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Douglas Campbell (I) More at IMDbPro »

Other works
In 1961, he starred on Broadway in the title role of Paddy Chayefsky's "Gideon".

(1962). Stage Play: Moby Dick. Drama. Written by Orson Welles [final Broadway credit]. Adapted from "Moby Dick" by Herman Melville. Incidental music by Harold Glick. Directed by Douglas Campbell. Ethel Barrymore Theatre: 28 Nov 1962- 8 Dec 1962 (13 performances). Cast: Judith Doty (as "Young Actress' Understudy"), Bill Fletcher (as "Member of the Company, later Elijah"), Bruno Gerussi (as "Young Actor, later Ishmael"), Max Helpmann (as "Cynical Actor, later Flask"), John Horton (as "Member of the Company, later The Mastheader and Voice of the Bachelor"), Frances Hyland (as "Young Actress, later Pip"), Lex Monson (as "Member of the Company, later Queequeg"), William Needles (as "Stage Manager, later Capt. Peleg and Voice of The Rachel"), Roy Poole (as "Serious Actor, later Starbuck"), Melvin Scott (as "Member of the Company, later Daggoo"), Rod Steiger (as "Actor-Manager, later Father Mapple and Captain Ahab"), David Thomas (as "An Old "Pro," later the Carpenter"), Hugh Webster (as "Actor with Newspaper, later Stubb"), Louis Zorich (as "Middle-aged Actor, later Tashtego"). Understudies: Judith Doty (as "Young Actress, later Pip"), Bill Fletcher (as "Serious Actor, later Starbuck"), John Horton (as "Young Actor, later Ishmael"), Lex Monson (as "Stage Manager"), Rex Partington (as "Member of the Company, later Daggoo/Middle-aged Actor, later Tashtego"), Roy Poole (as "Actor-Manager"), David Thomas (as "Actor with Newspaper, later Stubb") and Louis Zorich (as "An Old "Pro," later the Carpenter/Cynical Actor, later Flask). Produced by Jerry Adler and Samuel Liff.

He has performed numerous Shakespearean roles at the Stratford Festival in Canada, and his stage performance as King Lear has been widely acclaimed.

Was one of the replacements for original star, Anthony Hopkins, in the original Broadway production of "Equus".

He has made, for Encyclopedia Britannica films, a film analyzing William Shakespeare's "Macbeth", in which he details his own ideas for staging the play.

(1985) He provided the voice for a stirring recitation of William Blake's poem, "Who Can Stand", on the song "Lullaby", which concludes Loreena McKennitt's debut recording of "Elemental" (1985).

(July 1972) He acted in Thomas Dekker's play, "The Shoemaker's Holiday", at the Bankside Globe Playhouse in London, England in a Crucible Theatre Company production with Oliver Smith, John Byron, Ann Casson, James Tomlinson, Rowland Davies and Susan Wooldridge in the cast.

(1976) He directed William Shakespeare's play, "Richard III", at the St. George's Theatre in London, England with Alan Badel, Joseph O'Conor, Philip Voss, Lynn Farleigh, Rosemary Leach, Margaret Wolfit, Malcolm Ranson, Ann Casson and Ronnie Stevens in the cast.

(1951-1952) He acted in William Shakespeare's play, "Othello", at the Old Vic Theatre in London, England with Paul Rogers, Irene Worth, Coral Browne, Robert Shaw, Ernest Milton and Nicholas Hannen in the cast. Michael Langham was the director.

(1951-1952) He acted in the Old Vic Theatre season at the Old Vic Theatre in London, England with Irene Worth, Paul Rogers, Kenneth Griffith, Jill Balcon, Coral Browne, Donald Wolfit, Alan Badel, Stephen Murray, Leo McKern, André Morell, Richard Pasco, John Neville and Robert Shaw in the cast. Hugh Hunt was the director.

(1960-1961) He acted in William Shakespeare's play, "A Midsummer's Night Dream", at the Old Vic Theatre in London, England with Douglas Campbell, Alec McCowen, Gwen Watford, Judi Dench, Robert Harris, John Stride, Barbara Leigh-Hunt, Stephen Moore, Gerald James and Tom Courtenay (as "Puck") in the cast. Michael Langham was the director. Thea Musgrave was the musical director.

(1960-1961) He acted in William Shakespeare's play, "Henry IV Part I", at the Old Vic Theatre in London, England with Robert Harris and John Stride in the cast. Vance was the director.

(1960-1961) He acted in the Old Vic Theatre season at the Old Vic Theatre in London, England with Judi Dench, John Stride, Alec McCowen, Barbara Jefford, Robert Harris, Barbara Leigh-Hunt, Peggy Mount, Tommy Steele, Valerie Taylor, Judith Anderson, Tony Britton, George Baker, William Russell and Ann Bell in the cast. Michael Benthall was the director.

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