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Agnes de Mille Poster

Other Works

  • (1936 - 1981) Active on Broadway in the following productions:
  • Oklahoma! (1943). Musical. Music by Richard Rodgers. Book by Oscar Hammerstein II. Lyrics by Oscar Hammerstein II. Based on the play "Green Grow The Lilacs" by Lynn Riggs. Musical Director: Jacob Schwartzdorf. Music orchestrated by Robert Russell Bennett. Theatre Guild Administrative Assistant: Armina Marshall Langner. Choreography by Agnes de Mille. Scenic Design by Lemuel Ayers. Costume Design by Miles White. Directed by Rouben Mamoulian. St. James Theatre: 31 Mar 1943- 29 May 1948 (2212 performances). Cast: Alfred Drake (as "Curly"), Joan Roberts, Joseph Buloff, Howard Da Silva (as "Jud Fry"), Lee Dixon, Betty Garde, Celeste Holm (as "Ado Annie Carnes"), Diana Adams, Remo Arlotta, Elsie Arnold, Bobby Barrentine, John Baum, Harvey Brown, Kenneth Buffett, George Church, Edwin Clay, Joseph Cunneff, Margit De Kova, Jack Dunphy, Nona Feid, Gary Fleming, Kate Friedlich, Hayes Gordon, June Graham, Ray Harrison, Maria Harriton, Jack Harwood, Rhoda Hoffman, Edmund Howland, George Irving, Barry Kelley, Eric Kristen, Jane Lawrence, Bambi Linn, Suzanne Lloyd, Ellen Love, Owen Martin (as "Cord Elam"), Joan McCracken, Dorothea McFarland, Pat Meany, May Muth, Carl Nelson, Virginia Oswald, Robert Penn, Marc Platt, Ralph Riggs (as "Andrew Carnes"), Herbert Rissman, Rosemary Schaefer, Katharine Sergava, Paul Shiers, Vivienne Simon, Faye Smith, Gary Smith Jr., Vivian Smith, Arthur Ulisse, Billie Zay. There were numerous replacement actors during the show's remarkable production run; these included: Florenz Ames (as "Andrew/Carnes") [from 31 Mar 1943], Howard Keel (as "Curly") [from 31 Mar 1943], Paul Crabtree (as "Will Parker") [from 31 Mar 1943], Shelley Winters (as "Ado Annie Carnes") [from 31 Mar 1943]. Produced by The Theatre Guild (Theresa Helburn, Lawrence Langner: Administrative Directors). Note: Historically remarkable as the longest running Broadway production to that time. Produced on film as Oklahoma! (1955).
  • (1947) Stage Play: Brigadoon. Musical comedy. Music by Frederick Loewe. Lyrics by Alan Jay Lerner. Book by Alan Jay Lerner. Musical Director: Franz Allers. Music orchestrated by Ted Royal. Vocal arrangements by Frederick Loewe. Choreographed by Agnes de Mille. Scenic Design by Oliver Smith. Costume Design by David Ffolkes. Lighting Design by Peggy Clark. Assistant to Mr. Ffolkes: Frank Thompson. General Manager: John Yorke; Company Manager: William T. Blair. Technical Director: Peggy Clark. Production Stage Manager: Ward Bishop. Stage Manager: Jules Racine. Assistant Stage Manager: John Herman. Orchestra Manager: Sol Gusikoff. Musical Assistant to Miss de Mille: Trude Rittman. Press Director: Wolfe Kaufman. Press Representative: