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Other works
(1900- 1911). Active on Broadway in the following productions:

(1900). Stage Play: The Giddy Throng. Musical/burlesque. Music by A. Baldwin Sloane. Book by Sydney Rosenfeld. Lyrics by Sydney Rosenfeld. Featuring songs by Ivan Caryll and Mike Bernard. Featuring songs with lyrics by Vincent Bryan [earliest Broadway credit]. Vaudeville staged by Lionel Lawrence. Choreographed by Carl Marwig. Directed by Frank Smithson. New York Theatre: 24 Dec 1900- 11 May 1900 (164 performances). Cast: Grafton Bake, Marie Baldwin, Marquerite Bnford, Lilly Brink, Emma Carus, Mattie Chapin, Attalie Claire, Frank Doane, Mabel Fenton, Charles Fitz, L.B. (Louis) Foley, Mayme Gehrue, Mamie Gilroy, Ethel Goodyear, William Gould, Joseph Harrington, Louis Harrison, Georgia Kelly, Daniel MacAvoy, Inez Marcel, Jessie May, John Mayon, Muriel Milton, Beula Montroise, Vera Morris, Fred Niblo (as "Vaudeville Perforer"), Theodore S. Peters, Charles Prince, Pat Rooney, Leonora Ruiz, Pearl Stilson, Amelia Summerville, Torcat the Musical Eccentric, May Yohe, Ethel York. Produced by Henry B. Sire and Meyer L. Sire.

(1901). Stage Play: The Sleeping Beauty and the Beast. Musical extravaganza. Music by J.M. Glover and Frederick Solomon. Book by Arthur Collins and J. Hickory Wood. Book adapted by John J. McNally and J. Cheever Goodwin. Lyrics by J. Cheever Goodwin. Musical Direction by Frederick J. Solomon. Featuring songs by Rosamond Johnson and Jean Schwartz. Featuring songs with lyrics by Bob Cole, James Weldon Johnson, William Jerome and Vincent Bryan. Choreographed by Ernest D'Auban. Directed by Ben Teal and Marshall Moore. Broadway Theatre: 4 Nov 1901- 31 May 1902 (241 performances). Cast: James Beall (as "Chorus"), Harry Bulger (as "King Bardout"), Anna Carr (as "Dora/Chorus"), Joseph Cawthorn (as "Lena"), Nora Cecil (as "Algie"), Kathryn Colvin (as "Eglantine"), Phoebe Coyne (as "Malevolentia"), Maude Cummings (as "Nora"), Nina Fitzwilliams (as "Freddie"), Mazie Follette (as "Chorus"), Viola Gillette (as "Prince Charming"), Florence Hengler (as "Flossie"), May Hengler (as "Lord Jocelyn"), Lillian Hudson (as "Daffodil"), John Hyams (as "Doctor Squills"), Violet Kellogg (as "Jessamine"), Pearl Landers (as "Violet/Evelina"), Lelia Lewis (as "Maudie"), Mlle. Martina (as "Witch's Attendant"), Jeannette Mozar (as "Dash"), Kittie Norman (as "Mignonette"), John Page (as "President Petit"), Nellie Reed (as "Spirit of the Air"), Lillian Rice (as "Flash"), Charles J. Ross (as "Queen Spadia"), Susie Rusholme (as "Columbine/Mariana"), Ella Snyder (as "Princess Beauty"), Bessie Stanton (as "Cora"), Myrtle Steele (as "Gwendoline"), Nellie Thorne (as "Benevolentia"), Virginia Vorhees (as "Claudie"), Jane Whitbeck (as "Reggie"), Annabelle Whitford (as "Johnnie"). Produced by Klaw & Erlanger.

(1902). Stage Play: The Wild Rose. Musical comedy. Music by Ludwig Englander. Book by Harry B. Smith and George V. Hobart. Lyrics by Harry B. Smith and George V. Hobart. Musical Direction by Frederic Solomon. Featuring songs with lyrics by William H. Penn, Ren Shields [earliest Broadway credit] and Clifton Crawford. Additional lyrics by William Jerome, Junie McCree, Cecil Mack, John Gilroy and Vincent Bryan. Additional music by Harry Linton, Will Marion Cook, Harry von Tilzer, Ben Jerome, Melville Ellis and Jean Schwartz. Scenic Design by D. Frank Dodge. Costume Design by Caroline Seidle. Dances arranged by Adolph Neuberger. Directed by George W. Lederer. Knickerbocker Theatre: 5 May 1902- 30 Aug 1902 (136 performances). Cast: Madge Adae (as "Diane D'Ivry"), Marion Alexander (as "La Boulotte"), George Ali (as "Baby"), Neva Aymer (as "Michelline"), Theresa Barron (as "Lena"), David Bennett (as "Lieutenant Marcel de Talleyrand-Perigord"), Irene Bentley (as "Rose Romany"), Irene Bishop (as "Fanchonette"), William Wallace Black (as "Count von Lahn/Scipio"), Minna Blackman (as "Lisa"), Madge Brooks (as "La Radieuse"), Marie Cahill (as "Vera von Lahn"), Viola Carlstedt (as "Lieutenant Goetz"), Marguerite Clark (as "Lieutenant Gaston Gardennes"), Ma Belle Davis (as "Cigale"), Louise De Rigney (as "Lieutenant Bourbon"), Belva Don Kersley (as "Germinie"), Teddie DuCoe (as "Gretchen"), Elsie Ferguson (as "Philomele"), Evelyn Florence (as "Vashti"), Mazie Follette (as "Petite Singe"), Edwin Foy (as "Paracelsus Noodles"), Ida Gabrielle (as "Rafael"), Archie Guerin (as "Fritz"), Averell Harris (as "Lieutenant Walther"), Albert Hart (as "Mahomet"), Charles Hooker (as "Lieutenant Pierre de Rastignac"), Helga Howard (as "Beppo"), Ethel Jewett (as "La Joyeuse"), Louis Kelso (as "Lieutenant Henri St. Bris"), Elba Kenny (as "Lieutenant Charlevoix"), Richard Lambert (as "Major Hauptmann"), V.H. Lee (as "Lieutenant Conrad"), David Lythgoe (as "Rudolph von Walden"), Hazel Manchester (as "Barbara"), Madge Marston (as "Eve Bonheur"), Junie McCree (as "Victor Hugo de Brie"), Henry Miller Jr. (as "Lieutenant Franz von Richter"), Charles Morton (as "Lieutenant Leopold"), E.H. O'Connor (as "Aristotle"), Carrie E. Perkins (as "Mirabel"), Nina Randall (as "La Rouleuse"), Mollie Sherwood (as "Rosalie"), Maida Van Buren (as "Rigolette"), Mai Walker (as "Lieutenant Drachenfels"). Produced by George W. Lederer.

