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Edna Ferber More at IMDbPro »

Other works
(1932) Stage: Wrote source material (novel) for "Show Boat", produced on Broadway. Musical drama (revival). Music by Jerome Kern. Lyrics by Oscar Hammerstein II. Lyrics for "Bill" by P.G. Wodehouse. Music / lyrics for "Goodbye, My Lady Love" by Joseph E. Howard. Music / lyrics for "After the Ball" by Charles Harris. Book adapted by Oscar Hammerstein II (also director). Musical Directors: Oscar Bradley and Sammy Lee. Casino Theatre: 19 May 1932-22 Oct 1932 (180 performances). Cast: Bessie Allison, Bertha Fitzhugh Baker, Rachel Beech, J. Mardo Brown, A. Alan Campbell (as "Windy"), Billie Campbell, Mamie Cartier, Willy Lou Chalfant, Laura Clairon, Catherine Clark, Walter Costello, Jack Daley, Charles Davis, Henry Davis, Dorothy Denese, Leon Diggs, Evelyn Eaton, William Ehlers, Charles Ellis, Caja Eric, Robert Faricy, Estelle Floyd (as "Ethel"), Dell Fradenburg, John Fredrik, Tess Gardella, Ray Giles, Blanche Glenn, Thomas Gunn, Marion Hairston, Edgar Hall, Annie Hart, William Haskins, Mae Haygood, Mari Hellgren, Eunice Holmes, Maurine Holmes, Rhogenia Jamison, J. Louis Johnson, Charlotte Junius, Tana Kamp, V. Anne Kaye, Dennis King (as "Gaylord Ravenal"), Angeline Lawson, James Lillard, Henrietta Lovelace, Herbert Lyle, Francis X. Mahoney (as "Rubberface Smith") Pat Mann, Rose Mariella, Richard McAllister, Dolly McCormick, James McKay, John Mobley, Helen Morgan (as "Julie"), Ethel Moses, Lucia Moses, Edna May Oliver (as Parthy Ann Hawks), Joseph Olney, Ann Lee Patterson, Pauline Pennell, Inez Persand, Lancelot Pinard, Eva Puck (as "Ellie"), Hattie King Reavis, Wilburn Riviere, Paul Robeson (as "Joe"), Elsie Rossi, Jennie Salmons, Earle Sanborn, Mildred Schwenke, Phil Sheridan, Maude Simmons, Charles Spencer, James Swift, Wen. Talbert, Lucille Taylor, Norma Terris (as "Magnolia"), Wynn Terry, Tillie Thomas, Archie Thomson, Lee Timmans, Gladstone Waldrip, Gertrude Walker [final Broadway role], Billie Wallace, Elida Webb, Sammy White (as "Frank Schultz"), Charles Willis, Charles Winninger (as "Capt. Andy"). Produced by Florenz Ziegfeld Jr. NOTES: (1) Ziegfeld died during production on 22 Jul 1932 at age 65. (2) Filmed as Show Boat (1929), Show Boat (1936), Show Boat (1951). (3) The 1936 film, while successful, suffered production delays and cost overruns that ultimately led to the downfall of Carl Laemmle at Universal Pictures.

(1915) Stage: Wrote (with George V. Hobart "Our Mrs. McChesney", produced on Broadway. Based on her short story "Emma McChesney and Co.". Lyceum Theatre: 19 Oct 1915-Feb 1916 (115 performances). Cast included: Ethel Barrymore, William Boyd. NOTE: Filmed as Our Mrs. McChesney (1918)).

(1924) Stage: Wrote (with George S. Kaufman "Minick", based on her story "Old Man Minick", produced on Broadway. Comedy. Booth Theatre: 24 Sep 1924-Jan 1925 (141 performances). Cast included: Sydney Booth, Thomas Meegan, Antoinette Perry. Produced by Winthrop Ames. NOTE: Filmed as Welcome Home (1925), No Place to Go (1939).