Mary Ward. Production Assistant: Bea Lawrence. Casting: Dick Lamarr. Directed by Robert Lewis. Ziegfeld Theatre: 13 Mar 1947- 31 Mar 1948 (581 performances). Cast: Delbert Anderson (as "Singer"), Paul Anderson (as "Stuart Dalrymple"), Nathan Baker (as "Dancer"), Marion Bell (as "Fiona MacLaren"), Forest Bonshire [credited as Forrest Bonshire] (as "Dancer"), Kay Borron (as "Singer"), Virginia Bosler [Broadway debut] (as "Jean MacLaren"), Pamela Britton (as "Meg Brockie"), David Brooks (as "Tommy Albright"), Arthur Carroll (as "Singer"), Frances Charles (as "Jane Ashton"), Wanda Cochran (as "Singer"), Edward Cullen (as "Andrew MacLaren"), 'Richard D'Arcy' (as "Dancer"), George Drake (as "Sword Dancer/Dancer"), Lois Eastman (as "Singer"), Lidija Franklin (as "Maggie Anderson/ Dancer"), Lydia Fredericks (as "Singer"), Anna Friedland (as "Dancer'"), Helen Gallagher (as "Dancer"), Phyllis Gehrig (as "Dancer"), Hayes Gordon (as "Singer"), Jeanne Grant (as "Singer"), Roland Guerard (as "Sword Dancer/Dancer"), William Hansen (as "Mr. Lundie"), Dorothy Hill (as "Dancer"), Arthur Horn (as "Bagpiper"), Margaret Hunter (as "Kate MacQueen/Singer"), George Keane (as "Jeff Douglas"), Bunty Kelley (as "Fishmonger/Dancer"), Mark Kramer (as "Singer"), Ina Kurland (as "Dancer"), Kenneth Le Roy (as "Dancer"), Olga Lunick (as "Dancer"), Robert Lussier (as "Singer"), James MacFadden (as "Bagpiper"), Mary Martinet (as "Dancer"), Linda Mason (as "Singer"), Tommy Matthews (as "Singer"), Keny McCord (as "Singer"), Charles McCraw (as "Dancer"), James Mitchell (as "Harry Beaton"), Virginia Oswald (as "Singer"), Eleanor Parker (as "Singer") [Broadway debut], John Paul (as "Frank"), Michael Raymond (as "Singer"), Earl Redding (as "MacGregor/Singer"), Shirley Robbins (as "Singer"), Walter Scheff (as "Angus McGuffie"), John Schmidt (as "Singer"), Stanley Simmons (as "Dancer"), Faye Elizabeth Smith (as "Singer"), Elliot Sullivan (as "Archie Beaton"), Lee Sullivan (as "Charlie Dalrymple"), Betty Templeton (as "Singer"), Kirsten Valbor (as "Dancer"), Paul Valin (as "Singer"), Allen Waine (as "Dancer"), Jeffrey Warren (as "Sandy Dean/Singer"), William Weber (as "Dancer"). Replacement cast: Delbert Anderson (as "Frank/Stuart Dalrymple"), Jordan Bentley (as "Sandy Dean"), Priscilla Gillette (as "Fiona MacLaren"), Hayes Gordon (as "Sandy Dean"), Bill Hogue (as "Stuart Dalrymple"), James Jamieson (as "Harry Beaton"), Jules Racine (as "Angus McGuffie/Sandy Dean"), James Roche (as "Bagpiper"), Albert Ruiz (as "Harry Beaton"), James White (as "Sword Dancer"). Produced by Cheryl Crawford. Note: Filmed by MGM as Brigadoon (1954).
  • Stage: Choreographer for original Broadway production of the musical version of "Gentlemen Prefer Blondes", in 1949.
  • Stage: Choreographer for original Broadway production of "Carousel", 1945.
