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Carol Channing More at IMDbPro »

Other works
Cartoon: Appeared in an episode of the TV series "2 Stupid Dogs" (1993) as the voice of the Wicked Witch.

"Svengali and the Blonde" (30 July 1955), as The Blonde

(1964) Stage: Starred (as "Dolly Levi") in "Hello, Dolly!" on Broadway. Won a Tony award.

TV commercial: General Foods.

Unsold pilot: In 1957 she starred in a sitcom pilot called "The Carol Channing Show".

Unsold pilot: In 1967 she appeared in a sitcom pilot called "The Carol Channing Show", playing a woman who moved to New York City trying to make it big.

Album: "C&W" (1977/Plantation Records)

Stage: Starred in "Thoroughly Modern Millie" on Broadway. Choreographed by Joe Layton.

In 1968 she was awarded a Lifetime Achievement Tony Award for her career work on the Broadway stage.

(1974) Stage: Starred in "Lorelei" on Broadway. Nominated for a Tony award.

(1961) Stage: Starred in "Show Girl" on Broadway. Nominated for a Tony award.

(1955). Stage Play: The Vamp. Musical comedy. Book by John La Touche and Sam Locke. Music by James Mundy. Book by John La Touche, Sam Locke. Lyrics by John La Touche. Musical Director and Vocal Arrangements by Milton Rosenstock. Choreographed by Robert Alton. Scenic Design and Costume Design by 'Raoul Pène Du Bois'. Directed by David Alexander. Winter Garden Theatre: 10 Nov 1955- 31 Dec 1955 (60 performances). Cast: Carol Channing (as "Flora Weems"), Jack Harrold (as "Bluestone"), David Atkinson (as "Oliver J. Oxheart"), Malcolm Lee Beggs (as "Stark Clayton"), Will Geer (as "Uncle Garvey"), Patricia Hammerlee (as "Elsie Chelsea"), Matt Mattox (as "Charlie"), Bibi Osterwald (as "Bessie Bisco"), Steve Reeves (as "Muscle Man/Samson"), Robert Rippy (as "Dick Hicks, Stanley Hubermayer"), Jack Waldron (as "Myron H. Hubbard"), Mark Aldon (as "Dancer"), Chad Dee Block (as "Dancer"), Ron Cecill (as "Tyrolean Couples/Dancer"), Charleen Clark (as "Singer"), Sandyl Cordell (as "Aunt Hester"), Robert Daley (as "Dancer"), Cathryn Damon (as "Tyrolean Couples/Dancer"), Pepe De Chazza (as "Dancer"), Rudy Del Campo (as "Dancer"), Burnell Dietsch (as "Dancer"), Mary Jane Doerr (as "Dancer"), Phyllis Dorne (as "Ticket Girl/Dancer"), Dick Eskeli (as "Second Cameraman/Singer"), Roger Franklin (as "Fire Commisioner/Singer"), Joyce Gladmond (as "Singer"), Stokely Gray (as "Singer"), Suan Hartman (as "Dancer"), Barbara Heath (as "Dancer"), David Kashner (as "Whip Man"), Barbara Koerber (as "Dancer"), William Krach (as "Singer"), Hugh Lambert (as "Tyrolean Couples/Dancer"), Lucia Lambert (as "Dancer"), Barbara Leigh (as "Dancer"), Paul Lipson (as "Barney Ostertag"), Bernice Massi (as "Singer"), Vincent McMahon (as "Singer"), David Neuman (as "Snake Charmer/High Priest"), Robert Norris (as "Dancer"), Lila Popper (as "Dancer"), Dom Salinaro (as "(as "Dancer"), Donna Sanders (as "Singer"), Helen Silver (as "Tyrolean Couples/Dancer"), Kelley Stephens (as "Singer"), Mike Stevens (as "Dancer"), Kay Turner (as "Singer"), Ralph Wayne (as "Singer"), Pat Wharton (as "Dancer"). Understudies: Chad Dee Block (as "Charlie"), Phyllis Dorne (as "Bessie Bisco"), Roger Franklin (as "Uncle Garvey"), Stokely Gray (as "Dick Hicks"), Jack Harrold (as "Barney Ostertag/Myron H. Hubbard/Stark Clayton"), Jacqueline James (as "Flora Weems"), Bernice Massi (as "Elsie Chelsea") and Kelley Stephens (as "Aunt Hester"). Replacement actor: Danny Scholl (as "Dick Hicks, Stanley Hubermayer") [replaced during previews]. Produced by Oscar S. Lerman, Martin Cohen and Alexander Carson. Associate Producer: Manuel D. Herbert.

CD (w/Judy Garland): "The Ladies of Show Biz" (ZSSP)

(1963) Stage: Appeared in "The Millionairess" at the Paper Mill Playhouse in Millburn, NJ. Also in cast: Gene Wilder.

(1970) Stage: She and her company performed in the show, "Carol Channing with her 10 Stout-Hearted Men," at the Theatre Royal Drury Lane in London, England.

