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Other works for
Paul Everton More at IMDbPro »

Other works
(1899- 1935). Active on Broadway in the following productions:

(1899). Stage Play: A Romance of Athlone. Drama.

(1901). Stage Play: Garrett O'Magh. Comedy.

(1901). Stage Play: A Romance of Athlone. Drama (revival).

(1904). Stage Play: Taps. Written by Charles Swickard [earliest Broadway credit]. Based on "Zapfenstreich" by Franz Adam Beyerlein. Lyric Theatre: 17 Sep 1904- Oct 1904 (closing date unknown/25 performances). Cast: Harry M. Blake, Archie Curtis, Paul Everton, Herbert Kelcey, Andrew Le Duc, Robert Loraine, Ernest J. Mack, Aubrey Noyes, Albert Sackett, Effie Shannon, Ruddy J. Struck, Charles Swickard, A.R. Voigt, W.R. Walters, W.H. Webber, W.B. Woodhall. Produced by Sam S. Shubert.

(1906). Stage Play: Lucky Miss Dean/The Daughter of the Tumbrils. Comedy.

(1912). Stage Play: A Rich Man's Son.

(1914). Stage Play: The Dragon's Claw. Written by Austin Strong. New Amsterdam Theatre: 14 Sep 1914- Sep 1914 (closing date unknown/8 performances). Cast: Frank Andrews, Marshall Birmingham, Lilian Bond, Robert Conville, Paul Everton, Robert Paton Gibbs, Suzanne Halpren, Gladys Hanson, Frank Herbert, Robert Hudson, Charles T. Lewis, T.H. McNally, Harry Power, Lowell Sherman, Charles Waldron, Ida Waterman. Produced by Klaw & Erlanger.

(1927). Stage Play: Lucky. Musical comedy.

(1916). Stage Play: The Silent Witness. Written by Otto A. Harbach. Longacre Theatre (moved to The Fulton Theatre from 28 Aug 1916- close): 10 Aug 1916- Sep 1916 (closing date unknown/52 performances). Cast: Joseph Ashley, Miriam Doyle, Paul Everton, Donald Gallaher, Maude Gilbert, Will Gregory Jr., Richard Hale, S. Hatakenaka, David Higgins, DeWitt Jennings, Theodore Kehrwald, Henry Kolker, Edward Langford, Mrs. Jacques Martin, Emilie Polini. Produced by Mrs. Jacques Martin, Edward Langford, David Higgins, Donald Gallaher and Miriam Doyle.

(1934). Stage Play: Theodora, The Quean. Comedy.

(1916). Stage Play: Macbeth. Tragedy (revival). Written by William Shakespeare. Criterion Theatre: 7 Feb 1916- Mar 1916 (closing date unknown/unknown performances). Cast: Viola Allen (as "Lady Macbeth") [final Broadway role], Lottie Dewey, William A. Evans, Paul Everton, Franklin George, James K. Hackett (as "Macbeth, a general of the Scottish army"), Charles B. Hanford, William Harcourt (as "Macduff, a nobleman of Scotland"), Albert Hickey, Cassius Quinby [credited as Cassius Quimby], Mrs. Alexander Salvini, Harry David Smith, Allan Thomas, Walter Thomas, Joseph Whitmore.

(1934). Stage Play: Broadway Interlude. Comedy.

(1930). Stage Play: A Connecticut Yankee.

(1932). Stage Play: The Inside Story.

(1932). Stage Play: Hired Husband. Comedy.

(1930). Stage Play: The Vanderbilt Revue. Musical revue. Music by Dorothy Fields, Jimmy McHugh, Jacques Fray, Mario Braggiotti and E.Y. Harburg. Book by Lew Fields, Kenyon Nicholson, Ellis O. Jones, Sig Herzig [earliest Broadway credit] and E. North. Lyrics by Dorothy Fields, Jimmy McHugh, Jacques Fray, Mario Braggiotti and E.Y. Harburg. Directed by John E. Lonergan, Jack Haskell and Theodore J. Hammerstein. Vanderbilt Theatre: 5 Nov 1930- Nov 1930 (closing date unknown/13 performances). Cast: Charlotte Ayres, Charles Barnes, Jean Carpenter, Dalsky's Russian Choir, Rene De Bouche, Dorothy Dixon, Harry Dixon, Paul Everton, Evelyn Hoey, Dorothy Humphreys, Tonia Ingre, "Juliana," Richard Lane, Joe Lennon, Francesca Braggiotti Lodge, Francetta Malloy, Lulu McConnell, Joe Penner [Broadway debut], Aileen Poe, Jimmy Ray, Stella Royal, Richard Ryan, Gus Schilling, Adeline Seaman, Billy Stephens, Wallace Sisters, Teddy Walters, Franker Wood.

