IMDb > Tom Ewell > Other works
Top Links
biography by votes awardsNewsDeskmessage board
overviewby type by year by ratings by votes awards by genre by keyword
biography other works publicity photo galleryNewsDeskmessage board
External Links
official sites miscellaneous photographs sound clips video clips

Other works for
Tom Ewell More at IMDbPro »

Other works
(1934- 1965). Active on Broadway in the following productions:

(1934). Stage Play: They Shall Not Die. Drama. Written by John Wexley. Scenic Design by Lee Simonson. Directed by Philip Moeller. Royale Theatre: 21 Feb 1934- Apr 1934 (closing date unknown/62 performances). Cast: Carroll Ashburn (as "Mr. Lawrence/Lowery"), St. Clair Bayfield, Irene Bevans, Alfred Brown, Teddy Browne, Georgia Burke, Orrin Burke, George A. Cameron, George Carroll, George Christie, K. Browne Cooke, Leo Curley, Angus Duncan, Carl Eckstrom (as "Circuit Solicitor Slade") [final Broadway role], Tom Ewell (as "Red/Young Man") [Broadway debut], Jack Flynn, Ross Forrester, Catherine Francis, Vallejo Gantner, Ruth Gordon (as "Lucy Wells"), Anthony Douglas Gregory, Marshall Hale, Bryant Hall, Thurston Hall (as "Judge"), George R. Hayes, Charles Henderson, Harry Hermsen, Fred Herrick, Eddie Hodge (as "Killian" / "Ensemble"), Lawrence M. Hurdle, William Jackson, Dean Jagger (as "Russell Evans"), Alexander Jones, John L. Kearney, Louis John Latzer, Robert J. Lawrence, William Lynn, William H. Malone, Edward Mann, George C. Mantell, Phil S. Michaels, Fred Miller, Grace Mills, Hale Norcross (as "Luther Blakely"), William Norton, Betty Oakwood, Frederick Persson, Frank Phillips, Robert D. Phillips, Robert Porterfield, Claude Rains (as "Nathan G. Rubin"), Hugh Rennie (as "Smith" / "Johnny"), Bob Ross, Dorothy E. Ryan, Edward Ryan Jr., Erskine Sanford, Ralph Sanford, Cecil Scott, Joseph Scott, Joseph Smalls, Ben Smith, C. Ellsworth Smith, Al Stokes, Jack Stone, Jerome Sylvon, Ralph Theodore (as "Sheriff Wren"), Robert Thomsen, Derek Trent, Grafton Trew (as "Warner"), Allan Vaughan, Ben Vivian, Linda Watkins, Charles Wellesley, Albert West, Helen Westley (as "Mrs. Wells"), John Wheeler, Frank Wilson, Frank Woodruff, James Young. Produced by The Theatre Guild.

(1934). Stage Play: The First Legion. Drama. Written by Emmett Lavery. Directed by Anthony Brown. 46th Street Theatre: 1 Oct 1934- Jan 1935 (closing date unknown/112 performances). Cast: Lester Atwell (as "Novices and Choir"), Robert Barrett (as "Novices and Choir"), Charles Coburn (as "Rev. Edward Quarterman, S.J."), Charles Danforth (as "Novices and Choir"), Pedro de Cordoba (as "Rev. José Maria Sierra, S.J") [final Broadway role], Tom Ewell [credited as Thomas Ewell] (as "Novices and Choir"), Thomas Findlay, Joe Fitzmaurice (as "Novices and Choir"), John Foster (as "Novices and Choir"), William Ingersoll(as "Rev. Paul Duquesne, S.J."), Whitford Kane (as "Rt. Rev. Monsignor Michael Curry"), Harry Lane (as "Novices and Choir"), John Litel (as "Rev. Thomas Rawleigh"), Bert Lytell (as "Rev. Mark Ahern, S.J."), Joseph Mitchell (as "Novices and Choir"), Tom Monahan (as "Novices and Choir"), Harold Moulton (as "Rev. John Fulton, S.J."), Wayne Nelson (as "Novices and Choir"), Bruce Parish (as "Novices and Choir"), Robert Payson (as "Novices and Choir"), Frank Ray (as "Novices and Choir"), Jules Schmidt, Frankie Thomas, Jerome Thor(as "Novices and Choir") [Broadway debut], Harland Tucker (as "Dr. Peter Morell"), John J. Williams (as "Novices and Choir"), Donald Wilson (as "Novices and Choir"), Raymond Wolber (as "Novices and Choir"), Philip Wood (as "Rev. Charles I. Keene, S.J."), Rob Wood (as "Novices and Choir"), Arthur Zwerling (as "Novices and Choir"). Produced by Bert Lytell and Phil Green. Note: Filmed as The First Legion (1951).