  • (1951) Stage Play: Paint Your Wagon. Musical comedy. Based on material by Alan Jay Lerner (also lyrics). Music by Frederick Loewe. Choreographed by Agnes de Mille. Directed by Daniel Mann. Shubert Theatre: 12 Nov 1951- 19 Jul 1952 (289 performances). Cast: James Barton (as "Ben Rumson"), Tony Bavaar, James Mitchell, Olga San Juan, Richard Aherne, Tom Aim Delbert Anderson, John Anderson, Gino Baldi, Edward Becker, Ralph Bunker, Mary Burr, Tamara Chapman, Stephen Cheng, Jack Dabdoub, Gemze de Lappe, Gordon Dilworth, Joan Djorup, John Faulkner, Robert Flavellem Katia Geleznova, Lorraine Havercroft, Dorothy Hillm Stuart Hodes, Jean Houloose, Carmelita Lanza, Marijane Maricle, Bert Mattews, Kay Medford, Robert Morrow, Ilona Murai, Paul Olson, Robert Penn, Jake Whippany, Dick Price, John Randolph, Charlotte Ray, Mavis Ray, Jared Reed, Frederick Schaeffen, John Schickling, John Schmidt, John Sheehan (as "Dutchie"), Jan Sherwood, Rufus Smith (as "Steve Bullnack"), John Smolko, John Spach, Guy Stanbaugh, Newton Sullivan, Gisella Svetlik, James Tarbutton, Feodore Tedick, David Thomas, Edgar Thompson, Ted Thurston, Norman Weise, Josh Wheeler. Produced by Cheryl Crawford. Replacement actor: Eddie Dowling (as "Ben Rumson" [from 12 Nov 1951- unknown]. Note: Burl Ives would later replace Dowling in role. Louis B. Mayer would buy the rights to this hit play but would be unable to produce it independently after his forced departure from MGM. It would be brought to the screen in drastically altered form in 1969 with mediocre box-office results.
  • (1943) Stage Play: One Touch of Venus. Musical comedy. Music by Kurt Weill. Book by S.J. Perelman and Ogden Nash. Lyrics by Ogden Nash. Suggested by "The Tinted Venus" by F. Anstey. Music orchestrated by Kurt Weill. Music arranged by Kurt Weill. Musical Director: Maurice Abravanel. Musical Staging by Agnes de Mille. Scenic Design by Howard Bay. Costume Design by Paul Du Pont and Kermit Love. Miss Martin's gowns by Mainbocher. Sound Consultant: Saki Oura. Stage Manager: Frank Coletti. Directed by Elia Kazan. Imperial Theatre (moved to The 46th Street Theatre from 26 Jan 1944- close): 7 Oct 1943- 10 Feb 1945 (567 performances). Cast: John Boles (as "Whitelaw Savory") [final Broadway role], Mary Martin (as "Venus"), Kenny Baker (as "Rodney Hatch"), Lynn Alden (as "Singing Ensemble"), Ruth Bond (as "Gloria Kramer"), Sam Bonnell (as "Store Manager/Anatolian"), Zachary A. Charles (as "Sam"), Harry Clark (as "Stanley"), Arthur Davies (as "Singing Ensemble"), Jane Davies (as "Singing Ensemble"), Florence Dunlap (as "Mrs. Moats"), Rose Marie Elliot (as "Singing Ensemble"), Carle Erbele (as "Dancing Ensemble"), Matthew Farrar (as "Anatolian/Singing Ensemble"), Nelle Fisher (as "Dancing Ensemble"), Bert Freed (as "Police Lieutenant"), William Garrett (as "Dancing Ensemble"), Teddy Hart (as "Taxi Black"), Ruth Harte (as "Dancing Ensemble"), Jinx Heffelfinger (as "Dancing Ensemble"), Jane Hoffman (as "Rose"), Jean Houloose (as "Dancing Ensemble"), Beatrice Hudson (as "Singing Ensemble"), Ann Hutchinson (as "Dancing Ensemble"), Julie Jefferson (as "Singing Ensemble"), Pearl Lang (as "Dancing Ensemble"), Paula Laurence (as "Molly Grant"), Ralph Linn (as "Dancing Ensemble"), Allyn Ann McLerie (as "Dancing Ensemble"), Lavina Nielsen (as "Dancing Ensemble"), Duncan Noble (as "Dancing Ensemble"), Sono Osato (as "Premiere Danseuse"), Helen Raymond (as "Mrs. Kramer"), Ginee Richardson (as "Dancing Ensemble"), Willa Rollins (as "Singing Ensemble"), Patricia Schaeffer (as "Dancing Ensemble"), Kevin Smith (as "Dancing Ensemble"), Betty Spain (as "Singing Ensemble"), Johnny Stearns (as "Dr. Rook"), Harold J. Stone (as "Zuvelti"), Kirsten Valbor (as "Dancing Ensemble"), Jeffrey Warren (as "Singing Ensemble"), William Weber (as "Dancing Ensemble"), Lou Wills Jr. (as "Bus Starter/Dancing Ensemble"), Parker Wilson (as "Dancing Ensemble"). Produced by Cheryl Crawford. Associate Producer: John Wildberg. Note: Broadway and National Tour Drama Critics Award, Donaldson Award (Pre-Tony).