(1927). Stage Play: A Connecticut Yankee.

(1923). Stage Play: Kid Boots. Musical comedy ("A Musical Comedy of Palm Beach and Golf"). Music by Harry Tierney. Material by William Anthony McGuire and Otto A. Harbach. Lyrics by Joseph McCarthy. Musical Direction by Louis Gress. Music orchestrated by Frank E. Barry. Directed by Edward Royce. Earl Carroll Theatre: (moved to The Selwyn Theatre from 1 Sep 1924 to close): 31 Dec 1923- 21 Feb 1925 (489 performances). Cast: Eddie Cantor (as "Kid Boots, Caddy Master"), Mary Eaton, Jack Andrews, Dove Atkinson, Robert Barrat (as "Randolph Valentine"), Beth Beri, William Blett, Eugenie Brew, Violet Brown, Marie Callahan, Eleanor Dell, Doris Dixon, Harland Dixon (as "Menlo Manville"), Elizabeth Dougher, Juanita Erickson, Rass Erickson, Paul Everton (as "Herbert Pendleton"), Harry Fender, Joan Gardner, Mareta George, Pearl Germond, Thomas Green, Betty Grey, Eunice Hall, Carlos Hatvary, Jobyna Howland, Sonia Ivanoff, Gladys Keck, Lloyd Keyes, Lily Kimari, Sylvia Kingsley, Edna Locke, Jessie Madison, William Maguire, Alma Mamay, Muriel Manners, Morton McConnachie, Frances McHugh (as "Lady of the Ensemble"), Madelyn Morrisey, Victor Munroe, Dennis Murray, Polly O'Claire, George Olsen, John Patterson, Jessie Payne, Elva Pomfret, Violet Regal, Waldo Roberts, John Rutherford, Evelyn Sayers, Harry Short, Carolyn Smith, Robert Spencer, Diana Stegman, Katharine Stuart, Ayres Tavitt, Mrs. Taylor, Carola Taylor, Ethelind Terry, Blossom Vreeland, Dick Ware, Florence Ware, Rella Winn, Velma Ziegler, Frank Zolt. Produced by Florenz Ziegfeld Jr. Note: This production was one of the biggest hits of the Roaring 20's and is considered by many to be the quintessential Jazz Age Broadway musical.

(1934). Stage Play: Anything Goes. Musical comedy. Music and lyrics by Cole Porter. Based on material by Guy Bolton and P.G. Wodehouse. Material revisions by Howard Lindsay and Russel Crouse. Music arranged by Russell Bennett and [error]. Choral arrangements by Ray Johnson. Directed by Howard Lindsay. Alvin Theatre (moved to The 46th Street Theatre from 30 Sep 1935 to close): 21 Nov 1934- 16 Nov 1935 (420 performances). Cast included: William Gaxton (as "Billy Crocker"), Ethel Merman (as "Reno Sweeney"), Victor Moore, Bettina Hall, May Abbey, Kay Adams, Leslie Barrie, William Barry, Ruth Bond, Chet Bree, Norma Butler, Billy Curtis, Ed Delbridge, Lola Dexter, Vera Dunn, Florence Earle, Enez Early, Maurice Elliott, Neal Evans, Paul Everton (as "Elisha J. Whitney") [final Broadway role], Charlie Fang, Marjorie Fisher, Helen Folsom, Stuart Fraser, David Glidden, Ruth Gomley, Irene Hamlin, Maurine Holmes, Ray Johnson, Renee Johnson, Evelyn Kelly, Irene Kelly, John C. King, Leoda Knapp, George E. Mack, Doris Maye, Richard Nealy, Marquita Nicholai, Lillian Ostrom, Jackie Paige, Mary Philips, Irvin Pincus, Del Porter, Helen Raymond, Houston Richards, Pacie Ripple, Cornelia Rogers, Ruth Shaw, Eleanore Sheridan, Marshall Smith, Dwight Snyder, Ethel Sommerville, William Stamm, Frances Stewart, Drucilla Strain, The Stylists, Vivian Vance (as "Babe"), Val Vestoff, Finette Walker, John Walsh, Richard Wang, Harry Wilson. Produced by Vinton Freedley. Note: Historically significant production (and a monster hit) given it launched Ms. Merman into a major star. Production often cited as an example of the quintessential 1930's musical comedy.