(1934). Stage Play: Geraniums in My Window. Comedy. Written by Samuel Ornitz and Vera Caspary. Scenic Design by Philip Gelb. Directed by Sidney Salkowitz. Longacre Theatre: 26 Oct 1934- Nov 1934 (closing date unknown/27 performances). Cast: Cyril Chadwick (as "Randolph Starr"), Audrey Christie (as "Nellie Quinn"), Tom Ewell [credited as Thomas Ewell] (as "Denver"), Alan Goode (as "Michael Henry Cronin"), Eda Heinemann (as "Miss Windsor"), Ben Laughlin (as "Ryan"), Ruth Matteson (as "Kathie Starr"), Viola Richard (as "Rosabelle"), Frank Shannon (as "Joe"), Beau Tilden (as "Policeman"), Harold Waldridge (as "Louie"), Crane Whitley [credited as Clem Wilenchick] (as "Zabriskie"). Produced by Phil Baker and Laura D. Wilck.

(1935). Stage Play: Let Freedom Ring. Written by Albert Bein. From the novel "To Make My Bread" by Grace Lumpkin. Directed by Worthington Miner. Broadhurst Theatre (6 Nov 1935- circa 29 Nov 1935, then moved to The Civic Repertory Theatre from 1 Dec 1935 to close): 6 Nov 1935- Feb 1935 (closing date unknown/108 performances). Cast: Richard Allen, Patricia Barker, Paula Bauersmith, Roger Blankenship, Isabel Bonner, Aldrich Bowker, Dorothy Brackett, Hubert Brown, Eric Burroughs, Norma Chambers, James Clairington, Edwin Cooper, Alvin Dexter, Charles Dingle, Lew Eckles (as "Jim Hawkins"), Tom Ewell (as "Small Hardy, a peddler/Young Frank Martin at 21"), Elvin Field, Will Geer (as "John Kirkland, Grandpap"), Toni Gilman (as "Mill Worker's Child") [Broadway debut], Dean Jenks, Roy Johnson, Philip Jones, Charles Jordan (as "Ed Allen"), Rose Keane, Fred Knight, Charles Kuhn (as "An Old Man"), Michael Lettice, Herbert Levin, June Meier, John O'Shaughnessy (as "A Representative"), Douglas Parkhurst, Mary Perry, Shirley Poirier, Robert Porterfield, Robert Reed, Edward Ryan Jr., Bigelow Sayre, Garland F. Smith, Leslie Stafford, Will Sterling, Lucille Strudwick, Shepperd Strudwick (as "John McClure"), George Oliver Taylor, Robert Thomsen, William Triest, Willson Tuttle, Frank Tweddell (as "Frank Martin"), Eric Walz, Herta Ware, Booth Whitfield, Norman Williams, Robert B. Williams. Produced by Albert Bein and Jack Goldsmith.

(1936). Stage Play: Ethan Frome. Written by Owen Davis and Donald Davis. Based on the novel by Edith Wharton. Scenic Design by Jo Mielziner. Costume Design by Jo Mielziner. Directed by Guthrie McClintic. National Theatre: 21 Jan 1936- 5 May 1936 (120 performances). Cast: Ruth Gordon (as "Mattie Silver"), Pauline Lord (as "Zenobia Frome"), Raymond Massey (as "Ethan Frome"), Oliver Barbour (as "A Young Man"), Catherine Careyas (as "Citizen of Starkfield"), Virginia Chew (as "Citizen of Starkfield"), Tom Ewell (as "Dennis Eady"), Marie Falls, Virginia Frank (as "Citizen of Starkfield"), Beatrice Graham (as "Citizen of Starkfield"), W. Dana Hardwick (as "Ned Hale"), Charles Henderson (as "Ed Varnum"), Eddie James (as "Citizen of Starkfield"), Pam Lawrence (as "Citizen of Starkfield"), Evelyn Monte (as "Citizen of Starkfield"), Ella Morrice (as "Citizen of Starkfield"), William Morris (as "Citizen of Starkfield"), George Parkes, Francis Pierlot (as "Jotham"), Arthur Rosen (as "Citizen of Starkfield"), Almira Sessions, Tom Tempest (as "Citizen of Starkfield"), Sylvia Ward (as "Ruth Varnum"), Jessie Wilson (as "Citizen of Starkfield"), John Winthrop (as "Ruth Varnum"). Produced by Max Gordon.