(1902). Stage Play: The Rogers Brothers in Harvard. Musical/farce. Book by John J. McNally. Lyrics by J. Cheever Goodwin and Edward Gardenier. Additional lyrics by Vincent Bryan. Music and musical direction by Maurice Levi. Directed by Ben Teal. Knickerbocker Theatre: 1 Sep 1902- 25 Oct 1902 (63 performances). Cast: Neva Aymar (as "Daisy Sten"), Helen Bare (as "Chorus"), Helen Brookes (as "Bessie/Chorus"), Irene Brown (as "Chorus"), Harriet Burt (as "Chorus"), James Cherry (as "Joe O'Rourke"), Lillian Collins (as "Chorus/Mena"), Mary Conwell (as "Jessie"), M. Cortez (as "Head Waiter"), Minerva Courtney (as "Myria/Chorus"), Elsie Davis (as "Chorus"), Julia Eastman (as "Mona/Chorus"), Nellie Florede (as "Violet"), Emma Francis (as "Peggy Clip"), Pauline Frederick (as "Ray/Chorus"), Della Freese (as "Chorus"), William Gould (as "Harry Hart"), Lee Harrison (as "Major Gaulle"), Lily Hart (as "Fay/Chorus"), Emil Heusel (as "Jem Tip"), George Honey (as "Clarence Cholmondeley"), Eugene Jepson (as "Colonel Hotchkiss"), Esther Marks (as "Chorus"), Jolly Matthews (as "Chorus"), Stella Maury (as "Gertie Tell"), Irna Molyneux (as "Chorus"), Helen Morrison (as "Chorus"), Kitty Murray (as "Willie"), Clara Palmer (as "Blanche Reveres"), Edith Rockwell (as "Chorus"), Gus Rogers (as "Milo Kross"), Max Rogers (as "Christopher Karlstadt Kavenhuller"), Pat Rooney (as "T. Stanislaus McGurk"), Edith St. Clair (as "Ida Claire"), Lillian Stanford (as "Millie"), Sue Stuart (as "Chorus"), Willie Torpey (as "Boy"), Lottie Uart (as "Chorus/Gipsy"), Nettie Uart (as "Ena/Chorus"), Olive Ulrich (as "Clara Stone"), Nellie Victoria (as "Chorus/Tessie"), Dorothy Watson (as "Chorus"), Hattie Williams (as "Madame Pelisse"), May B. Wood (as "Chorus"), Minnie Woodbury (as "Chorus/Mae"). Produced by Klaw & Erlanger.

(1903). Stage Play: The Wizard of Oz.

(1903). Stage Play: Mr. Bluebeard. Musical. Music by Frederick Solomon. Additional music by C. Herbert Kerr. Book by Arthur Collins and J. Hickory Wood. Lyrics by J. Cheever Goodwin. Musical Direction by Frederick Solomon. Adapted for America by John J. McNally. Additional numbers by William Jerome, Jean Schwartz, Al Bryan, Vincent Bryan, Gus Edwards, Rosamond Johnson, Theodore M. Morse, Bob Cole, Matt Woodward, Ben M. Jerome, Will D. Cobb, Harry von Tilzer and Dan McAvoy. Choreographed by Ernest D'Auban. Directed by Herbert Gresham and Ned Wayburn. Knickerbocker Theatre: 21 Jan 1903- 16 May 1903 (135 performances). Cast: Myrtle Artlington (as "Beca"), George A. Cameron (as "Dunfor"), Herbert Cawthorne (as "Irish Patsha"), Dane and Seymour (as "Specialty"), William Danforth (as "Mustapha"), Bessie De Voie (as "Korafai"), Rose Earle (as "Nadie"), Eddie Foy (as "Sister Anne"), Elizabeth Hauman (as "Pony Ballet"), Lonie Hauman (as "Pony Ballet"), Clara Havel (as "Mirza"), Chauncey Holland (as "Passai"), Helga Howard (as "Zara"), Elsa Huerting (as "Specialty"), Georgia Kelly (as "Stella"), Norma Kopp (as "Abdallah"), Beatrice Liddell (as "Pony Ballet"), Bonnie Maginn (as "Imer Dasher"), Eva Marlow (as "Pony Ballet"), Dorothy Marlowe (as "Pony Ballet"), Dan McAvoy (as "Mr. Blue Beard"), Seppie McNeil (as "Pony Ballet"), Harry Murdoc (as "Laidoff"), Thomas O'Brien (as "Hatrac"), Edith Palmer (as "Amina"), Flora Parker (as "Fatima"), Carolyn Poltz (as "Pony Ballet"), Premiere (as "Specialty"), Adele Rafter (as "Selim"), Sam Reed (as "Abaddin"), Ada Robertson (as "Pony Ballet"), Nellie Simmons (as "Zoli"), Abner Symmons (as "Badun"), May Taylor (as "Zaidee"), The Grigolatis Troupe of Aerialists (as "Specialty"), Fred Walsh (as "Knouse"), W.H. White (as "Hacnum"), Frank C. Young (as "Abumun"). Produced by Klaw & Erlanger.