(1927) Stage: Wrote source material (novel) for "Show Boat", produced on Broadway. Musical drama. Music by Jerome Kern. Lyrics by Oscar Hammerstein II. Lyrics for "Bill" by P.G. Wodehouse. Music / lyrics for "Goodbye, My Lady Love" by Joseph E. Howard. Music / lyrics for "After the Ball" by Charles K. Harris. Material adaption by 'Oscar Hammerstein II' (qbv). Musical Direction by Victor Baravalle. Choral direction by Will Vodery. Music orchestrated by Robert Russell Bennett. Scenic Design by Joseph Urban. Directed by E.B. 'Zeke' Colvan and Oscar Hammerstein II. Ziegfeld Theatre: 27 Dec 1927-4 May 1929 (572 performances). Cast: Jules Bledsoe (as "Joe"), Alan Campbell, Bert Chapman, Laura Clairon, Jack Daley, Ted Daniels, Dorothy Denese, Charles Ellis (as "Steve"), Robert Farley, Estelle Floyd, Tommy Gunn (as "Vallon"), Annette Harding, Annie Hart, Aunt Jemima, J. Louis Johnson, Tana Kamp, Francis X. Mahoney, Howard Marsh, Helen L. Morgan (as "Julie"), Dagmar Oakland (as "Dolly"), Edna May Oliver (as "Parthy Ann Hawks"), Eva Puck, Mildred Schewenke, Eleanor Shaw, Phil Sheridan (as "Gambler"), Norma Terris, Sammy White, Charles Winninger (as "Cap'n Andy"), Jack Wynn. Produced by Florenz Ziegfeld Jr.. NOTE: Filmed as Show Boat (1936), Show Boat (1951), Show Boat (1929)

(1932) Stage: Co-wrote (w/George S. Kaufman, also director) "Dinner at Eight", produced on Broadway. Comedy. Scenic Design by Livingston Platt. Press Representative: John Peter Toohey. Assistant Director: Robert B. Sinclair. Music Box Theatre: 22 Oct 1932-May 1933 (closing date unknown/232 performances). Cast: George Alison, Ann Andrews, Clarence Bellair, Marguerite Churchill (as "Paula Jordan"), Constance Collier, Margaret Dale (as "Hattie Loomis"), Malcolm Duncan (as "Oliver Jordan"), Austin Fairman (as "Dr. J. Wayne Talbot"), Janet Fox, Gregory Gaye, Robert Griffith, Paul Harvey (as "Dan Packard"), Vera Hurst, Ethel Intropodi, Sam Levene (as "Max Kane"), Frank Manning, William McFadden, Mary Murray, Hans Robert (as "Ed Loomis"), Cesar Romero (as "Ricci"), James Seeley (as "The Waiter"), Conway Tearle, Dorothy Waters, Judith Wood (as "Kitty Packard"), Olive Wyndham (as "Lucy Talbot"). Replacement actors: Margaret Sullavan (as "Paula Jordan") [from Mar 1933-close], Charles Trowbridge (as "Oliver Jordan"), Jane Wyatt (as "Paula Jordan") [from May 1933-?]. Produced by Sam Harris. NOTE: Filmed as Dinner at Eight (1933), Dinner at Eight (1989) (TV), Dinner at Eight (2007).

(1936) Stage: Co-wrote (w/George S. Kaufman, also director) "Stage Door", produced on Broadway. Comedy. Scenic Design by Donald Oenslager. Music Box Theatre: 22 Oct 1936-Mar 1937 (closing date unknown/169 performances). Cast: Dorthea Andrews, William Andrews, Ailliam Atlee, 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"), 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, Grena Sloan, Onslow Stevens (as "David Kingsley"), Margot Stevenson (as "Kendall Adams"), Margaret Sullavan (as "Terry Randall"), Robert Thomsen, Mary Wickes (as "Mary McCune, 'Little Mary'"), Lili Zehner. Produced by Sam Harris. NOTE: Filmed as Stage Door (1937).