  • (1969) Stage Play: Come Summer. Musical. Music by David Baker. Lyrics by Will Holt. Book by Will Holt. Based on "Rainbow on the Road" by Esther Forbes. Vocal arrangements by Trude Rittman. Scenic Design by Oliver Smith. Costume Design by Stanley Simmons. Lighting Design by Thomas Skelton. Directed by Agnes de Mille. Lunt-Fontanne Theatre: 18 Mar 1969- 22 Mar 1969 (7 performances + 14 previews). Cast: Paul Berné, Ray Bolger, Marcia Brushingham, Bjarne Buchtrup, William Cottrell, Leonard John Crofoot, David Cryer, Cathryn Damon, John Gerstad, Margaret Hamilton, Walter Hook, Del Horstmann, Lucia Lambert, William LeMassena, Mary Ann Rydzeski, Dorothy Sands, Barbara Sharma, Britt Swanson, Toodie Wittmer. Produced by Albert W. Selden and Hal James.
  • Kwamina (1961). Musical. Book by Robert Alan Aurthur. Music by Richard Adler. Lyrics by Richard Adler. Music orchestrated by Sid Ramin and Irwin Kostal. Musical and Choral Direction by Colin Romoff. Dance arrangements by John Morris. Choreographed by Agnes de Mille. Directed by Robert Lewis. 54th Street Theatre: 23 Oct 1961- 18 Nov 1961 (32 performances). Cast: Terry Carter (as "Kwamina/Peter"), Sally Ann Howes (as "Eve"), Ethel Ayler, Norman Barrs, Rex Ingram (as "Nana Mwalla"), Brock Peters (as "Obitsebi"), Issa Arnal, Joseph Attles, Pepsi Bethel, Hope Clarke, Zebedee Collins, Joseph Crawford, Doris deMendez, Doreese DuQuan, Julius Fields, Renaye Fubler, Vaughn Fubler, Scott Gibson, Frank Glass, Altovise Gore, Robert Guillaume (as "Ako"), Victoria Harrison, Lillian Hayman, Lee Hooper, Louis Johnson, Wanza L. King, Mary Louise, James Lowe, Minnie Marshall, Rosalie Maxwell, John Miles, Charles Moore, Clark Morgan, Joan Peters, Helen Phillips, Ronald Platts, Mike Quashie, Charles Queenan, Lucinda Ransom, Mal Scott, Joan Seabrook, Ainsley Sigmond, Rawn Spearman, Phillip Stamps, Barbara Ann Teer (as "Dancer"), Edward Thomas, George Tipton, Glory Van Scott, Gordon Watkins, Myrna White, Arthur Wright, Camile Yarborough. Produced by Alfred De Liagre Jr.
  • Memoir, "Portrait Gallery: Artists, Impresarios, Intimates", 1990, Boston, Houghton Mifflin. ISBN 0395528097.