(1903). Stage Play: Spotless Town.

(1904). Stage Play: The Wizard of Oz. Musical (Revival). Music by Paul Tietjens and A. Baldwin Sloane. Book by L. Frank Baum. Lyrics by L. Frank Baum. Based on the novel by L. Frank Baum. Musical Director: Charles Zimmerman. Featuring songs with lyrics by Glen MacDonough, Will D. Cobb, Vincent Bryan, Edward P Moran, Edgar Smith, Harry Williams, James O'Dea, Will R. Anderson and Brackett and Medor. Featuring songs by Will R. Anderson, Gus Edwards, James B. Mullen, Seymour Furth, David C. Montgomery, Bob Adams and Brackett and Medor. Scenic Design by McDonald, Walter Burridge, Frederick Gibson and John H. Young. Directed by Julian Mitchell. Majestic Theatre , (moved to The New York Theatre 2 May 1904- 21 May 1904, them moved to The Academy of Music from 7 Nov 1904- 31 Dec 1904, then moved to The Academy of Music from 30 Oct 1905- close): 21 Mar 1904- 25 Nov 1905 (171 performances). Cast: Stubby Ainscoe (as "Malvonia/Marcel Moreau"), Vernon Arnold (as "Louis LeBeau/Chorus"), Albertine Benson (as "The Witch of the North"), Helen Blye (as "Chorus"), Marie Burnell (as "Chorus"), Irving H. Christian (as "Pericles/Chorus"), Emma Clarke (as "Chorus"), Josephine Clayton (as "The Poppy Queen/Semponia/Pansy Lil"), Marie Clayton (as "Remnante Saute"), Albert Cleveland (as "Chorus"), Allene Crater (as "Cynthia Cynch"), Nancy Crawford (as "Gloriana Jane/Chorus"), May De Sousa (as "Sir Dashemoff Daily"), Mabel De Vere (as "Violet Victoria/Chorus"), Lillian Devere (as "Vera Ellen/Premonia/Chorus"), H. Devlin (as "Silicus/Chorus"), Earl Dewey (as "The Army of Pastoria/Alonzo"), Etta Diamond (as "Chorus"), Minna Doerge (as "Chorus"), May Du Frene (as "Francois Giblets/Chorus"), Sadie Emmons (as "Antonia/Alberto/Captain of the Patrol/Chorus"), Lotta Faust (as "Tryxie Tryffle"), George Fields (as "Golfman/Leo"), Miss Fisher (as "Chorus"), Anna Fitzhugh (as "Tommie Top/Jean deChar/Chorus"), Emily Fulton (as "Leontine Em/Simon Slick/Chorus"), Beatrice Gilbert (as "Chorus"), Ella Gilroy (as "Bardo/Gladys Ann/Sophronia/Chorus"), Lola Gordon (as "Lavinia Loo/Chorus"), May Gunderman (as "Chorus"), Arthur Hill (as "The Cowardly Lion"), Charles Hoskins (as "Diogenes/Chorus"), F. Kelsee (as "Sophocles"), Virginia Kendall (as "Chorus"), Nellie Lane (as "Chorus"), Anna Laughlin (as "Dorothy Gale"), Edna Leach (as "Pungue DeSert/Chorus"), Anna Leslie (as "Chorus"), Stephen Maley (as "Sir Wiley Gyle"), Marie Mathey (as "Chorus"), David C. Montgomery (as "Mick Chopper"), Harold T. Morey (as "Brigadier General Riskitt"), Nellie Payne (as "Snow Queen/Claude Cliquot/Chorus"), Joseph Schrode (as "The Cow named Imogene"), Clara Selton (as "Chorus"), Fred A. Stone (as "The Scarecrow"), Charles Swain (as "Oz"), Osia Thompson (as "Alphonese Fripon/Chorus"), Helen Turner (as "Chorus"), Owen Westford (as "Pastoria II"), Helen Wilton (as "Chorus"), Elizabeth Young (as "Aileen Nance/Peter Pop/Chorus"), George Young (as "Chorus"), Laura Young (as "Chorus"). Produced by Fred R. Hamlin. Note: There were numerous silent film adaptions (many with screenplays written by L. Frank Baum who would eventually form a film production company to produce film adaptions of his 'Oz' and other works) not specific to the play itself, beginning with The Fairylogue and Radio-Plays (1908) produced by The Radio Play Company of America [although officially distributed by Selig Polyscope Company this was as a live travelogue presentation by Mr. Baum, reportedly only seen in two cities], by The Selig Polyscope Company as The Wonderful Wizard of Oz (1910) [scenario by Otis Turner and starring Bebe Daniels as Dorothy Gale), by The Selig Polyscope Company as Dorothy and the Scarecrow in Oz (1910), by Oz Film Manufacturing Company, The, Selig Polyscope Company as The Land of Oz (1910), by The Oz Film Manufacturing Company [distributed by Paramount Pictures] as The Patchwork Girl of Oz (1914) and by The Oz Film Manufacturing Company [distributed by Paramount Pictures] as The New Wizard of Oz (1914), by Chadwick Pictures Corporation as The Wizard of Oz (1925), by The Meglin Kiddies, United Productions as The Land of Oz, a Sequel to the 'Wizard of Oz' (1932), by Film Laboratories of Canada as The Wizard of Oz (1933) [short subject], by The Freshmen Women, The University of Michigan League as Oz University (1936) [short subject], and most famously and, again not specifically derived from the play, filmed by MGM as _The Wizard of Oz (1939) (20 years after Baum's death), and by Walt Disney Pictures, Roth Films as Oz the Great and Powerful (2013).