(1941) Stage: Wrote (with George S. Kaufman, who also directed) "The Land is Bright", produced on Broadway [original production]. Music Box Theatre: 28 Oct 1941-3 Jan 1942 (79 performances). Cast included: Leon Ames, Hugh Marlowe, Dick Van Patten [credited as "Dickie Van Patten"], Norman Stuart. Produced by Max Gordon.

(1948) Stage: Wrote source material (novel) for "Show Boat", produced on Broadway. Musical (revival). Directed by Hassard Short. Ziegfeld Theatre: 5 Jan 1946-4 Jan 1947 (418 performances). Cast included: Buddy Ebsen, Thomas Gomez. Produced by Jerome Kern and Oscar Hammerstein II.

(1959) Stage: Wrote source material (novel, "Saratoga Trunk") for "Saratoga", produced on Broadway. Musical. Dramatized / directed by Morton DaCosta. Music by Harold Arlen. Lyrics by Johnny Mercer. Musical Director: Jerry Arlen. Vocal arrangements by Herbert Greene. Music orchestrated by Philip J. Lang. Dance arrangements by Genevieve Pitot. Scenic Design by Cecil Beaton. Choreographed by Ralph Beaumont. Winter Garden Theatre: 7 Dec 1959-13 Feb 1960 (80 performances). Cast: Howard Keel (as "Clint Maroon"), Carol Lawrence (as "Clio Dulaine"), Odette Myrtil (as "Belle Piquery"), Socrates Birsky (as "Ensemble"), John Blanchard (as "Ensemble"), Carol Brice (as "Kakou"), Betsy Bridge (as "Ensemble"), Beatrice Bushkin (as "Madame Dulaine" / "Ensemble"), Virginia Capers (as "The Charwoman" / "Ensemble"), Natalie Core (as "Grandmother Dulaine" / "Mrs. Porcelain"), Joseph Crawford (as "Ensemble"), Lanier Davis (as "M. LaFosse" / "Ensemble"), Paul Dixon (as "Ensemble"), Ray Dooley (as "Bart Van Steed"), Vito Durante (as "Ensemble"), José Falcion (as "Ensemble"), Julius Fields (as "Ensemble"), John Ford (as "Ensemble"), Jerry Fries (as "Ensemble"), Truman Gaige (as "Editor" / "M. Begué" / "Mr. Gould"), Gene Gavin (as "Ensemble"), Richard Graham (as "M. Augustin Haussey"), Frank Green (as "Haberdashery Clerk" / "Ensemble"), Isabella Hoopes (as "Clarissa Van Steed"), Nathaniel Horne (as "Ensemble"), Barney Johnston (as "Fabric Salesman" / "Ensemble"), Edith King (as "Mrs. Sophie Bellop"), Martha King (as "Mrs. LeClerc" / Ensemble"), Louis Kosman (as "Ensemble"), Ina Kurland (as "Ensemble"), Brenda Long (as "Maudey" / "Child"), Jeannine Masterson (as "Ensemble" / "Charlotte Thérèse"), Jack Matthew (as "Ensemble"), James Millhollin (as "Mr. Bean"; final Broadway role), Oran Osburn (as "Ensemble"), John Pero (as "Ensemble"), Harold Pierson (as "Ensemble'), Albert Popwell (as "The Carpenter" / "Ensemble"), Charles Queenan (as "Ensemble"), Gerrianne Raphael (as "Daisy Porcelain" / "Ensemble"), Augie Rios (as "Shorty" / "Child"), Wayne Robertson (as "Child"), Carol Taylor (as "Ensemble"), Merritt Thompson (as "Ensemble"), Tun Tun (as "Cupide"), Lois Van Pelt (as "Ensemble"), Janyce Wagner (as "Miss Diggs" / "Ensemble"), Beverly Jane Welch (as "Ensemble"), Linda Wright (as "Child"), Mark Zeller (as "Léon, a waiter" / "The Drapery Man" / "Ensemble"). Understudies: Louise Buckley (as "Clarissa Van Steed"), Beatrice Bushkin (as "Mrs. Porcelain"), Virginia Capers (as "Kakou"), Natalie Core (as "Belle Piquery" / "Mrs. Sophie Bellop"), Lanier Davis (as "Bart Van Steed"), Ray Dooley (as "Clint Maroon"), Truman Gaige (as "M. Augustin Haussey" / "Mr. Bean"), Gerrianne Raphael (as "Clio Dulaine"), Sammy Ross (as "Cupide") and Carol Taylor (as "Daisy Porcelain"). Produced by Robert Fryer.

