Marsha Hunt Poster

Other Works

  • Book: "The Way We Wore: Styles of the 1930s & 40s". Originally rejected by every major publishing house in the US, it was finally published in 1993 by Fallbrook Publishing Ltd. (ISBN 1-882747-00-3). An extraordinarily beautiful "coffee-table" tome with 500 photographs, it was created by Hunt and her friend of 50+ years, writer/filmmaker Dirk Wayne Summers, who, along with Robert F. Laktas, founded Fallbrook Publishing Ltd. in order to bring this work to a global readership. The book was received with great critical acclaim and became an instant "reference work" for film and television Costumers. It is included in the syllabus of "Schools of Design," worldwide. No longer available through the publisher or Distributor, "The Way We Wore" is a much sought-after "collectible" (see Amazon.com et al.), fetching many times its original cost ($49.95).
  • Stage: Appeared (as "Parson's Wife") in "The Devil's Disciple" by George Bernard Shaw. Also in cast: Maurice Evans (as "Dick"). New York City Center, NY.
  • (1958) Stage: Appeared in "The Tunnel of Love" on Broadway. Also in cast: Johnny Carson.
  • (1967) Stage: Appeared (as "Meg Tynan") in 'The Paisley Convertible'. Comedy. Written by Harry Cauley. Lighting Design / Scenic Design by Jo Mielziner. Directed by James Hammerstein. Henry Miller's Theatre: 11 Feb 1967-18 Feb 1967 (9 performances + 18 previews). Cast: Jed Allan (as "Ralph Keppleman"), Bill Bixby (as "Charlie Rodgers"; only Broadway role), Joyce Bulifant (as "Amy Rodgers"), Betsy von Furstenberg (as "Sylvia Greer"). Understudies: Richard Hoffman (as "Charlie Rodgers" / "Ralph Keppleman"), Jen Nelson (as "Meg Tynan") and Mary Rausch (as "Amy Rodgers" / "Sylvia Greer"). Produced by Michael Ellis.
  • (1948) Stage: Appeared in "Joy to the World" on Broadway (128 performances_. Directed by Jules Dassin. Also in cast: Alfred Drake.
  • Stage: Appeared (as "Mrs. Douglas") in US tour of "The Rivalry".
  • (September 2, 2016) Appeared at a Cinecon 52 screening of None Shall Escape (1944) in Los Angeles.

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