(1904). Stage Play: A Little Bit of Everything. Musical/vaudeville. Book by John J. McNally. From the Offenbach Review. Musical Direction by Frederic Solomon. Featuring songs by Frederic Solomon, Robert Cole, Robert B. Smith, Rosamond Johnson, Gus Edwards, Vincent Bryan, George M. Cohan, Will A. Heelan, J. Fred Helf, Paul Dresser, Stephen Adams, James B. Mullen and Harding and Kennedy. Scenic Design by Richard Marston. Costume Design by F. Richard Anderson. Choreographed by Ned Wayburn. Directed by Herbert Gresham. Aerial Gardens (moved to The Broadway Theatre 5 Sep 1904- 17 Sep 1904): 6 Jun 1904- 17 Sep 1904 (120 performances). Cast: Frankie Bailey, Victor Bozardt, Frank Coomes, Peter F. Dailey, Isabel D'Armonde, Susie Fisher, Charles Hessong, Sabel Johnson, Carl Kahn, Harry Kelly, Charlotte Leslay, Leila McIntyre, Neil McNeil, Allan Ramsay, George Schiller, Elphye Snowden, Joseph Sparks, Fay Templeton (as "Mrs. Aurora Daye-Knight"). Produced by Klaw & Erlanger.

(1904). Stage Play: Me, Him and I. Musical/fantasy/farce.

(1905). Stage Play: Fantana. Musical comedy. Music by Raymond Hubbell. Book by Robert B. Smith and Sam S. Shubert (who later admitted that Smith actually did the writing). Lyrics by Robert B. Smith. Musical Director: Albert Krausse. Additional music by Gus Edwards. Additional lyrics by Vincent Bryan. Scenic Design by John H. Young, D. Frank Dodge, Frank E. Gates and E.A. Morange. Costume Design by Caroline F. Siedle. Directed by R.H. Burnside. Lyric Theatre: 14 Jan 1905- 30 Sep 1905 (298 performances). Cast: Sybil Anderson (as "Chorus"), Katie Barry (as "Jessie"), Louise Barthel (as "Chorus"), George Beban (as "Henri Pasdoit"), Marian Bontelle (as "Chorus"), Robert Broderick (as "The Marquis Kioto"), Eleanor Browning (as "Mlle. Anita"), Jean Caluducci (as "Florence"), Francis Cameron (as "Chorus"), Jack Carlyle (as "Chorus"), Helen Cheston (as "Lillian"), Nina Clemens (as "Chorus"), Catherine Cooper (as "Jeanette"), Mabel Courtney (as "Chorus"), Amy Dale (as "Chorus"), Lynn D'Arcy (as "Leola San"), (as "Chorus"), Henry Davis (as "Chorus"), Jefferson De Angelis (as "Hawkins"), Carlotta Doty (as "Chorus"), Henry Dyer (as "Chorus"), Lotta Ettinger (as "Chorus"), Douglas Fairbanks (as "Fred Everett"), Frank Greene (as "Chorus"), Edward Hallaran (as "Chorus"), Katherine Hyland Chorus"), Harvey A. Kelly (as "Chorus"), R.T. Kirkwood (as "Chorus"), Dorothy Knight (as "Chorus"), Philip Leigh (as "Hon. Kogora Hirataka"), Gertrude Mandell (as "Chorus"), Carol Oty (as "Chorus"), Aurora Piatt (as "Chorus"), George Picard (as "Chorus"), Olive Quimby (as "Chorus"), Adele Ritchie (as "Fanny Everett"), Frank Rushworth (as "Lieutenant Sinclair Warren"), Roma Ryder, Julia Sanderson (as "Elsie Sturtevant"), Adelaide Sharp (as "The Kid"), Victoria Stuart (as "Hela Kora"), Neva West (as "Chorus"), Hubert Wilke (as "Commodore Everett"), Grace E. Wilson (as "Chorus"), Charles Wright (as "Chorus"). Produced by Lee Shubert and Sam Shubert. Note: Production reportedly cost a then-record $60,000.