(1948) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman, also director) "Bravo!", produced on Broadway. Scenic Design by Leo Kerz. Costume Design by Rose Bogdanoff. Evening gowns for Miss Darvas and Miss Talma by Castillo. Lyceum Theatre: 11 Nov 1948-18 Dec 1948 (44 performances). Cast: Oskar Homolka (as "Zoltan Lazko"), Lili Darvas (as "Rosa Rucker"), King Calder (as "Wallace"), Jean Carson, Oliver Cliff, Frank Conroy (as "Jeffrey Crandall"), George Cotton, Janet Fox, Christiane Grautoff, Arthur Havel, Morton Havel, Elena Karam, Kevin McCarthy (as "Kurt Heger"), Fritzi Scheff, Edgar Stehli (as "Martin Link"), Zolya Talma (as "Stephanie"). Produced by Max Gordon.

(1966) Stage: Wrote "Dinner at Eight", produced on Broadway. Comedy (revival). Directed by Tyrone Guthrie. Alvyn Theatre: 27 Sep 1966-14 Jan 1967 (127 performances + 9 previews). Cast included: Jeffrey Lynn, Darren McGavin, Walter Pidgeon, Pamela Tiffin, Blanche Yurka.

(1972) Stage: Wrote "The Royal Family," performed at the Goodman Theatre in Chicago, Illinois, with Cathleen Nesbitt.

(1930) Novel: "Cimarron" (filmed as Cimarron (1931), Cimarron (1960))

(1952) Novel: "Giant" (filmed as Giant (1956)).

(1939) Novel: "A Peculiar Treasure".

(1935) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman) "Theatre Royal," performed at the Lyric Theatre in London, England, with Marie Tempest, Madge Titheradge, Robert Douglas, George Zucco, Wallace Douglas, W. Graham-Browne and Tristan Rawson in the cast. Noël Coward was director.

(1939) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman) "Theatre Royal," performed at the King's Theatre in Hammersmith, London, England, with Peggy Wood, Gyles Isham, Enid Sass, Esmond Knight and Ruth Goddard in the cast. Charles Hickman was director.

(1924) Novel: "So Big" (filmed as So Big (1924), So Big! (1932), So Big (1953))

(2001) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman) "The Royal Family," performed at the Theatre Royal Haymarket in London, England, with Judi Dench, Peter Bowles, Harriet Walter, Julia McKenzie, Toby Stephens and Philip Voss in the cast. Peter Hall was director.

(1934) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman) "Theatre Royal," performed at the Lyric Theatre in London, England, with Marie Tempest, Madge Titheradge, Laurence Olivier and George Zucco in the cast. Noël Coward was director.

(2010-11) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman) "Stage Door," performed at the Griffin Theatre Company in Chicago, Illinois, with Mechelle Moe in the cast. Robin Witt was director.

(1922) Novel: "Gigolo" (filmed as Gigolo (1926)).

(1939) Radio: Wrote source material (novel) / appeared in (as "Parthy Ann Hawks") in a Mercury Theater production of "Show Boat". Also in cast: Orson Welles.

(????) Story: "Classified" (filmed as Hard to Get (1929)), Classified (1925)).