(1936). Stage Play: Stage Door. Comedy. Written by George S. Kaufman and Edna Ferber. Scenic Design by Donald Oenslager. Directed by George S. Kaufman. Music Box Theatre: 22 Oct 1936- Mar 1937 (closing date unknown/169 performances). Cast: Dorthea Andrews (as "Mattie"), William Andrews (as "Frank"), William Atlee (as "Billy"), Beatrice Blinn (as "Mary Harper/Big Mary") [final Broadway role], Phyllis Brooks (as "Jean Maitland") [Broadway debut], Jane Buchanan (as "Linda Shaw"), Louise Chaffee, Alex Courtney, Walter Davis, Edmund Dorsay (as "Lou Milhauser"), Draja Dryden, Tom Ewell (as "Larry Westcott"), Juliet Forbes (as "Bobby Melrose"), Janet Fox (as "Bernice Niemeyer"), Frances Fuller (as "Kaye Hamilton"), Richard Kendrick (as "Keith Burgess"), Catheryn Laughlin (as "Louise Mitchell"), Ralph Locke (as "Adolf Gretzl"), Sylvia Lupas (as "Olga Brandt"), Priestly Morrison, Lee Patrick, Helen Ray (as "Mrs. Shaw"), Leona Roberts (as "Mrs. Orcutt"), Virginia Rousseau (as "Pat Devine"), Judith Russell (as "Ellen Fenwick"), Grena Sloan (as "Madeline Vauclain"), Onslow Stevens (as "David Kingsley") [Broadway debut], Margot Stevenson (as "Kendall Adams"), Margaret Sullavan (as "Terry Randall"), Robert Thomsen (as "Sam Hastings"), Mary Wickes (as "Mary McCune, Little Mary"), Lili Zehner (as "Susan Paige"). Produced by Sam Harris. Note: Filmed by RKO Radio Pictures as Stage Door (1937).

(1938). Stage Play: The Merchant of Yonkers. Farce. Written by Thornton Wilder, from the comedy by Johann Nestroy. Directed by Max Reinhardt. Guild Theatre: 28 Dec 1938- Jan 1939 (closing date unknown/39 performances). Cast: John Call, Philip Coolidge, Jane Cowl, Tom Ewell (as "Cornelius Hackl"), Frances Harison, Edward Nannery, Minna Phillips, Maida Reade (as "A Cook"), Bartlett Robinson, Peter Struwel, Joseph Sweeney, June Walker (as "Miss Molly"), Percy Waram (as "Horace Vandergelder"), Carrie Weller, Nydia Westman (as "Minnie Fay"), Max Willenz. Produced by Herman Shumlin.

(1939). Stage Play: Family Portrait. Drama. Written by Lenore J. Coffee and William J. Cowen. Incidental music by Lehman Engel. Scenic Design by Harry Horner. Costume Design by Harry Horner. Directed by Margaret Webster. Morosco Theatre: 8 Mar 1939- Jun 1939 (closing date unknown/111 performances). Cast: Judith Anderson (as "Mary"), Lois Austin (as "Reba"), Neal Berry (as "Joshua"), Virginia Campbell (as "Naomi"), Ruth Chorpenning (as "Anna"), Philip Coolidge (as "James"), Leonard Elliott (as "Disciple"), Tom Ewell (as "Simon"), William Foran (as "Mordecai"), Kathryn Grill (as "Selima"), Eula Guy (as "Hepziba"), Ronald Hammond (as "Nathan"), James Harker (as "Juda"), Lois Jameson (as "Woman of Jerusalem"), Max Leavitt (as "Shepherd"), Will Lee (as "Mendel"), Josephine McKim (as "Esther"), Bram Nossen (as "Rabbi Samuel"), Ronald Reiss (as "Daniel"), Hugh Rennie (as "Mathias"), Guy Spaull (as "Appius Hadrian/Leban of Damascus"), Norman Stuart (as "Joseph"), Philip Truex (as "Eben/Daniel, at age 16"), Evelyn Varden (as "Mary Cleophas"), Margaret Webster (as "Mary of Magdala "). Produced by Cheryl Crawford. Produced in association with Day Tuttle and Richard Skinner.