  • (September 1, 1950) She choreographed Aaron Copland's ballet, "Rodeo," with George Balanchine's choreographed Tchaikovsky's ballet, "Theme and Variaions," with Tudor's choreographed Schoenberg's ballet, "Pillar of Fire," and Petipa's choreographed Tchaikovsky's ballet, "Pas De Deux from The Sleeping Beauty," in an American National Ballet Theatre production at the Royal Opera House in Covent Garden, London, England with Alicia Alonsgo, Igor Youskevitch, Mary Ellen Moylan, James Mitchell, John Kriza, Allyn McLerie, and Charlyne Baker in the cast. Alexander Smallens was choreographer.
  • Juno (1959). Musical comedy. Based on material by Joseph Stein. Scenic Design by Oliver Smith. Costume Design by Irene Sharaff. Lighting Design by Peggy Clark. Choreographed by Agnes de Mille. Directed by José Ferrer. Winter Garden Theatre: 9 Mar 1959- 21 Mar 1959 (16 performances). Cast: Shirley Booth (as "Juno Boyle"), Melvyn Douglas (as "Captain Jack Boyle"), Monte Amundsen (as "Mary Boyle"), Nancy Andrews (as "Mrs. Brady"), Chuck Bennett (as "Dancer"), Clarice Blackburn (as "Mrs. Tancred"), Frank Carroll (as "Furniture Removal Man/Singer"), Tom Clancy (as "I.R.A. Man"), Gemze de Lappe (as "Molly"), Loren Driscoll (as "Jerry Devine"), Sharon Enoch (as "Dancer"), Anne Fielding (as "Singer"), Ted Forlow (as "Singer/Dancer"), Rico Froehlich (as "Sullivan/Policeman/Singer"), Cleo Fry (as "Singer"), Beulah Garrick (as "Miss Quinn"), Mickey Gunnerson (as "Dancer"), Earl Hammond (as "Charlie Bentham"), Pat Heyes (as "Dancer"), Curtis Hood (as "Dancer"), Robert Hoyem (as "I.R.A. Singer"), Pat Huddleston (as "Singer"), Scott Hunter (as "Dancer"), Gail Johnston (as "Singer"), Rosemary Jourdan (as "Dancer"), Gene Kelton (as "Dancer"), Liam Lenihan (as "Needle Nugent"), Barbara Lockard (as "Singer"), Betty Low (as "Mrs. Dwyer"), Annabelle Lyon (as "Dancer"), Jack MacGowran (as "Joxer Daly"), James Maher (as "Dancer"), Enrique Martinez (as "Dancer"), Jack Murray (as "I.R.A. Man/Singer"), Howard Parker (as "Dancer"), Julian Patrick (as "Paddy Coyne/Singer"), Tommy Rall (as "Johnny Boyle"), George Ritner (as "Furniture Removal Man/Singer"), Arthur Rubin (as "Foley"), Robert Rue (as "Michael Brady/Singer"), Pat Ruhl (as "Singer"), Jim Ryan (as "Dancer"), Diana Sennett (as "Singer"), Joanne Spiller (as "Singer"), Jean Stapleton (as "Mrs. Madigan"), Glen Tetley (as "Dancer"), Sada Thompson (as "Mrs. Coyne"), James Tushar (as "Singer"), Marjorie Wittmer (as "Dancer"), Jenny Workman (as "Dancer"). Produced by The Playwright's Company (Maxwell Anderson, S.N. Behrman, Elmer Rice, Robert E. Sherwood, Sidney Howard), Oliver Smith and Oliver Rea; Associate Producer: Lyn Austin.
