kelly, Hugh Miller, Edward Rigby, C. Montague Shaw (as "Lord Carchester"), Lawrence Vivian, Robert Vivian (as "Digby"), Jane Wyatt (as "Freda Mannock") [Broadway debut].

(1931). Stage Play: Here Goes the Bride. Musical comedy.

(1932). Stage Play: The Devil Passes. Comedy. Written by Benn W. Levy. Directed by Benn W. Levy. Selwyn Theatre: 4 Jan 1932- Mar 1932 (closing date unknown/96 performances). Cast: Eric Blore, Gwen Day Burroughs, Arthur Byron, Ernest Cossart, Cecilia Loftus, Robert Loraine (as "Red. Herbert Messiter"), Mary Nash, Basil Rathbone (as "Rev. Nicholas Lucy"), Ernest Thesiger, Diana Wynyard. Produced by Archibald Selwyn.

(1932). Stage Play: Gay Divorce. Musical comedy. Music and lyrics by Cole Porter. Based on material 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. Material 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 to 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 (formerly credited as Ernest Sharpe), Bobbie Sheehan, Jacquie Simmons, Betty Starbuck, Dorothy Waller. Produced by Dwight Wiman and Tom Weatherly.

(1943). Stage Play: Ziegfeld Follies of 1943. Musical revue.

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