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Julie Harris Poster

Other Works

  • 1965 recording of "The Glass Menagerie" for Caedmon Records with Jessica Tandy, Montgomery Clift and David Wayne (I) , directed by Howard Sackler.
  • She acted in the original Broadway play, "Mixed Couples" from December 28, 1980 to January 3, 1981 in New York City.
  • She appeared in the Broadway comedy revival, "The Country Wife" from November 27, 1957 to January 4, 1958 in New York City.
  • She appeared in the Broadway original comedy, "A Shot in the Dark" from October 18, 1961 to September 22, 1962 in New York City.
  • (1951) Stage Play: I Am a Camera. Drama. Written by John Van Druten. Based on "The Berlin Stories" by Christopher Isherwood. Scenic Design and Lighting Design by Boris Aronson. Directed by John Van Druten. Empire Theatre: 28 Nov 1951- 12 Jul 1952 (214 performances). Cast: Julie Harris (as "Sally Bowles"), William Prince (as "Christopher Isherwood"), Edward Andrews (as "Clive Mortimer"), Martin Brooks (as "Fritz Wendel"), Olga Fabian (as "Fraulein Schneider"), Catherine Willard (as "Mrs. Watson-Courtneidge"), Marian Winters (as "Natalia Landauer"). Produced by Gertrude Macy. Produced in association with Walter Starcke. Note: Filmed as Cabaret (1972).
  • She appeared in the Broadway original production of "Mademoiselle Colombe" from January 6, 1954 to Febuary 27, 1954 in New York City.
  • The Lark (1955). Drama. Written by Jean Anouilh. Book adapted by Lillian Hellman. Incidental music by Leonard Bernstein. Scenic Design by Jo Mielziner. Costume Design by Alvin Colt. Lighting Design by Jo Mielziner. Assistant Scenic Design: John Harvey. Assistant Costume Design: Frank Spencer. Directed by Joseph Anthony. Longacre Theatre: 17 Nov 1955- 2 Jun 1956 (229 performances). Cast: Julie Harris (as "Joan"), Theodore Bikel (as "Robert de Beaudricourt"), Boris Karloff (as "Cauchon"), Christopher Plummer (as "Warwick"), Joseph Wiseman (as "The Inquisitor"), Vincent Beck, Joe Bernard, Charles Bressler, Arthur Burrows, Michael Conrad (as "A Monk/A Soldier"), Ward Costello (as "Joan's Father"), Roger De Koven (as "The Promoter"), Joan Elan, Bruce Gordon, Edgar Grower, Jean Hakes, Michael Higgins, Ann Hillary, Lois Holmes, Milton Katselas, Edward Knight, Elizabeth Lawrence, William Lennard, Brayton Lewis, Ruth Maynard, Richard Nicholls, Russell Oberlin, Michael Price, John Reese, Ralph Roberts, Paul Roebling (as "The Dauphin"), Pauline Seim, Rita Vale, Betty Wilson. Produced by Kermit Bloomgarden.
  • She appeared in the Broadway original production of "The Member of the Wedding" from January 5, 1950 to March 17, 1951 in New York City.
  • She appeared in the Broadway revival of "Macbeth" from March 31, 1948 to April 24, 1948 in New York City.
  • She appeared in the Broadway revival of "The Gin Game" from April 20, 1997 to August 31, 1997 in New York City.
  • She appeared in the Broadway revival of "The Glass Menagerie" from November 15, 1994 to January 1, 1995 in New York City.
