Allan Jones Poster

Other Works

  • In 1930, he was the featured tenor soloist in the first "complete" recording of Bach's "St. Matthew Passion", a performance by the St. Bartholomew Choir, recorded by RCA Victor, and released as a set of 24 twelve-inch records, on 78 RPM.
  • Bitter Sweet (1934). Musical/operetta (revival). Book by Noël Coward ; Music by Noël Coward. Lyrics by Noël Coward. Musical Director: Pierre Dereeder. Directed by Edward J. Scanlon. 44th Street Theatre: 7 May 1934- 19 May 1934 (16 performances). Cast: Harold Abbey (as "Mr. Bethel/Boy"), Ruth Adams (as "Honor/Lord Sorrel/Singing Girl"), Beatrice Berenson (as "Gloria/Freda/Mrs. Proutie/Singing Girl"), Charlotte Beverly (as "Dancing Girl"), Beulah Blake (as "Effie/Mrs. Bethel/Singing Girl"), Carol Boyer (as "Lotte/Singing Girl"), Martha Boyer (as "Victoria/The Duchess of Tenterton/Singing Girl"), Muriel Brown (as "Dancing Girl"), Marion Carlisle (as "Harriet/Hansi/Lady James/Singing Girl"), Victor Casmore (as "Sir Arthur Fenchurch/Herr Schlick"), Leonard Ceeley (as "Captain August Lutte"), Carol Chandler (as "Singing Girl"), Frances Marion Comstock (as "Mrs. Devon"), Jay Conley (as "The Marquis of Steere"), Elizabeth Crandall (as "Mrs. Millick"), Sonya Davies (as "Dancing Girl"), Brian Davis (as "Lord Edgar James/Lord Sorrel/Cedrick Ballantyne/Boy"), Don Drew (as "Footman/Boy"), Jack Fago (as "The Butler/Boy"), Dorothy Forsythe (as "Singing Girl"), Johanne Fredhovern (as "Dancing Girl"), Truman Gaige [credited as Trueman Gaige] (as "Mrs. Proutie/Mr. Proutie"), Suzanne Gaye (as "Singing Girl"), Catherine Grey (as "Dancing Girl"), Frank Grinnell (as "The Duke of Tenterton/Bertram Sellick/Boy"), Evelyn Herbert (as "The Marchioness of Shayne/Sarah Millick/Sari Linden") [final Broadway role], Zylpha Jane (as "Dancing Girl"), Allan Jones (as "Carl Linden"), Leonora Jumps (as "Dancing Girl"), Clyde Kelly (as "The Marquis of Shayne"), Leila Laney (as "Dancing Girl"), Carol Laski (as "Singing Girl"), Sherry Lee (as "Singing Girl"), Earl Mason (as "Footman/Boy"), Cheri Medbury (as "Dancing Girl"), Gerald Moore (as "Boy"), John Moore (as "Boy"), Ethel Morrison (as "Lady Devon"), Pavla Pavlick (as "Dancing Girl"), Henry Rabke (as "Hugh Devon/The Hon. Hugh Devon"), Jack Richards (as "Mr. Vale/Lord Henry Jade/Boy"), Leon Sabater (as "Boy/Footman"), Theodore Schnyder (as "Accompanist"), Martin Shepard (as "Boy"), Martin Shepherd (as "Footman"), Katherine Sheridan (as "Singing Girl"), Kay Simmons (as "Gussie"), Samuel Thomas (as "Lord Edgar James/Lord James/Boy"), Hannah Toback (as "Manon/Le Crevette"), Herbert Weber (as "Lord Henry Jekyll"), Anna Werth (as "Jane/Mrs. Vale/Singing Girl"), Florence Witt (as "Singing Girl"), Mary Wrick (as "Dolly Chamberlain"), Cameron York (as "Vincent Howard/Vernon Craft"). Produced by Lee Shubert and J.J. Shubert. Note: Filmed as Bitter Sweet (1933).
  • (1972) He acted in Dale Wasserman's musical, "Man of La Mancha," at the Cape Playhouse in Dennis, Massachusetts with Susan Waldman in the cast.
  • (1983) He acted in Sigmund Romberg's musical, "Romance Romberg," at the Cape Playhouse in Dennis, Massachusetts with Leigh Beery in the cast.
  • (1966) He acted in Heinrich Berte's opera, "Blossom Time," at the Paper Mill Playhouse in Millburn, New Jersey with William Lewis and Barbara Meister in the cast. Stone Widney was director.
  • (1979) He acted in Wilhelm Meyer Forster's play, "The Student Prince," at the Paper Mill Playhouse in Millburn, New Jersey with Harry Danner and Judith McCauley in the cast. Robert Johanson was director and choreographer.
  • (1986 - 1987) He acted in Rida Johnson Young's operetta, "Naughty Marietta," at the Paper Mill Playhouse in Millburn, New Jersey with Maryanne Telese and Stephen Lehew in the cast. Robert Johanson was director. Sharon Halley was choreographer. Michael Anania was scenic designer. Brian MacDevitt was lighting designer. Alice S. Hughes was costume designer.
  • (June 1972) He acted in the musical, "Man of La Mancha," at the Ogunquit Playhouse in Ogunquit, Maine. Mitch Lee was composer. Joe Darion wrote the lyrics. Dale Wasserman wrote the book.

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