(1912). Stage Play: A Rich Man's Son. Written by James Forbes. Directed by James Forbes. Harris Theatre (moved to The Park Theatre from 25 Nov 1912- close): 4 Nov 1912- Dec 1912 (closing date unknown/32 performances). Cast: Walter Allen, Gideon Burton [Broadway debut], Jane Corcoran, John Cumberland, Paul Everton, Harold Grau, Ralph J. Morgan, Jessie Ralph, Joseph Rieder, Louise Rutter, Lillian Sinnott, Eugenie Woodward.

(1920). Stage Play: The Varying Shore. Drama. Written by Zoe Akins. Directed by Sam Forrest. Hudson Theatre: 5 Dec 1921- Feb 1921 (closing date unknown/66 performances). Cast: Charles Baldwin (as "Tom (2)"), Donald Bethune (as "Tom (1)"), James Crane (as "Joe Leland"), Blythe Daly (as "Kitty"), Herbert Evans (as "An Englishman"), Paul Everton (as "Garreth Treadway"), Elsie Ferguson (as "The Ghost of Madame Leland/Madame Leland/Julie Venable), Charles Francis (as "Larry Sturgis"), Harris Gilmore (as "Roger") [Broadway debut], Sylvia Gough (as "Laura"), Norman Houston (as "William Blevins"), Wright Kramer (as "Governor Venable"), Clyde North (as "Vernon Baird"), Geraldine O'Brien (as "Hester"), Rollo Peters (as "Richard/John Garrison"), Margot Rieman (as "Marie"), Maidel Turner (as "Mrs. Venable"). Produced by Sam H. Harris.

(1922). Stage Play: The Drums of Jeopardy. Melodrama/mystery. Written by Howard Herrick and Harold McGrath [credited as Harold MacGrath]. Directed by Ira Hards. Gaiety Theatre: 29 May 1922- Jun 1922 (closing date unknown/8 performances. Cast: Reginald Barlow (as "Stepan Gregory"), Marion Coakley (as "Kitty Conover"), John Colvin (as "Stemmler"), William Courtleigh (as "Cutty"), Paul Everton (qv (as "Boris Karlov"), George Frenger (as "Antonio Bernini"), George Golden (as "Chauffeur"), C. Henry Gordon (as "John Hawksley") [Broadway debut], Victor Harrison (as "Dr. Richard Harrison"), Emmet O'Reilly (as "Kuroki"), Bernard A. Reinold (as "Edward Burlingame"), M. Tello Webb (as "Patrick Conroy"). Produced by Alfred E. Aarons. Note: Considering this play was a huge flop, it's remarkable that it enjoyed two film adaptations, albeit produced by second-rung studios. It was filmed by M.H. Hoffman Inc. [distributed by Truart Film Co.] as The Drums of Jeopardy (1923), and by Tiffany Productions as The Drums of Jeopardy (1931). Oddly, neither film version credited Howard Herrick's contribution to the story.

(January 15, 1933) He acted in the musical comedy, "Of Thee I Sing," at the Hanna Theatre in Cleveland, Ohio with Oscar Shaw, Harriette Lake, Donald Meek, Cecil Lean, Abe Reynolds, William J. Pringle, Georgette Lampsi, Francis Pierlot, Gaile Darling, Al Sexton, Audrey Christie, Tommy Texas, Sergeant Reynolds, John Cherry, Jeannette Marion, Adrian Rosley and Tommy Thompson in the cast. Georgie Hale was choreographer. Jo Mielziner was set designer. Weld and Charles LeMaire were costume designers. George S. Kaufman was director. Sam H. Harris was producer. George Gershwin composed music. Ira Gershwin was lyricist. George S. Kaufman and Morrie Ryskind wrote the book.


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