(1905). Stage Play: When We Were Forty-one. Musical/burlesque. Book by Robert B. Smith. Lyrics by Robert B. Smith. Music by Gus Edwards. Burlesque inspired by the farce "When We Were Twenty One" by H.V. Esmond. Orchestra under the direction of Robert Hood Bowers. Featuring songs by Gertrude Hoffman. Featuring songs with lyrics by Vincent Bryan. Musical numbers produced by Joseph C. Smith and Gertrude Hoffman. Directed by Edward E. Rice. New York Roof: 12 Jun 1905- 26 Aug 1905 (66 performances). Cast: Harry Bulger (as "Dr. Hosler, the Chloroform King"), Emma Carus (as "Lady Long-Green, the Dowis Heiress; just escaped from the unkissed"), John McVeigh (as "John de Rocks, Jr., the sole proprietor of a young men's class"), Harry Meehan (as "Digby Pipp, a Gibson Man"), Charles H. Prince (as "George Gessler, a sparkling lothario"), Nellie Daly (as "Anastasia Pickles, fresh from the farm"), Clara Hathaway (as "Bennie, Dr. Hosler's valet"), Percy Janis (as "Ted Sparks, a continuous tourist"), George Kelly (as "Charles Vagner, a simple liver"), Amy Lake (as "Dolly Dimples, a rollicking girl"), George P. Reno (as "Kid Narrow, a pugilist; hero of the Red Lights/Tom, the Claremont waiter"), Madlyn Sommers (as "Pete, a newsboy"), Lucille St. Claire (as "Floradora Fisher, the original pretty maiden"), James Thompson (as "Frank Penn, a dramatic critic who rules the roast"), Florence Warden (as "Delilah/Chorus"), Nella Webb (as "Marian/the maid"). Produced by Edward E. Rice.

(1905). Stage Play: The Duke of Duluth. Musical/farce. Music by Max S. Witte. Book by George Broadhurst [credited as George H. Broadhurst]. Lyrics by George H. Broadhurst. Musical Director: Max S. Witte. Featuring songs by Gertrude Hoffman. Featuring songs with lyrics by Vincent Bryan. Choreographed by Sam Marion and Jack Mason. Directed by George H. Broadhurst. Majestic Theatre (moved to Haverly's 14th Street Theatre from 9 Oct 1905- 14 Oct 1905, then moved to The American Theatre from 4 Dec 1905- circa Dec 1905, then moved to The West End Theatre from 1 Jan 1906- close): 11 Sep 1905- 8 Jan 1906 (48 performances). Cast: Jeannette Allen (as "Chorus"), Josephine Arden (as "Chorus"), Hattie Arnold (as "Princess Flirtino"), Florence Bain (as "Chorus"), Carrie Baird (as "Chorus"), Edward Beck (as "Chorus"), May Blake (as "Chorus"), Eleanor Brooks (as "Terpsio/Chorus"), Georgia Brooks (as "Ballera/Chorus"), Catherine Call (as "Jhansi"), J.E. Campbell (as "Chorus"), Etta Carlton (as "Chorus"), Grace Cooke (as "Chorus"), Violet Curtis (as "Chorus"), Verna Dalton (as "Chorus"), C. Danielson (as "Chorus"), Edmond Danton (as "Chorus"), Vinnie Danvers (as "Chorus"), Danill Day (as "Chorus"), Goldie Daymon (as "Chorus"), Frank Dearduff (as "The High Priest"), Edith Decker (as "Ameera"), Edith Duryea (as "Chorus"), Elizabeth Elliott (as "Chorus"), Maude Elliott (as "Chorus"), Adolph Ethel (as "Chorus"), Margaret Fealy (as "Chorus"), A.G. Franklin (as "Messenger"), Robert Paton Gibbs [credited as Robert Peyton Gibbs] (as "Guiseppi Barratta"), Carolyn Green (as "Chorus"), Nick Grist (as "Chorus"), Blanche Grosjean (as "Chorus"), May Harrison (as "Assistant to the High Priest"), Stanley Hawkins (as "Dennis O'Hara"), Edgar F. Hill (as "Chorus"), W.S. Horton (as "Chorus"), Georgie Irving (as "Chorus"), Inez Jones (as "Chorus"), Edward Lawrence (as "Chorus"), Beatrice Lindsey (as "Chorus"), Margaret Love (as "Chorus"), Ada Mack (as "Chorus"), Ida Manierre (as "Chorus"), Diva Marolda (as "Bianca"), Glora Mason (as "Chorus"), George McIntosh (as "Chorus"), Madge Melbourne (as "Chorus"), Gertrude Merrill (as "Lieutenant/Chorus"), M.M. Moore (as "Chorus"), Blanche Morrell (as "Chorus"), Marjorie Nevin (as "Chorus"), Lillian Nicholson (as "Chorus"), Annabel Nivens (as "Chorus"), Henry Norman (as "Kiakka IV"), John O'Donnell (as "Chorus"), Elphie Phillips (as "Chorus"), Anne Raymond (as "Chorus"), J. Richard (as "Chorus"), Carl Schell (as "Chorus"), Lillian Singleton (as "Chorus"), Bessie Stillman (as "Chorus"), Carl Taxwood (as "Chorus"), Charlotte Tillman (as "Chorus"), Lottie Wesner (as "Chorus"), Frank White Jasper (as "Washtington Green"), Muriel Wilbur (as "Chorus"), Nat M. Wills (as "Darling Doolittle"), Sadie Wyman (as "Chorus"). Produced by Broadhurst & Currie.

(1906). Stage Play: The Man from Now. Musical.