(1939). Stage Play: Key Largo. Drama. Written by Maxwell Anderson. Scenic Design by Jo Mielziner. Directed by Guthrie McClintic. Ethel Barrymore Theatre: 27 Nov 1939- 24 Feb 1940 (105 performances). Cast: Paul Muni (as "King McCloud"), Evelyn Abbott (as "Priscilla"), Richard Barbee (as "Mr. Wheeler"), Richard Bishop (as "Mr. Aaronson"), Helen Carroll, William Challee (as "Osceola Horn"), Richard Cowdery, Crahan Denton (as "Gage"), Charles Ellis (as "Nimmo"), Alfred Etcheverry (as "Monte"), John Fearnley (as "First Man Tourist"), José Ferrer (as "Victor D'Alcala"), James Gregory (as "Jerry") [Broadway debut], Uta Hagen (as "Alegre D'Alcala"), Goldie Hannelin (as "Mrs. Aaronson"), Averell Harris (as "John Horn"), Ethel Jackson (as "Mrs. Wheeler"), Harold Johnsrud (as "D'Alcala"), Karl Malden (as "Hunk"), Ruth March, Norma Millay, Hudson Shotwell, Ralph Theodore, Frederic Tozere (as "Murillo"). Replacement actors: Crahan Denton (as "Nimmo"), Charles Ellis (as "D'Alcala"), Tom Ewell (as "Gage"). Produced by The Playwrights' Company (Maxwell Anderson, S.N. Behrman, Elmer Rice, Robert E. Sherwood, Sidney Howard). Note: Filmed by Warner Bros. as Key Largo (1948).

(1941). Stage Play: Liberty Jones. Musical. Music by Paul Bowles. Book by Philip Barry. Lyrics by Paul Bowles. Choreographed by Lew Christensen. Scenic Design and Costume Design by Raoul Pene Du Bois. Directed by John Houseman. Shubert Theatre: 5 Feb 1941- 22 Feb 1941 (22 performances). Cast: Joseph Anthony (as "One of the Seven Friends"), John Beal (as "Commander Tom Smith"), Barbara Brown (as "One of the Eleven Friends"), Eva Burton (as "Singer [The Five]/One of the Eleven Friends"), Alyce Carter (as "Singer [The Five]/One of the Eleven Friends"), William Castle (as "Singer [The Five]/One of the Seven Friends"), Lew Christensen (as "One of the Seven Friends/Dancer [The Two]"), Nancy Coleman (as "Liberty Jones"), Crahan Denton (as "Reporter [The Two]"), Constance Dowling (as "One of the Eleven Friends"), Tom Ewell (as "Dick Brown"), Bedelia Falls (as "One of the Eleven Friends"), Allan Frank (as "Doctor, Committee Member, Policeman [The Four]"), Howard Freeman (as "Harry Robinson"), Vincent Gardner (as "One of the Seven Friends"), Ruth Gibbs (as "Singer [The Five]/One of the Eleven Friends"), Don Glenn (as "Reporter [The Two]"), Honora Harwood (as "One of the Eleven Friends"), Martha Hodge (as "Liberty's Aunt"), Roy Johnston (as "Singer [The Five]/One of the Seven Friends"), Helen Kramer (as "One of the Eleven Friends"), Norman Lloyd (as "Doctor, Committee Member, Policeman [The Four]"), William Lynn (as "Liberty's Uncle"), William Mende (as "Doctor, Committee Member, Policeman [The Four]"), Craig Mitchell (as "One of the Seven Friends"), Ellen Morgan (as "One of the Eleven Friends"), Murray O'Neill (as "Doctor, Committee Member, Policeman [The Four]"), Jack Parsons (as "One of the Seven Friends"), Louis Polan (as "A Shirt [The Three]"), Elise Reiman (as "One of the Eleven Friends/Dancer [The Two]"), Richard Sanders (as "A Shirt [The Three]"), Ivy Scott (as "Nurse Maggie"), Caryl Smith (as "One of the Eleven Friends"), Katherine Squire (as "Nurse Cotton"), Victor Thorley (as "A Shirt"). Produced by The Theatre Guild.