  • The Girl in Pink Tights (1954). Musical comedy. Music by Sigmund Romberg. Lyrics by Leo Robin. Book by Jerome Chodorov and Joseph Fields. Musical Director: Sylvan Levin. Music orchestrated by Don Walker. Ballet music arranged by Trude Rittman. Choreographed by Agnes de Mille. Directed by Shepard Traube. Mark Hellinger Theatre: 5 mar 1954- 12 Jun 1954 (115 performances). Cast: Charles Goldner (as "Maestro Gallo"), Jeanmaire (as "Lisette Gervais"), David Atkinson (as "Clyde Hallam"), Alexandre Kalioujny (as "Volodya Kuzentsov"), Brenda Lewis (as "Lotta Leslie"), Robert Smith (as "Van Beuren"), David Aiken (as "Eddington/Singer"), Harry Asmus (as "Dancer"), Herbert Banke (as "Singer"), Meredith Baylis (as "Dancer") [final Broadway role], Joan Bowman (as "Dancer"), Robert Driscoll (as "Singer"), Lydia Fredericks (as "Nellie/Singer"), Katia Geleznova (as "Simone/Dancer"), Mickey Gunnersen (as "Paulette/Dancer"), Mary Haywood (as "Dancer"), Gregory Hines (as "Shoe Shine Boy") [Broadway debut], Maurice Hines (as "Newspaper Boy") [Broadway debut], Jane House (as "Singer"), Deedy Irwin (as "Singer"), Kalem Kermoyan (as "Mike/Singer"), Rhoda Kerns (as "Dancer"), Peggy Kinard (as "Singer"), Nancy King (as "Odette/Dancer"), Louis Kosman (as "Dancer"), Dania Krupska (as "Hattie Hopkins"), Lynne Marcus (as "Lucette/Dancer"), Julie Marlowe (as "Dancer"), Ray Mason (as "Hollister/Singer"), Ellen Matthews (as "Dancer"), Marni Nixon (as "Singer") [Broadway debut], Paul Olson (as "Dancer"), Stas Pajenski (as "Singer"), Lila Popper (as "Gisele/Dancer"), Michelle Reiner (as "Singer"), Douglas Rideout (as "Gypsy Violinist/Singer"), Tom Rieder (as "British Tar/Singer"), Eva Rubinstein (as "Mimi/Dancer"), James Schlader (as "Singer"), Dorothy Scott (as "Dancer"), Joshua Shelley (as "Boris"), Beverly Simms (as "Dancer"), Joanne Spiller (as "Singer"), John Stamford (as "Policeman/Bruce/Singer"), Edward Stinnett (as "Dancer"), John Taliaferro (as "British Tar/Fire Chief/Sommelier/Singer"), Ted Thurston (as "Fire Chief/Emile/Singer"), Beryl Towbin (as "Blanchette/Dancer"), Diana Turner (as "Dancer"), William Weslow (as "Dancer"), Beverly Weston (as "Singer"), Jenny Workman (as "Jenny/Dancer"). Understudies: Herb Banke (as "Bruce/Policeman"), Perry Bruskin (as "Boris"), Robert Driscoll (as "Gypsy Violinist"), Rhoda Kerns (as "Blanchette"), Dania Krupska (as "Lisette Gervais"), Ray Mason (as "Clyde Hallam"), Marni Nixon (as "Hattie Hopkins"), Michelle Reiner (as "Lotta Leslie"), Douglas Rideout (as "Eddington"), Tom Rieder (as "Mike/Van Beuren"), James Schlader (as "Hollister"), John Stamford (as "Emile/Fire Chief"), Ted Thurston (as "Maestro Gallo"), William Weslow (as "Volodya Kuzentsov"). Replacement actors: Therese Mari (as "Singer"), Bartlett Robinson (as "Van Beuren"). Produced by Shepard Traube. Produced in association with Anthony B. Farrell