(1906). Stage Play: A Parisian Model. Musical comedy. Music by Max Hoffman Sr. Additional numbers by Vincent Bryan, P.H. Christine, Mr. Cobb, Gus Edwards and Herman Avery Wade. Based on material by Harry B. Smith (also lyrics). Musical Director: Max Hoffman Sr. Featuring songs with lyrics by Edward P. Moran. Directed by Julian Mitchell. Broadway Theatre: 27 Nov 1906- 29 Jun 1907 (179 performances). Cast: John E. Abbott (as "Mr. New Depot, collector"), Mabella Baker (as "Mrs. Silas Goldfinch"), Dorothy Bertrand (as "Ensemble"), Charles A. Bigelow (as "Silas Goldfinch, who is trying to spend his money"), Marjorie Bonner (as "Ensemble"), Charles Books (as "Mr. Shark, collector/Ensemble"), James H. Bradbury (as "Carver Stone, an American sculptor"), Janet Burton (as "Adrienne, a customer/Georgette, an American Girl"), Adele Carson (as "Celeste, a shop girl at Callot's"), Grace Conklin (as "Ensemble"), Edith Daniell (as "Marcelle, a customer/Marie, Anna's maid/Diane"), an American Girl"), Libbian Diamond (as "Ensemble"), Edouard Durand (as "Callot, dictator of fashions"), Julia Eastman (as "Ensemble"), W.J. Ford (as "Mr. Cornergie, collector/Ensemble"), Ethel Gilmore (as "Fifine, a Ballet Girl/Ensemble"), Phyllis Grey (as "Fleurette, customer/Denise, an American Girl"), F. Stanton Heck (as "Hercule, of the Paris Olympia"), Anna Held (as "Anna, the Parisian model"), Charles Hessong (as "Ensemble/Mr. Rathskeller, collector"), Bena Hoffman (as "Ensemble"), Gertrude Hoffman (as "Colombe"), Miss Howe (as "Ensemble"), Jessie Howe (as "Ensemble"), William James (as "Mr. Rates, collector"), Grace Leigh (as "Paulette. a customer/Fanchonette, an American Girl"), Henri Leoni (as "Julien de Marsa, an artist"), Bertha Mack (as "Jeanne, of the Palais"), Lucille Marion (as "Ensemble"), Edna Marsh (as "Ensemble"), Carl Morgan (as "Mr. Quick, collector"), Adelaide Orton (as "Therese, a customer/Adele/Marie, Anna's maid"), Aurora Piatt (as "Helene, a Model/Francine, an American Girl"), Lew Quinn (as "Director of the Palais de Patinage"), Earle Reynolds (as "El Rio Rey"), John Francis Roche (as "Ensemble/Mr. Keno, collector"), C. Rodgers (as "Ensemble"), Grace Russell (as "Suzanne, customer"), George Burke Scott (as "Mr. Moregain, collector/Ensemble"), Truly Shattuck (as "Violette, of the Opera Comique"), Mabel Spencer (as "Hortense, a Model/Claudine/American Girl"), Ada St. Clair (as "Jeanette, a Model"), Madlyn Summers (as "Titine, a Ballet Girl/Ensemble"), Gertrude Thayer (as "Ensemble"), Dorothy Waldron (as "Heloise/Model/Josie/American Girl"), Edith Warner (as "Ensemble"). Produced by Frank McKee and Florenz Ziegfeld Jr..

(1907). Stage Play: Ziegfeld Follies of 1907. Featuring songs by Seymour Furth, E. Ray Goetz, Gus Edwards, Billy Gaston, Jean Schwartz, Silvio Hein, Matt Woodward and Gertrude Hoffman. Words (sketches) by Harry B. Smith. Featuring songs with lyrics by Vincent Bryan, Edgar Selden, Will D. Cobb, Billy Gaston, William Jerome, Matt Woodward, Martin Brown and Paul West. Featuring "Mother's the Boss of Our House" by Herbert Ingraham. Musical Director: Max Hoffman Sr. Conceived by Florenz Ziegfeld Jr. Principals directed by Herbert Gresham. Chorus directed by Julian Mitchell. Jardin de Paris: (moved to The Liberty Theatre from 26 Aug 1907- 7 Sep 1907, then moved to The Grand Opera House from 4 Nov 1907- close): 8 Jul 1907- 10 Nov 1907 (79 performances). Cast: George Bickel (as "Tony Cornstock, in search of the immoral/Officer Schmaltz/Mr. Biersteiner"), Emma Carus (as "Topsy, a soubrette lady/Mrs. Central Park/Daughter of the Regiment/Salome, a Singer"), Mlle. Dazie (as "Dolly/Salome, a dancer"), Grace La Rue (as "Pocahontas, in the cigar business/Her Honor the Judge/Miss Ginger of Jamaica"), Lillian Lee (as "A Wife and Mother/Bride/A Lady Expert/A Poor Weak Woman"), Dave Lewis (as "Mr. Cornfeed"), David Lewis (as "Captain J. Smith, A reincarnated adventurer/John Philip"), Charles J. Ross (as "An Easy Mark/A Wild West Napoleon/Adam Rounder/Andy C"), Florence Tempest (as "A Cigarette Fiend"), Prince Tokio (as "Specialty"), Harry Watson Jr. (as "The Idol of the People/An Antique Bridegroom/The District Attorney for the Defense/An Undesirable Citizen/An Honest Pugilist"), Dave Abrams (as "Brago/the monk, the Husband"), Louise Alexander (as "The Girl Who Was So Discouraged"), Sherwood Alston (as "Still More"), Dan Baker (as "Officer O'Finnegan"), Helen Broderick, C.M. Brooks (as "Victor O'Herbert"), Adele Carson (as "An Inquisitive Girl/Scrub Lady"), Natalie DeLonton (as "A Show Girl"), May Emery (as "The Showiest Girl"), John Kennedy (as "The Hero of a "Nature Story"), Grace Leigh (as "A Smart Setter/Mrs. Newlywed"), May Leslie (as "A Girl Who Married a Millionaire"), Stacia Leslie (as "A Showy Girl"), Edna Luby (as "Miss Mimique/Miss Edna Might"), James Manley (as "Mr. Harryman, a railway guide/John D"), Frank Mayne (as "The Idol's Vocal Proxy/Chauncey Depot, a railway porter/Signor Crusoe"), Edith Moyer (as "A Lady in Search of Bargains, A Property Mother"), W.H. Powers (as "Cremo, a milkman"), Edna Snyder (as "An Inquisitive Girl"), Roma Snyder (as "A Mere Star"), Mabel Spencer (as "A Lady in Search of Bargains"), Madlyn Summers (as "An Inquisitive Girl"), Marion Sunshine (as "A Belle of the Beach") [Broadway debut], Pauline Thorne (as "Miss Maytell Steelman"), Willie Torpey (as "Drum Major"), Angie Weimer (as "A Belle of the Sands"). Produced by Florenz Ziegfeld Jr. Note: The first of the historic Ziegfeld Follies.