  • Alice in Wonderland (1947). Fantasy (revival). Written by Eva Le Gallienne and Florida Friebus. Based on "Alice in Wonderland" and "Through the Looking Glass" by Lewis Carroll. Directed by Eva Le Gallienne. International Theatre (moved to The Majestic Theatre from 28 May 1947- close): 5 Apr 1947- 28 Jun 1947 (100 performances + 3 previews). Cast: Philip Bourneuf (as "White Knight"), Eva Le Gallienne (as "White Queen"), Bambi Linn (as "Alice"), Richard Waring (as "Mad Hatter"), Margaret Webster (as "Cheshire Cat/Red Queen"), Don Allen (as "Crab/Cook/Heart/Goat"), John C. Becher (as "Queen of Hearts"), John Behney (as "Three of Clubs"), Angus Cairns (as "Lory/Mock Turtle/Gentle Voice"), Robert Eric Carlson (as "Heart"), Michel Corhan (as "Heart/Marionette Operator"), Will Davis (as "Heart/Front of Horse"), Sgt. Thomas Grace (as "Nine of Clubs/Marionette Operator"), Raymond Greenleaf (as "Duchess"), Julie Harris (as "White Rabbit") [Alternate], Bart Henderson (as "Five of Clubs/Marionette Operator"), Cavada Humphrey (as "Gnat Voice/Marionette Operator"), Fred Hunter (as "Knave of Hearts"), Henry Jones (as "Mouse/Humpty Dumpty"), Arthur Keegan (as "Eaglet/March Hare"), Donald Keyes (as "Seven of Spades/Beetle Voice"), Rae Len (as "Singer"), Robert Leser (as "Heart/Marionette Operator"), Jack Manning (as "Gryphon/Tweedledee"), Gerald McCormack (as "Heart"), Mary Alice Moore (as "Other Voice/Marionette Operator"), Walter Neal (as "Heart/Marionette Operator"), Pvt. James Rafferty (as "Heart/Marionette Operator"), Robert Rawlings (as "Frog Footman/Five of Spades/Tweedledum"), Eloise Roehm (as "Singer"), Dan Scott (as "Heart"), John Straub (as "Dodo/Seven of Clubs/Train Guard"), Eugene Stuckmann (as "King of Hearts"), Theodore Tenley (as "Caterpillar/Dormouse/Sheep"), Charles Townley (as "Heart/Back of Horse/Marionette Operator"), Eli Wallach (as "Duck/Two of Spades/Other Voice"), William Windom (as "White Rabbit/Man in White Paper"), Ed Woodhead (as "Fish Footman"). Produced by Rita Hassan and The American Repertory Theatre.
  • She appeared in the one woman Broadway drama, "Lucifer's Child" from April 4, 1991 to April 27, 1991 in New York City.
  • She appeared in the original Broadway comedy of "It's a Gift" from March 12, 1945 to April 21, 1945 in New York City.
  • She appeared in the original Broadway comedy production of "Magnolia Alley" from April 18, 1949 to April 23, 1949 in New York City.
  • She appeared in the original Broadway comedy, "Break a Leg," on April 29, 1979 in New York City.
  • She appeared in the original Broadway comedy, "Forty Carats," from December 26, 1968 to November 7, 1970 in New York City.
  • She appeared in the original Broadway comedy, "Ready When You Are, C.B.!," from December 7, 1964 to Febuary 13, 1965 in New York City.
  • (1963) Stage Play: Marathon '33. Written by June Havoc. Based on the novel "Early Havoc" by June Havoc. Scenic Design by Peter Larkin. Costume Design by Noel Taylor. Lighting Design by Tharon Musser. Music by Conrad Janis and His Tail Gate 5. Entire production under the supervision of Lee Strasberg. Assistant Director: Tim Everett. Directed by June Havoc. ANTA Playhouse: 22 Dec 1963- 1 Feb 1964 (48 performances). Cast: Julie Harris (as "June, a vaudevillian"), Sally Alex (as "Ensemble"), Lee Allen (as "Patsy, marathon Top Banana"), Tom Avera (as "Lusty "One Punch" Hutchinson"), Joe Don Baker (as "Mr. James, floor judge"), Lane Bradbury (as "The Mick, Abe O'Brien's girl"), Dick Bradford (as "Beefy Bancroft, vaudeville acrobat/Joe, Forbes' henchman/Ensemble"), Lonny Chapman (as "Mr. Dankle, dance marathon promoter"), Libby Dean (as "Ida, Red's partner/Melba Marvel"), Olive Deering (as "Eve Adamanski"), Gabriel Dell (as "Al Marciano"), Marcella Dodge (as "Pinky, fancy girl/Ensemble"), Philip Dorian (as "Ensemble"), Tim Everett (as "Abe O'Brien"), Don Fellows (as "Scotty Schwartz"), Will Hare (as "Mr. Forbes, local racketeer boss/Ensemble"), Robert Heller (as "Petrushka Patrick, another vaudeville acrobat/Hinky, sweet man"), Robin Howard (as "Robin Greenaman, Banty Binks' partner"), Conrad Janis (as "Ruddy, band leader and M.C."), Maya Kenin (as "Rita Marimba"), Philip Kenneally (as "Mike, marathon trainer"), Adelaide Klein (as "Mrs. Beckett-Jones, marathon fan"), Janet Luoma (as "Angel, another fancy girl/Ensemble"), Janice Mars (as "Night Club Star/Ensemble"), Peter Masterson (as "Beezer, marathon trainer"), Brooks Morton (as "Banty Binks, a local/Ensemble"), Margret O'Neill (as ""Sugar Hips" Johnson, Lusty Huthinson's dance partner"), Lucille Patton (as "Helen Bazoo, Bozo Bazoo's partner"), Gordon Phillips (as "Mr. Burke, night floor manager/Ensemble"), Patricia Quinn (as "Pearl Schwartz, Scotty Schwartz' wife-partner"), James Rado (as "Ensemble"), Logan Ramsey (as "Schnozz Wilson"), Pat Randall (as "Flo Marciano, Al Marciano's wife-partner"), Doris Roberts (as "Rae Wilson, Schnozz Wilson's wife-partner"), John Strasberg (as "Red, local contestant"), Ralph Waite (as "Ensemble/Minister") [Broadway debut], Iggie Wolfington (as "Bozo Bazoo"). Produced by The Actors Studio.
  • She appeared in the original Broadway drama of "The Young and Fair" from November 22, 1948 to January 8, 1949 in New York City.
  • She appeared in the original Broadway drama, "And Miss Reardon Drinks a Little," Febuary 25, 1971 to May 29, 1971 in New York City.
  • (1974) Stage Play: In Praise of Love. Written by Terence Rattigan. Scenic Design by Jo Mielziner. Costume Design by Theoni V. Aldredge. Lighting Design by Jo Mielziner. Research Assistant to Mr. Melziner: J. Robin Modereger. Lighting Assistant to Mr. Mielziner: Richard Nelson. Wig Design by Paul Huntley. Miss Harris's Hair Styles by Ray Iagnocco. Directed by Fred Coe. Morosco Theatre: 10 Dec 1974- 31 May 1975 (200 performances + 7 previews that began on 3 Dec 1974). Cast: Julie Harris (as "Lydia Cruttwell"), Rex Harrison (as "Sebastian Cruttwell "), Martin Gabel (as "Mark Walters") [final Broadway role], Peter Burnell (as "Joey Cruttwell"). Standbys: Jennifer Bassey [credited as Joan Bassie] (as "Lydia Cruttwell"), Paul Sparer (as "Mark Walters/Sebastian Cruttwell"). Understudy: Bill Biskup (as "Joey Cruttwell"). Produced by Arthur Cantor.
  • She appeared in the original Broadway drama, "Little Moon of Alban" from December 1, 1960 to December 17, 1960 in New York City.
  • She appeared in the original Broadway drama, "The Warm Peninsula" from October 20, 1959 to January 2, 1960 in New York City.
  • She appeared in the original Broadway musical comedy, "Skyscraper," from November 13, 1965 to June 11, 1966 in New York City.
  • (1972) Stage Play: Voices. Written by Richard Lortz. Original music by Peggy Stuart Coolidge. Scenic Design by Jo Mielziner. Lighting Design by Jo Mielziner. Directed by Gilbert Cates. Ethel Barrymore Theatre: 3 Apr 1972- 8 Apr 1972 (8 performances + 8 previews that began on 27 Mar 1972). Cast: Julie Harris (as "Claire"), Richard Kiley (as "Robert"), Lisa Essary (as "Jessica"), Scott Firestone (as "John"), Patricia Wheel (as "Mother"). Standbys: Laurie Franks (as "Claire"), Robert Stattel (as "Robert"). Produced by Jerry Schlossberg, Jerry Hammer and Adela Holzer.
  • She appeared in the original Broadway one woman production of "The Belle of Amherst" from April 28, 1976 to August 8, 1976 in New York City.
  • She appeared in the original Broadway production of "Montserrat" from October 29, 1949 to Dec 24, 1949 in New York City.