(1927) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman) "The Royal Family", produced on Broadway. Comedy. Directed by David Burton. Selwyn Theatre: 28 Dec 1927-Oct 1928 (closing date unknown/345 performances). Cast: Murray Alper (as "McDermott"), Ann Andrews (as "Julie Cavendish, Fanny's daughter"), Hubert Courtney (as "Gunga"), Orlando Daly (as "Herbert Dean, Fanny's brother"), Jefferson De Angelis (as "Oscar Wolfe"), Catherine Doucet (as "Kitty Dean, Fanny's sister-in-law"), Sylvia Field (as "Gwen Cavendish, Fanny's granddaughter"), Joseph King (as "Gilbert Marshall"), Otto Kruger (as "Tony Cavendish, Fanny's son; character said to be a parody of John Barrymore), Lester Nielson, Roger Pryor, Phyllis Rose, Royal C. Stout (as "Jo"), Wally Stuart, Frank Vollmer, Josephine Williams, Haidee Wright (as "Fanny Cavendish"). Produced by Jed Harris. NOTE: Filmed as The Royal Family of Broadway (1930)).

(1946) Stage: Wrote source material (novel) for "Show Boat", produced on Broadway. Musical Drama (revival). Music by Jerome Kern (also co-producer). Book by / Lyrics by / book directed by Oscar Hammerstein II (also co-producer). Lyrics for "Bill" by P.G. Wodehouse. Music / lyrics for "Goodbye, My Lady Love" by Joseph E. Howard. Music / lyrics for "After the Ball" by Charles Harris. Musical Director: Edwin McArthur. Music orchestrated by Robert Russell Bennett. Choral Director: Pem Davenport. Associate Choral Dir: Will Vodery. Scenic Design by Howard Bay. Costume Design by Lucinda Ballard. Choreographed by Helen Tamiris. Staged by Hassard Short. Ziegfeld Theatre: 5 Jan 1946-4 Jan 1947 (418 performances). Cast: Jerome Addison (as "Singer"), Gilbert Adkins (as "Singer"), Carmine Alexandria (as "Singer"), Robert Allen (as "Steve"), Betty Barker (as "Child"), Ivory Bass (as "Singer"), Talley Beatty (as "Bora" / "Dancer"), Marta Becket (as "English" / "Dancer"), William Bender (as "Singer"), Seldon Bennett (as "Pete"), Janice Bodenhoff (as "French" / "Dancer"), Eleanor Boleyn (as "Indian" / "Dancer"), Thomas Bowman (as "Man with guitar"), Tom Bowman (as "Singer"), Grace Brenton (as "Singer"), Carol Bruce (as "Julie"), Robert Bulger (as "Singer"), Ralph Chambers (as "Vallon"), Edward Chappel (as "Singer"), Vivian Cherry (as "Italian" / "Dancer"), Jan Clayton(as "Magnolia" / "Kim"), William Cole (as "Singer"), Clarise Crawford (as "Singer"), Erno Czako (as "Singer"), Jack Daley (as "Jim"), Terry Dawson (as "Dancer"), Billy De Forest (as "Child"), Richard Di Silvera(as "Singer"), Helen Dowdy (as "Queenie"), Andrea Downing (as "Spanish Dancer"), Ralph Dumke (as "Cap'n Andy"), Buddy Ebsen (as "Frank"), Sara Floyd (as "Landlady"), Howard Frank (as "Backwoodsman"), Charles Fredericks (as "Gaylord Ravenal"), Lydia Fredericks (as "Dolly" / "Singer"), La Verne French (as "Sam" / "Dancer"), Adah Friley (as "Singer"), Dolores Gamble (as "Child"), Roland Gamble (as "Child"), John Garth III (as "Singer"), Betty Jane Geiskopf (as "Dancer"), Thomas Gomez (as "The Show Boat Ensemble"), Hayes Gordon (as "Singer" / "Barker"), Marion Hairston (as "Singer"), George H. Hall (as "Singer"), Katie Hall (as "Singer"), Carol Harriton (as "Dancer"), Edward Hayes(as "Child"), Vickie Henderson (as "Dancer"), Sheila Hogan (as "Sister"), Marion Holaves (as "Singer"), Eddie Howland (as "Dancer"), Jean Jones (as "Singer"), Elmira Jones-Bey (as "Dancer"), Frances Joslyn (as "Singer"), Charlotte Junius (as "Singer"), Paula Kaye (as "Strong Woman" / "Dancer"), Audrey Keane (as "Greek" / "Dancer"), Elana Keller (as "Scotch" / "Dancer"), Nancy Kenyon (as "Lottie"), Robert Kimberly (as "Singer"), James Lapsley (as "Singer"), Ora Leak (as "Dancer"), Gerard Leavitt (as "Dancer"), Carol Lewis (as "Child"), Olga Lunick (as "Russian" / "Dancer"), Collette Lyons (credited as Colette Lyons; as "Ellie"; final Broadway role), Alyce Mace (as "Kim, child"), Francis X. Mahoney (as "Rubber Face"), Iris Manley (as "Mother Superior"), Bowling H. Mansfield (as "Singer"), Claude Marchant(as "Mala" / "Dancer"), Assotta Marshall (as "Ethel" / "Singer"), Linda Mason (as "Singer"), Albert McCary (as "Singer"), William McDaniel (as "Singer"), William Miller (as "Dancer"), Scott Moore (as "Windy"), Walter Mosby (as "Singer"), Nick Nadeau (as "Dancer"), Joe Nash (as "Dancer"), Billy O'Connor (as "Child"), Ethel Owen (as "Parthy Ann Hawks"), Pearl Primus (as "Sal" / "Dahomey Queen"), Miriam Quinn (as "Child"), Clarence Redd (as "Singer"; final Broadway role), Jean Reeves (as "Fatima"), Jeanne Reeves (as "Dancer"), Eulabel Riley (as "Singer"), Duncan Scott (as "Jeb"), Paul Shiers (as "Singer" / "Drunk"), Max Showalter (as "Jake"), Stanley Simmons (as "Dancer"), Frederica Slemons (as "Old Lady on the Levee"), William C. Smith (as "Doorman at Trocadero" / "Singer"), William Sol (as "Singer"), Kenneth Spencer (as "Joe"), Eugene Steiner (as "Child"), Sybil Stocking (as "Child"), Agnes Sundgren (as "Singer"), Alma Sutton (as "Ata" / "Dancer"), Charles Tate (as "Jimmy Craig"), Viola Taylor (as "Dancer"), Bettina Thayer (as "Sally" / "Singer"), Yvonne Tibor (as "Dancer"), Rodester Timmons (as "Singer"), Willie Torpey (as "Old Sport"), David Trimble (as "Singer"), Fannie Turner (as "Singer"), William Weber (as "Dancer"), Henry Wessel (as "Dancer"), Ethel Brown White (as "Singer"), Evelyn Wick (as "Singer"), Francisco Xavier (as "Dancer"). Replacement actors: Harry Asmus (as "Dancer"), Herbert Bennettson (as "Child"), Kenneth Demeaux (as "Child"), Gene Ferguson (as "Child"), Joan Jackson (as "Child"), Nancy Kenyon (as "Magnolia"), Michael Lee (as "Child"), Christina Lind (as "Singer"), Marcia Maier (as "Dancer/Greek"), Earl Redding (as "Singer"), Frances Schneider (as "Child"), Fred Thomas (as "Singer"), Grace Varick (as "Singer"), William Vaux (as "Dancer"), Evelyn Wick (as "Magnolia"), Tivis Wicker (as "Singer"), Lavinia Williams (as "Dancer"). NOTES: (1) Carole Bruce was the first actress to play (and sing) the role of Julie in a Broadway production of the show after it had been played by the legendary Helen Morgan. (2) Ms. Morgan, who died in 1941, virtually owned the role and had played it in the original 1927 production, the first (1932) revival and the first film made of it. (3) Filmed as Show Boat (1936), Show Boat (1936).

(1963) Book: "A Kind of Magic".

(1941) Novel: "Saratoga Trunk" (filmed as Saratoga Trunk (1945)).

(1930) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman) "The Royal Family," performed at the Cape Playhouse in Dennis, MA, with Chrystal Herne, Bette Davis and Spring Byington in the cast.