(1978) TV commercial: Atari video game system

(1949). Stage Play: Gentlemen Prefer Blondes. Musical comedy. Book by Joseph Fields and Anita Loos. Music by Jule Styne. Lyrics by Leo Robin. Adapted from the novel by Anita Loos. Dance arrangements by Trude Rittman. Musical Direction by Milton Rosenstock. Music arranged by Don Walker. Vocal direction and arrangements by Hugh Martin. Assistant to Miss de Mille: Dania Krupska. Choreography by Agnes de Mille. Directed by John C. Wilson. Ziegfeld Theatre: 8 Dec 1949- 15 Sep 1951 (740 performances). Cast: Yvonne Adair (as "Dorothy Shaw"), Anita Alvarez (as "Gloria Stark"), Suzanne Ames (as "Dancer"), Cholly Atkins (as "Dance Team"), Charles Basile (as "Dancer"), Florence Baum (as "Dancer"), Peter Birch (as "Bill, a dancer"), Bill Bradley (as "Dancer"), Eric Brotherson (as "Henry Spofford"), Bob Burkhardt (as "Deck Steward/Singer"), Angela Castle (as "Singer"), Carol Channing (as "Lorelei Lee"), Joan Coburn (as "Singer"), Charles 'Honi' Coles (as "Dance Team"), Rex Cooper (as "Dancer"), Robert Cooper (as "Frank, The Olympic Team/Dancer"), Jerry Craig (as "A Steward/Singer"), Crandall Diehl (as "Maitre d'Hotel/Dancer"), William Diehl (as "Policeman/Singer"), Pat Donohue (as "Sun Bather/Show Girl"), Anna Rita Duffy (as "Show Girl"), Rex Evans (as "Sir Francis Beekman"), Nicole France (as "A Flower Girl/Dancer"), Aristide J. Ginoulias (as "Dancer"), Pauline Goddard (as "Dancer"), Peter Holmes (as "Leon, a Valet/Dancer"), George S. Irving (as "Josephus Gage"), Patty Ann Jackson (as "Dancer"), Fran Keegan (as "Deck Walker/Show Girl"), Annette Kohl (as "Girl"), Kazimir Kokic (as "Taxi Driver/Headwaiter"), William Krach (as "The Tenor/Singer"), Alicia Krug (as "Dancer"), John Laverty (as "Dancer"), Shelton Lewis (as "Deck Steward/Singer"), Mort Marshall (as "Robert Lemanteur"), Mary Martinet (as "Dancer"), Jack McCauley (as "Gus Esmond") [final Broadway role], Ellen McCown (as "Singer"), Irving Mitchell (as "Mr. Esmond Sr."), Candy Montgomery (as "Singer"), Howard Morris (as "Louis Lemanteur"), Bob Neukum (as "Pierre, a Steward/Singer"), Alice Pearce (as "Mrs. Ella Spofford"), Caren Preiss (as "Dancer"), Reta Shaw(as "Lady Phyllis Beekman"), Judy Sinclair (as "Zizi/Singer"), Curt Stafford (as "An Olympic/Singer"), Junior Standish (as "Deck Walker/Show Girl"), Evelyn Taylor (as "Dancer"), Norma Thornton (as "Dancer"), Lucille Udovick (as "Singer"), David Vogel (as "Singer"), Polly Ward (as "Dancer"), Prue Ward (as "Dancer"), Beverly Jane Weston (as "Singer"), Eddie Weston (as "George, The Olympic Team/Dancer"), Marjorie Winters (as "Sun Bather/Show Girl"), Helen Wood (as "Dancer"), Hope Zee (as "Fifi/Singer"). Understudies: Bill Bradley (as "Taxi Driver"), Joan Coburn (as "Dorothy Shaw"), Crandall Diehl (as "Mr. Esmond Sr."), William Diehl (as "Robert Lemanteur"), George S. Irving (as "Henry Spofford"), Alicia Krug (as "Mrs. Ella Spofford"), Bibi Osterwald (as "Lorelei Lee"), Curt Stafford (as "Josephus Gage"), Evelyn Taylor (as "Gloria Stark"), Lucille Udovick (as "Lady Phyllis Beekman"), Eddie Weston (as "Louis Lemanteur"). Replacement actors: Shirl Conway (as "Dorothy Shaw") [circa 1951- ?], Beth Douglas (as "Singer"), Jay Harnick (as "Deck Steward/Singer"). Produced by Herman Levin and Oliver Smith. Note: Filmed as Gentlemen Prefer Blondes (1953).

(1977) TV commercial: American Express Card

(September 1979) She acted in Jerry Herman's musical, "Hello, Dolly!", at the Theatre Royal Drury Lane in London, England with Eddie Bracken, Tudor Davies, Ian Burford and Maureen Scott in the cast. Lucia Victor was the director.

(March 7, 1978) Guested on the daytime talk show "The Stanley Siegel Show" also guesting Liz Smith.