  • (1947) Stage Play: Allegro. Musical. Music by Richard Rodgers. Lyrics by Oscar Hammerstein II. Book by Oscar Hammerstein II. Music orchestrated by Russell Bennett. Dance arrangements by Trude Rittman. Musical Director: Salvatore Dell'Isola. Assistant to Miss de Mille: Dania Krupska. Choreographed by Agnes de Mille. Production Supervised by Lawrence Langner and Theresa Helburn. Associate Director: Armina Marshall Langner. Scenic Design by Jo Mielziner. Lighting Design by Jo Mielziner. Costume Design by Lucinda Ballard. Directed by Agnes De Mille. Majestic Theatre: 10 Oct 1947- 10 Jul 1948 (315 performances). Cast: Robert Arnold, Patricia Barker, Tommy Barragan, James Barron, John Battles, Bill Bradley, Patricia Bybell, Robert Bryn (as "Principal/Philospohy Professor"), Joseph Caruso, Stephen Chase, William Ching, Victor Clarke, David Collyer, John Conte, Annamary Dickey, Lawrence Fletcher, Patricia Gianinoto, Ray Harrison, Melissa Hayden, Jean Houloose, Charlotte Howard, Edmund Howland, Julie Humphries, Helen Hunter, James Jewell, Roberta Jonay, Sylvia Karlton, Raymond Keast, Walter Kelvin, Lisa Kirk, Josephine Lambert, Kathryn Lee, Christina Lind, William McCully, Harrison Muller, Robert Neukum, Mary O'Fallon, Mariane Oliphant, Muriel O'Malley, Ruth Ostrander, Lily Paget, Paul Parks, Ralph Patterson, Tom Perkins, Edward Platt (as "Mayor/Minister/Singer"), David Poleri, Frances Rainer, Robert Reeves, Yolanda Renay, Blake Ritter, Glenn Scandur, Stanley Simmons, Wilson Smith, Sam Steen, Mia Stenn, Devida Sewart, Susan Svetlik, Wesley Swails, Charles Tate, Evelyn Taylor, Gene Tobin, Lucille Udovick, Katrina Van Oss, Ruth Vrana, Frank Westbrook, Ralph Williams, Gloria Wills. Produced by The Theatre Guild (Theresa Helburn, Lawrence Langner: Administrative Directors).
  • (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: Pem 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.
  • (1963) Stage Play: 110 in the Shade. Musical. Book by N. Richard Nash. Music by Harvey Schmidt. Lyrics by Tom Jones. Based on the play "The Rainmaker" by N. Richard Nash. Musical Director: Don Pippin. Music orchestrated by Hershy Kay. Dance arrangements by William Goldenberg. Vocal arrangements by Robert DeCormier. Assistant Musical Dir.: Frederick Vogelgesang. Assistant to Mr. Kay: Bill Stegmeyer. Choreographed by Agnes de Mille. Scenic Design by Oliver Smith. Directed by Joseph Anthony. Broadhurst Theatre: 24 Oct 1963- 8 Aug 1964 (330 performances + 2 previews that began on 23 Oct 1963). Cast: Stephen Douglass (as "File"), Robert Horton (as "Bill Starbuck"), Inga Swenson (as "Lizzie Curry"), George Church (as "Toby"), Will Geer (as "H.C. Curry"), Steve Roland (as "Noah Curry"), Scooter Teague (as "Jimmy Curry"), Lesley Ann Warren [credited as Lesley Warren] (as "Snookie") [Broadway debut], Don Atkinson (as "Townsperson"), Barbara Bossert (as "Townsperson"), Lynne Broadbent (as "Townsperson"), Don Crabtree (as "Geshy Toops"), Gretchen Cryer (as "Townsperson"), Dori Davis (as "Townsperson"), Diane Deering (as "Mrs. Jensen/Townsperson"), Frank Derbas (as "Townsperson"), Jerry Dodge (as "Gil Demby/Townsperson"), Renee Dudley (as "Belinda"), Clifford Fearl (as "Townsperson"), Leslie Franzos (as "Olive Barrow/Townsperson"), Ben Gillespie (as "Townsperson"), Loren Hightower (as "Wally Skacks, III/Townsperson"), Carolyn Kemp (as "Townsperson"), Lucia Lambert (as "Townsperson"), Urylee Leonardos (as "Townsperson"), Paula Lloyd (as "Townsperson"), David London (as "Townsperson"), Vernon Lusby (as "Bo Dollivan/Townsperson"), Carl Nicholas (as "Wally Skacks/Townsperson"), Stan Page (as "Townsperson"), Seth Riggs (as "Phil Mackey"), Donna Sanders (as "Townsperson"), Robert Shepard (as "Mr. Curtis"), Evelyn Taylor (as "Maurine Toops/Townsperson"), Esther Villavicencio (as "Townsperson"), Christopher Votos (as "Tommy"), Arthur Whitfield (as "Townsperson"), Florence Willson (as "Townsperson"). Standbys: Joan Fagan (as "Lizzie Curry") and Seth Riggs (as "Bill Starbuck"). Understudies: Don Crabtree (as "Noah Curry"), Jerry Dodge (as "Jimmy Curry"), Vernon Lusby (as "Toby"), Carl Nicholas (as "Toby"), Stan Page (as "File"), Robert Shepard (as "H.C. Curry") and Florence Willson (as "Snookie"). Replacement actors: Bob Bishop (as "Wally Skacks, III"), Dori Davis (as "Hannah"), Joan Fagan (as "Lizzie Curry") [from 23 Apr 1964- ?], Robert Spelvin (as "Mr. Curtis"), Arthur Whitfield (as "Gil Demby"). Produced by David Merrick. Produced with the cooperation of Rainbow Ventures Inc. Note: Previously filmed by Hal Wallis Productions [distributed by Paramount Pictures] as The Rainmaker (1956), an adaption of this was produced for Dutch TV in 1966 and an impressive US TV adaption in 1982 directed by John Frankenheimer, starring Tommy Lee Jones and James Cromwell.
  • (Early 1947) She choreographed Richard Rodgers and Oscar Hammerstein's musical, "Bloomer Girl," was performed for two weeks at the Hanna Theatre in Cleveland, Ohio with Celeste Holm (Ado Annie) in the cast.
  • (March 31, 1947) She choreographed the musical, "Bloomer Girl," at the Hanna Theatre in Cleveland, Ohio with Pat McClarney, Arthur Maxwell, Peggy Campbell, Hubert Dilworth, Olive Reeves-Smith, Mabel Taliaferro, Matt Briggs, John Call, Lily Paget, and Joe E. Marks in the cast. Sig Herzig and Fred Saidy wrote the book. Harold Arlen was composer. E.Y. "Yip" Harburg was lyricist and director. Lemuel Ayers was set designer. MIles White was costume designer. John C. Wilson and Nat Goldstone were producers.
  • (October 23 to December 26, 2010) She was the original choreographer for the musical, "Oklahoma!," at The Arena Stage Theatre in Washington D.C. Oscar Hammerstein II wrote the book and lyrics. Lynn Riggs wrote the novel, "Green Grow The Lilies." Molly Smith was director. Richard Rodgers was composer.
  • (July 8 to October 2, 2011) She was original choreographer for the musical, "Oklahoma!," at The Arena Stage Theatre in Washington D.C. Oscar Hammerstein II wrote the book and lyrics. Lynn Riggs wrote the novel, "Green Grow The Lilies." Molly Smith was director. Richard Rodgers was composer. Parker Esse was current choreographer.
  • (October 28 to December 24, 2016) She was original choreographer for the musical, "Carousel," at The Arena Stage production at the Fichlander Stage Theater in Washington D.C. with Nicholas Rodriguez and E. Faye Butler in the cast. Oscar Hammerstein wrote the book and lyrics. Based on Ferenc Molnar's play, "Liliom," and adapted by Benjamin F. Glazer. Molly Smith was director. Parker Esse was choreographer. Paul Sportelli was music director. Richard Rodgers was composer.

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