(1977) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman) "The Royal Family," performed at the Cape Playhouse in Dennis, MA, with Sandy Dennis and Gale Sondergaard in the cast.

(1938) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman) "Stage Door," performed at the Cape Playhouse in Dennis, MA, with Madge Evans, Mary Brian and Philip Huston in the cast.

(1992-93) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman) "Dinner at Eight," performed in an American Conservatory Theatre production in San Francisco, CA. Albert Takazauckas was director.

(1996-97) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman) "The Royal Family," performed in an American Conservatory Theatre production in San Francisco, CA. Albert Takazauckas was director.

(9/30/2010-10/31/2010) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman) "The Royal Family," performed at the Public Theater in Pittsburgh, PA, with Zeva Barzell ("Delia"); Ross Bickell ("Herbert Dean"); Tony Bingham ("McDermott" / "Gunga"); Evan Alex Cole ("Perry Stewart"); James Fitzgerald ("Jo"); Daryll Heysham ("Gilbert Marshall"); Lindsey Kyler ("Gwen Cavendish"); Karen Merritt ("Miss Peake"); Larry John Meyers ("Oscar Wolfe"); Jennifer Regan ("Kitty Dean"); Helena Ruoti ("Julie Cavendish"); Jenny Sterlin ("Fanny Cavendish"); and David Whalen ("Anthony Cavendish") in the cast. Ted Pappas was director. James Noone was scenic designer. Susan Tsu was costume designer. Kirk Bookman was lighting designer. Zach Moore was sound designer.

(12/6.37) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman) "Stage Door," performed at the Hanna Theatre in Cleveland, OH, with Joan Bennett in the cast.

(12/6/76) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman "The Royal Family," performed at the Hanna Theatre in Cleveland, OH, with Sam Levene and Eva Le Gallienne (as "Fanny Cavendish") in the cast.

(8/77) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman) "The Royal Family," performed at the Ogunquit Playhouse in Ogunquit, ME, with Sandy Dennis and Gale Sondergaard in the cast.

(10/8/99-11/21/99) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman) "The Royal Family," performed in The Arena Stage Theatre production at the Fichlander Theater in Washington, DC. Douglas C. Wager was director.

(11/17/96-4/3/97) Stage: Wrote source material (novel) for "Show Boat," in the Center Theatre Group production at the Ahmanson Theatre in Los Angeles, CA, with Ned Beatty, Cloris Leachman and Michael Bell in the cast. Jerome Kern was composer. Oscar Hammerstein II wrote the book and lyrics. Susan Stroman was choreographer. Harold Prince was director. Roger Cantrell was music director. Florence Klotz was costume designer.

(3/27/04-5/16/04) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman) "The Royal Family," performed at the Ahmanson Theatre in Los Angeles, CA. Tom Moore was director.

(1988-89) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman) "Dinner at Eight," performed at the Long Wharf Theatre (Mainstage) in New Haven, CT. Arvin Brown was director. Hugh Landwehr was set designer. David Murin was costume designer. Ronald Wallace was lighting designer.

(1927) Short story: "Mother Knows Best: A Fiction Book" (filmed as Mother Knows Best (1928)).

(1911) Novel: "Dawn O'Hara, The Girl Who Laughed".

(1933) Short story: "They Brought Their Women".

(1928) Short story: "The Home Girl" (filmed as The Home Girl (1928)).

(1941) Short story: "No Room at the Inn".

(1914) Short story: "Personality Plus: Some Experiences of Emma McChesney and Her Son, Jock".

(1931) Novel: "American Beauty".

(1938) Novella: "Trees Die at the Top".

(1913) Short story: "Roast Beef, Medium: The Business Adventures of Emma McChesney".

(1935) Novel: "Come and Get It" (filmed as Come and Get It (1936)).

(1945) Novel: "Great Son".

(1931) Novel: "The Girls".

(1917) Novel: "Fanny Herself" (filmed as No Woman Knows (1921)).

(1947) Short story: "One Basket".

(1912) Short story: "Battered Side Down".


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