(1953). Stage Play: Wonderful Town. Musical comedy. Music by Leonard Bernstein. Book by Joseph Fields and Jerome Chodorov. Lyrics by Betty Comden and Adolph Green. Based on "My Sister Eileen" by Joseph A. Fields and Jerome Chodorov. Based on stories by Ruth McKenney. Musical Director: Lehman Engel. Vocal arrangements by Lehman Engel. Music orchestrated by Don Walker. Assistant to Don Walker: Seymour Ginzler and Sid Ramin. Assistant to Lehman Engel: Bill JonsonDances and Musical Numbers Staged by Donald Saddler. Uncredited show doctoring by Jerome Robbins. Scenic Design and Costume Design by 'Raoul Pène Du Bois'. Directed by George Abbott. Winter Garden Theatre: 25 Feb 1953- 3 Jul 1954 (559 performances). Cast: Rosalind Russell (as "Ruth Sherwood"), Edie Adams [credited as Edith Adams] (as "Eileen Sherwood") [Broadway debut], Cris Alexander (as "Frank Lippencott"), Jordan Bentley (as "Wreck"), Dort Clark (as "Chick Clark"), George Gaynes (as "Robert Baker"), Henry Lascoe (as "ppopolous"), Delbert Anderson (as "Drunk/Italian Waiter/Greenwich Villager/Policeman"), Ed Balin (as "Greenwich Villager"), Alvin Beam (as "Delivery Boy/Greenwich Villager"), Marta Becket (as "Greenwich Villager"), Ted Beniades (as "Speedy Valenti"), Maxine Berke (as "Greenwich Villager"), Michele Burke (as "Helen"), Margaret Caddy (as "Greenwich Villager"), Carol Cole (as "Greenwich Villager"), Geraldine Delaney (as "Greenwich Villager"), Ray Dorian (as "Second Cadet/Greenwich Villager"), Jean Eliot (as "Greenwich Villager"), Nathaniel Frey (as "Strange Man/Italian Chef/Policeman"), Warren Galjour (as "Tour Guide/Associate Editor/Greenwich Villager/Policeman"), Dody Goodman (as "Violet/Greenwich Villager"), Edward J. Heim (as "Greenwich Villager"), Isabella Hoopes (as "Mrs. Wade"), Pat Johnson (as "Greenwich Villager"), Walter Kelvin (as "Officer Lonigan"), Robert Kole (as "Greenwich Villager/Policeman"), Joe Layton (as "Greenwich Villager"), Albert Linville (as "Associate Editor/Policeman"), David Lober(as "First Cadet/Greenwich Villager"), Victor Moreno (as "Greenwich Villager"), Evelyn Page (as "Greenwich Villager"), Lee Papell (as "Drunk/Shore Patrolman/Greenwich Villager/Policeman"), Helen Rice (as "Greenwich Villager"), Chris Robinson (as "Ruth's Escort/Greenwich Villager/Policeman"), Helena Seroy (as "Greenwich Villager"), Libi Staiger (as "Greenwich Villager"), William Weslow (as "Greenwich Villager"), Patty Wilkes (as "Greenwich Villager"), Understudies: Delbert Anderson (as "Chick Clark"), Geraldine Delaney (as "Helen"), Warren Galjour (as "Speedy Valenti"), Betty Gillette (as "Eileen Sherwood"), Joe Layton (as "Wreck"), Lee Papell (as "Appopolous"), Harold Prince (as "Frank Lippencott"), Helen Rice (as "Mrs. Wade") and Chris Robinson (as "Robert Baker"). Replacement cast: Donald Barton (as "Greenwich Villager"), Carol Channing (as "Ruth Sherwood"), Ruth Anne Fleming (as "Greenwich Villager"), Babs Heath (as "Greenwich Villager"), Diana Herbert (as "Helen"), Ray Kirchner (as "Greenwich Villager"), Hugh Lambert (as "Greenwich Villager"), Marion Lauer (as "Greenwich Villager"), Joe Layton (as "Hermit"), Paul Lyday (as "Greenwich Villager"), Mike Mason (as "Greenwich Villager/Policeman"), David Neuman (as "Greenwich Villager/Hermit"), Virginia Poe (as "Greenwich Villager"), Eva Ralf (as "Greenwich Villager"), Walter Rinner (as "Greenwich Villager"), Jean Sincere (as "Greenwich Villager"), Doris Wright (as "Greenwich Villager"). Understudies: Ruth Anne Fleming (as "Eileen Sherwood"), Pat Johnson (as "Eileen Sherwood"), Mike Mason (as "Wreck"), Jean Sincere (as "Ruth Sherwood"), Patricia Wilkes (as "Ruth Sherwood"). Produced by Robert Fryer.

(1942). Stage Play: Proof Thro' the Night. Drama. Written by Allan Kenward. Scenic Design by Albert R. Johnson. Directed by Allan Kenward. Morosco Theatre: 25 Dec 1942- 2 Jan 1943 (11 performances). Produced by Lee Shubert.


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