(1907). Stage Play: The Orchid. Musical comedy.

(1908). Stage Play: A Parisian Model. Musical comedy [Return engagement]. Music by Max Hoffman Sr. Additional numbers by Vincent Bryan, P.H. Christine, Mr. Cobb, Gus Edwards and Herman Avery Wade. Based on material by Harry B. Smith (also lyrics). Musical Director: Max Hoffman Sr. Featuring songs with lyrics by Edward P. Moran. Directed by Julian Mitchell. Broadway Theatre: 6 Jan 1908- 25 Jan 1908 (21 performances). Cast: Edith Decker, Edouard Durand (as "Callot, dictator of fashions"), Otis Harlan, F. Stanton Heck, Anna Held (as "Anna, the Parisian model"), Henri Leoni, George Wharnock, Mabella Baker, Bertha Blake, Marjorie Bonner, Charles Books, H. Bouvier, Louise Burpee, C.T. Cunningham, Evelyn Dale, Edith Daniell, Jeanne DeFoye, Nellie Donegan, May Emery, Sadie Emmons, Charles Hessong, May Leslie, Bertha Mack, C.S. Morton, F. Noel, Earle Reynolds, John Roach, H. Smith, Roma Snyder, Madlyn Summers, Evelyn Westbrook, Lillian Wiggins. Produced by Florenz Ziegfeld Jr. and Frank McKee.

(1908). Stage Play: School Days. Musical.

(1910). Stage Play: The Old Town. Musical.

(1910). Stage Play: Ziegfeld Follies of 1910. Musical revue. Based on material by Harry B. Smith and Gus Edwards. Music and lyrics by Irving Berlin. Featuring songs by Will D. Cobb, Gus Edwards, Ballard MacDonald, Harry Carroll, Harry B. Smith, Will Marion Cook, Ford Dabney [earliest Broadway credit], James Henry Burriss, Chris Smith, Bert Williams, Alex Rogers, William Tracy, Lewis F. Muir, Vincent Bryan, Addison Burkhard, Harry von Tilzer and Victor Holländer. Jardin de Paris: 20 Jun 1910- 3 Sep 1910 (88 performances). Cast: George Bickel, Arline Boley, Fanny Brice, Rosie Green, Elsie Hamilton, Maurice Hegeman, Vonnie Hoyt, Jacques Kruger, Lillian Lorraine, Bobby North, John Quigg, William Reeves, Hazel Robinson, Grace Tyson, Jerome Van Norden, Harry Watson, Bert Williams. Produced by Florenz Ziegfeld Jr.