(1941). Stage Play: Sunny River. Musical. Music by Sigmund Romberg. Book by Oscar Hammerstein II. Lyrics by Oscar Hammerstein II. Conducted by Jay Blackton [credited as Jacob Schwartzdorf] (earliest Broadway credit). Scenic Design by Stewart Chaney. Costume Design by Irene Sharaff. Supervised by John Murray Anderson. Choreographed by Carl Randall. Directed by Oscar Hammerstein II. St. James Theatre: 4 Dec 1941- 3 Jan 1942 (36 performances). Cast: Peggy Alexander (as "Martha"), James Allison (as "Ensemble"), Jay Amiss (as "Ensemble"), Russ Anderson (as "Ensemble"), Muriel Angelus (as "Marie Sauvinet"), Ainsworth Arnold (as "Gabriel Gervais"), Barbara Barton (as "Ensemble"), Henni Brooks (as "Ensemble"), Vicki Charles (as "Emma"), Helen Claire (as "Cecilie Marshall"), Donald Clark (as "Jim"), Dudley Clements (as "George Marshall"), Alfredo Costello (as "Ensemble"), Gordon Dilworth (as "Emil"), Edward Dunbar (as "Ensemble"), Tom Ewell (as "Daniel Marshall"), Howard Freeman (as "The Drunk"), Betty Gilpatrick (as "Ensemble"), William Hearne (as "Ensemble"), William Hogue (as "Ensemble"), George Holmes (as "Harry"), Richard Huey (as "Old Henry"), Philip Jones (as "Ensemble"), Miriam LaVelle (as "Columbine"), Bob Lawrence (as "Jean Gervais"), Lodema Legg (as "Ensemble"), Ethel Levey (as "Lolita"), Gwen Mann (as "Ensemble"), Helen Marshall (as "Ensemble"), John Marshall (as "Ensemble"), Byron Milligan (as "Ensemble"), Edwin Bruce Moldow (as "Child"), Mariquita Moll (as "Ensemble"), Ann Morlowe (as "Ensemble"), May Muth (as "Ensemble"), William O'Neal (as "Achille Caresse"), Robert Ormiston (as "Ensemble"), Fred Perrone (as "Ensemble"), Frederic Persson (as "Judge Pope Martineau"), Oscar Polk (as "Aristide"), Carol Renee (as "Child"), Jack Riano (as "Harlequin"), Joan Roberts (as "Madeleine Caresse"), Ivy Scott (as "Mother Gervais"), Joan Shepard (as "Child"), Michael Sigel (as "Ensemble"), Ethel Taylor (as "Ensemble"), Kenneth Tobey (as "The Doctor"), Stephanie Turash (as "Ensemble"), Helen Wagner (as "Ensemble"), Roy Williams (as "Ensemble"), Buddy Worth (as "Enemble"). Produced by Max Gordon.

(1946). Stage Play: Apple of His Eye. Comedy. Written by Kenyon Nicholson and Charles Robinson. Directed by Jed Harris. Biltmore Theatre: 5 Feb 1946- 18 May 1946 (118 performances). Cast: Walter Huston (as "Sam Stover"), Tom Ewell (as "Glen Stover"), Roy Fant (as "Tude Bowers"), Arthur Hunnicutt (as "Foss Springer"), Mary James (as "Lily Tobin"), Doro Merande (as "Stella Springer"), Jimsey Somers (as "Carol Ann Stover"), Joseph Sweeney, Mary Wickes (as "Nina Stover"), Clare Woodbury (as "Nettie Bowerse"). Replacement actors: Caroll Daniels (as "Carol Ann Stover"), Ross Elliott (as "Glen Stover"), Maurice Manson (as "Foss Springer"). Produced by Jed Harris. Produced in association with Walter Huston.