  • She appeared in the original Broadway production of "Sundown Beach" from September 7, 1948 to September 11, 1948
  • She appeared in the original Broadway production of "The Au Pair Man" from December 27, 1973 to January 27, 1974 in New York City.
  • She appeared in the original Broadway production of "The Last of Mrs. Lincoln," from December 12, 1972 to Febuary 4, 1973 in New York City.
  • The Playboy of the Western World (1946). Comedy (revival). Written by John Millington Synge. Directed by Guthrie McClintic. Booth Theatre: 26 Oct 1946- 4 Jan 1947 (81 performances). Cast: Paul Anderson, Mary Diveny, Eithne Dunne, Julie Harris (as "Nelly"), Robin Humphrey, Fred Johnson, Sheila Keddy, J.M. Kerrigan (as "Michael James Flaherty"), Dennis King, Jr., Barry Macollum, Burgess Meredith (as "Christy Mahon"), Mildred Natwick (as "Widow Quin"), J.C. Nugent, James O'Neill, Ford Rainey (as "Townsperson"), Maureen Stapleton (as "Sara Tansey"), Mary Lou Taylor, Mary Walker. Produced by Theatre Incorporated (Richard Aldrich: Managing Director).
  • Oedipus Rex (1946). Tragedy (revival). Written by Sophocles. English version by William Butler Yeats. Directed by Michel Saint-Denis. New Century Theatre: 20 May 1946- 22 Jun 1946 (15 performances). As "Forst Messenger." Cast included: Julie Harris, Margaret Leighton, Laurence Olivier, Ralph Richardson. Note: This production played in repertory with "The Critic".
  • (1945) Stage Play: It's a Gift. Comedy. Written by Curt Goetz and Dorian Otvos. Directed by Robert Henderson. Playhouse Theatre (moved to The National Theatre from 26 Mar 1945 to close): 12 Mar 1945- 21 Apr 1945 (47 performances). Cast: Doris Brent, Elaine Carter, Suzanne Caubaye, Morton Da Costa, Evelyn Daly, Sally Ferguson, Curt Goetz, G. Swayne Gordon, Joan Gordon, Roland Green, David Greene, Julie Harris (as "Atlanta, their child"), Elsa Johnson, Whitford Kane (as "Rev. Endicott"), William Kinney, Hilda Laufkoetter, Winnie Mae Martin, Kevin Mathews, Hope Miller, Robert Muscat, Marjorie Peterson, Yvonne Pothen, Michael Strong, Valerie Van Martens, Victor Vraz. Produced by Goval Corp.
  • (1977) She played "Emily Dickinson" in William Luce's play, "The Belle of Amherst," at the Phoenix Theatre in London, England.
  • (1990) She acted in Alfred Uhry's play, "Driving Miss Daisy," at the Cape Playhouse in Dennis, Massachusetts with Ellis E. Williams and Patrick Mickler in the cast.
  • (1988) She acted in William Luce's play, "Bronte," at the Cape Playhouse in Dennis, Massachusetts.
  • (February 2, 1953) She acted in John Van Druten's play, "I Am a Camera," at the Hanna Theatre in Cleveland, Ohio.
  • (November 9, 1956) She acted in Jean Anouilh's play, "The Lark," at the Hanna Theatre in Cleveland, Ohio with Sam Jaffe in the cast.
  • (November 17, 1958) She acted in Joe Masteroff's play, "The Warm Peninsula," at the Hanna Theatre in Cleveland, Ohio.
  • (November 8, 1971) She acted in Paul Zindel's play, "And Miss Reardon Drinks a Little," at the Hanna Theatre in Cleveland, Ohio with Kim Hunter in the cast.
  • (March 14, 1977) She played Emily Dickinson in William Luce's play, "The Belle of Amherst," at the Hanna Theatre in Cleveland, Ohio.
  • (1977) She played Emily Dickinson in William Luce's play, "The Belle of Amherst," at the Paper Mill Playhouse in Millburn, New Jersey. Charles Nelson Reilly was director.
  • (February 15 to March 29, 1979) She acted in Ernest Thompson's play, "On Golden Pond," at the Ahmanson Theatre in Los Angeles, California with Charles Durning in the cast. George Schaefer was director

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