(1911). Stage Play: Hell/Temptations/Gaby [joint production]. (Note: George F. Marion directed 2 of the 3 productions in this rotating revue: Gaby and Hell). Gaby: Musical revue. Book by Harry B. Smith and Robert B. Smith. Lyrics by Harry B. Smith Robert B. Smith, Ted Snyder and Vincent Bryan. Music by Robert Hood Bowers, Irving Berlin, Ted Snyder and Vincent Bryan. Choreographed by Alfredo Curti. Conducted by Daniel Dore. Directed by George F. Marion. Folies-Bergere: 27 Apr 1911- 8 Jul 1911 (92 performances/combined performances for all 3 shows). Cast: Erma Bauer, Beatrice Bertrand, Albert Borneman, Miss Burns, Daisy Carson, Miss Clark, Laddie Cliff, Kathleen Clifford, Vinnie Danvers, Alfred Darling, Miss Davies, Kittie De Vere, Edna Dodsworth, Arenera Duo, Miss Edwards, Miss Everett, Marion Ford, Geraldine Gerard, Elizabeth Goodall, W.C. Gordon (as "A Toreador"), Otis Harlan (as "Wiley Fox"), Taylor Holmes (as "Izzy Smart"), C.K. Kittridge, Mabel Landers, Frances Leslie, Ethel Levy (as "Gaby"), Adah Baker Lewis (as "The Royal Governess"), Arthur Lipson (as "Martini"), Helen Marlowe, Cecelia Mayo, Amy Mortimer, The Pender Troupe, Beatrice Priest, Yvonne Renon, Miss Richmond, Ada Robertson, Olga Roller, Carmen Romero, Virginia Steinhardt, May Stockton, Gertrude Thurston. Hell: Musical/burlesque. Book by Rennold Wolf. Lyrics by Rennold Wolf. Music by Robert Hood Bowers, Irving Berlin and Maurice Levi. Directed by George F. Marion. Cast: Margaret Adair (as "Chorus"), Miss Burns (as "Chorus"), Daisy Carson (as "Chorus"), Miss Clark (as "Chorus"), Kathleen Clifford (as "A Shoe Store Clerk/A Prima Donna/A Matinee Girl"), Vinnie Danvers (as "Chorus"), Alfred Darling, Miss Davies (as "Chorus"), Kittie De Vere (as "A Messenger Boy/Chorus"), Edna Dodsworth (as "Chorus"), Miss Everett (as "Chorus"), Marion Ford (as "A Hell Boy/Chorus"), Geraldine Gerard (as "An Actress/Chorus"), Elizabeth Goodall (as "The Statue of Liberty"), W.C. Gordon (as "The Janitor/A Police Captain"), Otis Harlan (as "The Devil/Another Second"), Waldo Heinemann (as "Chorus"), Taylor Holmes (as "Battling Beresford"), Mayme Kelso (as "An Old Maid/Mrs. Maxon Newrow"), C.K. Kittridge (as "Chorus"), Mabel Landers (as "Chorus"), Emilie Lea (as "A Dancer"), Leslie Leigh (as "A Herald/Phoebe Snow/Salome/A Loudly Dressed Woman"), Mlle. Lenclud (as "Mlle. Montparnassus"), Frances Leslie (as "Chorus"), Adah Baker Lewis (as "Maude Adams/Mrs. Devil/A Saleswoman"), Arthur Lipson (as "A Room Clerk/Dreadnaught Drexel"), John Marble (as "A Clergyman/Nat Woodwin"), Theodore Marston (as "A Pittsburgh Magnate"), Cecelia Mayo (as "Chorus"), Amy Mortimer (as "Chorus"), The Pender Troupe (as "Chorus"), Beatrice Priest (as "Chorus"), Yvonne Renon (as "Chorus"), Miss Richmond (as "Chorus"), Ada Robertson (as "Chorus"), Olga Roller (as "Chorus"), Carmen Romero (as "Chorus"), Virginia Steinhardt (as "Chorus"), Gertrude Thurston (as "Chorus"), Viola Vincent (as "Chorus"), Patrick Walsh (as "An Antique").

(1911). Stage Play: Ziegfeld Follies of 1911. Musical revue/extravaganza. Music by Maurice Levi and Raymond Hubbell. Based on material by George V. Hobart. Musical Direction by Joseph Sainton. Music arranged by Gus Sohlke and Jack Mason. Lyrics by George V. Hobart. Additional Music and Lyrics by Irving Berlin, Jerome Kern, James B. Blyler, Sid Brown, Vincent Bryan, Henry Marshall and Stanley Murphy. Additional music by Raymond Peck, Channing Pollock, Rennold Wolf, Arthur Donnelly, Jean C. Havez, Val Harris, Barney Fagan and Bessie McCoy. Directed by Julian Mitchell. Jardin de Paris: 26 Jun 1911- 2 Sep 1911 (80 performances). Cast: Miss Abbott, Louise Aichel, Elise Belga, James B. Blyler, Arline Boley, Fanny Brice, Sid Brown, Stella Chatelaine, Ethel Clayton, Leslie Coverra, Dorothy Dalland, Katherine Daly, Tom Dingle, The Dolly Sisters, Leon Errol, Emma Gorman, Charles Hessong, W.J. Kelly, Miss LeRoy, Lillian Lorraine, Charles A. Mason, Vera Maxwell, Bessie McCoy, Ann Meredith, Miss Mitchell, Clara Palmer, Walter Percival, Kathryn Perry, Miss Richmond, Eleanor St. Clair, Peter Swift, Mona Trieste, Lottie Vernon, Harry Watson, Jr., George White, Bert Williams. Produced by Florenz Ziegfeld Jr.

(1911). Stage Play: The Fascinating Widow. Musical comedy. Book and lyrics by Otto A. Harbach. Additional lyrics by Sam M. Lewis, E. Ray Goetz, Irving Berlin and Vincent Bryan. Additional music by Irving Berlin and Vincent Bryan [final Broadway credit during lifetime]. Music by Frederick W. Mills. Musical Director: August Kleinecke. Music orchestrated by William Redfield. Additional lyrics by Sam Lewis, E. Ray Goetz and Vincent Bryan (who also wrote additional music). Additional numbers by Arthur Jackson, George Gershwin, Bert Kalmar, Harry Ruby, Irving Caesar and Irving Berlin. Choreographed by Jack Mason. Directed by George F. Marion. Liberty Theatre (moved to The Grand Opera House from 13 Nov 1911 to close): 11 Sep 1911- Nov 1911 (closing date unknown/65 performances). Cast: Natalie Alt, Marie Baxter, Blanche Burnham, Charles W. Butler, Julian Eltinge, Gladys Feldman, Edward Garvie, June Mathis, Jean Morrell, Louise Orth, Carrie E. Perkins, Dorothy Sanders, Natalie Seymour, James Spottswood (as "Tuthill Leffingwell"), James E. Sullivan, Lionel Walsh, Frank Wentworth, Dorothy Wilcox, Winona Winter. Produced by A.H. Woods.


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