(1947). Stage Play: John Loves Mary. Comedy/farce. Written by Norman Krasna. Scenic Design by Frederick Fox. Costume Design by Lucinda Ballard. Directed by Joshua Logan. Booth Theatre (moved to The Music Box Theatre from 17 Mar 1947- close): 4 Feb 1947- 7 Feb 1948 (423 performances). Cast: Harry Bannister (as "Harwood Biddle"), Lyle Bettger (as "Lt. Victor O'Leary"), Ralph W. Chambers (as "Oscar Dugan"), Tom Ewell (as "Fred Taylor"), Nina Foch (as "Mary McKinley"), Ann Mason (as "Mrs. Phyllis McKinley"), William Prince (as "John Lawrence"), Max Showalter (as "George Beechwood"), Loring Smith (as "Senator James McKinley"). Produced by Richard Rodgers and Oscar Hammerstein II. Produced in association with Joshua Logan. Note: Filmed by Warner Bros. as John Loves Mary (1949).

(1948). Stage Play: Small Wonder. Musical revue. Book by Charles Spalding, Max Wilk, George Axelrod and Louis Laun. Music by Baldwin Bergersen and Albert W. Selden. Lyrics by Phyllis McGinley, Burt Shevelove and Billings Brown. Music orchestrated by Ted Royal. Vocal arrangements by Herbert Greene. Choreographed by Gower Champion. Directed by Burt Shevelove [earliest Broadway credit]. Coronet Theatre: 15 Sep 1948- 8 Jan 1949 (134 performances). Cast: Jack Cassidy, Chandler Cowles, Marilyn Day, Joan Diener, Tom Ewell, Bill Ferguson, Kate Friedlich, Hayes Gordon, Jonathan Lucas, Joan Mann, Mort Marshall, Mary McCarty, J.C. McCord, Scott Merrill, Virginia Oswald, Alice Pearce, Tommy Rall, Alan Ross, Devida Sewart, Evelyn Taylor. Replacement actors: Sue Benjamin, Jimmy Kirkwood, Scott Nerrill. Produced by George Nichols III.

(1952). Stage Play: The Seven Year Itch. Comedy. Written by George Axelrod. Incidental music composed and arranged by Dana Suesse. Scenic Design by Frederick Fox. Directed by John Gerstad. Fulton Theatre, 20 Nov 1952- 13 Aug 1955 (1141 performances). Cast: Vanessa Brown (as "The Girl"), Tom Ewell (as "Richard Sherman"), Marilyn Clark (as "Miss Morris"), Joan Donovan (as "Elaine"), Robert Emhardt (as "Dr. Brubaker"), Pat Fowler (as "The Voice of The Girl's Conscience"), George Ives (as "The Voice of Richard's Conscience"), George Keane (as "Tom Mackenzie"), Johnny Klein (as "Ricky"), Irene Moore (as "Marie What-Ever-Her-Name-Was"), Neva Patterson (as "Helen Sherman"). Replacement actors: Eddie Albert (as "Richard Sherman"), Shirley Ballard (as "Miss Morris"), Fayne Blackburn (as "Elaine"), Eddie Bracken (as "Richard Sherman"), Sally Forrest (as "The Girl"), Pat Fowler (as "Miss Morris"), Paulette Girard (as "Marie What-Ever-Her-Name-Was"), Louise King (as "The Girl"), Joseph Leon (as "Dr. Brubaker/The Voice of Richard's Conscience"), Dorothy Love (as "Marie What-Ever-Her-Name-Was"), Elliott Nugent [during Tom Ewell's vacation] (as "Richard Sherman"), William Woodson (as "Tom Mackenzie"). Produced by Courtney Burr and Elliott Nugent. Note: Filmed by 20th Century Fox as The Seven Year Itch (1955).

(1957). Stage Play: Tunnel of Love. Comedy. Written by Joseph Fields and Peter De Vries. Based on the novel by Peter De Vries. Scenic Design by Ralph Alswang. Costume Design by Virginia Volland. Directed by Joseph Fields. Royal Theater (moved to The National Theatre from 26 Dec 1957- 2 Feb 1958, then moved to The Martin Beck Theatre from 4 Feb 1958- close): 13 Feb 1957- 22 Feb 1958 (417 performances). Cast: 'Tom Ewell Augie Poole") [from 13 Feb 1957- 9 Jan 1958], Sylvia Daneel (as "Estelle Novick"), Elisabeth Fraser (as "Alice Pepper"), Darren McGavin (as "Dick Pepper"), Nancy Olson (as "Isolde Poole"), Elizabeth Wilson (as "Miss McCracken"). Understudies: Barbara Foley, J. Richard Jones and Elsa Walden. Replacement actors [during Royale Theatre run:] Jordan Bentley (as "Dick Pepper"), Janet Fox (as "Miss McCracken"), Kaye Lyder (as "Isolde Poole"), Greta Markson (as "Estelle Novick"), Hildy Parks (as "Alice Pepper"). Understudies: Bonnie Bartlett, Carolyn Brenner. [During National Theatre run:] Johnny Carson (as "Augie Poole") [from 10 Jan 1958- ?], Marsha Hunt (as "Isolde Poole") [from 10 Jan 1958- ?], Kaye Lyder (as "Isolde Poole") [?- 9 Jan 1958]. [During Martin Beck Theatre run:] Johnny Carson (as "Augie Poole"), Marsha Hunt (as "Isolde Poole"). Produced by The Theatre Guild (Theresa Helburn and Lawrence Langner: Administrative Directors. Armina Marshall Langner [credited as Armina Marshall]: Associate Director). Note: Filmed by Arwin Productions and Fields Productions [distributed by MGM] as The Tunnel of Love (1958).

(1960). Stage Play: A Thurber Carnival. Revue. Written by James Thurber. Based on works by James Thurber. Featuring music by The Don Elliott Quartet. Scenic Design by Marvin Reiss, Directed by Burgess Meredith. ANTA Playhouse: 26 Feb 1960- 26 Nov 1960 (223 performances/on hiatus from 25 Jun 1960- 5 Sep 1960). Cast: Peggy Cass, Tom Ewell, Paul Ford, Alice Ghostley, John McGiver, Wynne Miller, Peter Turgeon, Charles Braswell [Broadway debut], The Don Elliott Quartet, Margo Lungreen. Produced by Michael Davis, Helen Bonfils and Haila Stoddard.

(1957) Unsold pilot: Starred in pilot for a comedy about army life called, "Sad Sack".

(1964) He acted in the play, "Thursday is a Good Night," at the Cape Playhouse in Dennis, Massachusetts with Sheree North in the cast.

(1964) He acted in Donald Segall's play, "Thursday is a Good Night," at the Cape Playhouse in Dennis, Massachusetts with Sheree North in the cast.

(1965) He acted in Sumner Arthur Long's play, "Never Too Late," at the Cape Playhouse in Dennis, Massachusetts with Joan Bennett in the cast.

(1969) He acted in Woody Allen's play, "Don't Drink the Water," at the Cape Playhouse in Dennis, Massachusetts with Jane Connell in the cast.

(January 25, 1960) He acted in the musical revue, "A Thurber Carnival," at the Hanna Theatre in Cleveland, Ohio with Peggy Cass, Paul Ford, John McGiver, Peter Turgeon, Alice Ghostley and Wynne Miller in the cast. James Thurber wrote the book. Don Elliott was composer and performer. Marvin Reiss was set designer. Ramse Stevens was costume designer. Burgess Meredith was director and developer. Michael Davis, Helen Bonfils, and Haila Stoddard were producers.

(August 1967) He acted in Bob Fisher and Arthur Marx's play, "The Impossible Years," at the Ogunquit Playhouse in Ogunquit, Maine.

(June 23 to 28, 1969) He acted in Woody Allen's play, "Don't Drink the Water," at the Ogunquit Playhouse in Ogunquit, Maine with Jane Connell in the cast. Arthur A. Seidelman was director.

(December 14, 1979 to January 26, 1980) He acted in Alan Ayckbourn's play, "Bedroom Farce," at the Ahmanson Theatre in Los Angeles, California with June Lockhart and Jill Haworth in the cast. Alan Ayckbourn and Peter Hall were directors.

Update Page

You may report errors and omissions on this page to the IMDb database managers. They will be examined and if approved will be included in a future update. Clicking the 'Edit page' button will take you through a step-by-step process.
With our Resume service you can add photos and build a complete resume to help you achieve the best possible presentation on the IMDb.
Click here to add your resume and/or your photos to IMDb.

Browse biographies section by name