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(1926) Stage: Appeared in "The Honor of the Family" on Broadway. Melodrama (revival). Book adapted by Paul M. Potter. Based on "La Rabouilleuse" by Balzac. Dramatized by Émile Fabre. Booth Theatre: 25 Dec 1926-Jan 1927 (closing date unknown/33 performances). Produced by Charles Frohman Inc.

(1928) Stage: Appeared (as "Katerina, Princess of Wallachia") in "The Command Performance" on Broadway. Comedy. Written by Stafford Dickens. Directed by Clifford Brooke. Klaw Theatre: 3 Oct 1928-Oct 1928 (closing date unknown/29 performances). Cast: Lee Baker (as "Count Vellenburg"), William H. Barwald (as "Hildred Sabidoff"), Robert Clear (as "Blondel"), Hubert Druce (as "Nicholas, King of Wallachia"), Charlotte Granville (as "Elizabeth, Queen of Wallachia"), George Haight (as "Servant"), Rose Keane (as "Lydia Petrovic"), Ian Keith (as "Peter Kraditch" / "Alexis, Prince of Moldavia"), Zvee Scooler (as "Ansche Milosovic"), Ivan F. Simpson (as "Paul Masoch"), Walter Soderling (as "Hugo"), Beatrice Terry (as Elinor, Queen of Wallachia"), Maria Ziccardi (as "Yana Lodoffski"). Produced by Herman Shumlin. NOTE: Filmed as Command Performance (1931).

(1929) Stage: Appeared (as "Statira") in "Young Alexander" on Broadway. Written by Hardwick Nevin. Directed by Ira Hards. Biltmore Theatre: 12 Mar 1929-Mar 1929 (closing date unknown/7 performances). Cast: A.E. Anson (as "Aristotle" / "Aristandos"), Doan Borrup (credited as Doan Borup; as "Clitus"), Cleo Coil (as "Another Courtesan"), Charles Dalton (as "Darius III"), Henry Davis (as "Slave"), James B. Devereaux (as "Macedonian Soldier"), Edward Donnelly (as "Parmenio"), Don Goss (as "Persian Captain"), Henry Hull (as "Alexander'), Gladys Lloyd (as "A Courtesan"), A. McWaith (as "Slave"), Francis Moran (as "Persian Captain"), Peter Parke (as "Philotas"), Edward Rigby (as "Spirthrides"), Ben Starkie (as "A Young Greek Boy"), Bernard Thornton (as "Themakales"), William Wallack (as "Macedonian Soldier"), Arthur West (as "Persian Soldier"), Lawrence Zavell (as "Coenus").

(1929) Stage: Appeared (as "Caroline") in "Stripped" on Broadway. Written by Jane Murfin. Directed by Lionel Atwill (also in cast as "M'sieu Lazlov"). Ambassador Theatre: 21 Oct 1929-Nov 1929 (closing date unknown/24 performances). Cast: J.H. Brewer (as "Jefferson"), Christine Compton (as "Mrs. Pringle"), Thelma Hardwick (as "Helene Galli"), Vernon Kelso (as "Austin Goodwin"), Mario Majeroni (as "M'sieu Orlando"), Charles Milward (as "Henry Snyder").

(1949) Stage: Appeared (as "Laura Beaumont") in "Magnolia Alley" on Broadway. Comedy. Written by George Batson. Directed by Carl Shain. Mansfield Theatre: 18 Apr 1949-23 Apr 1949 (8 performances). Cast: Frances Bavier (as "Miss Eels"), Jackie Cooper (as "Andy Hamill"), Brad Dexter (as "Cravin"), Julie Harris (as "Angel Tuttle"), Anne Jackson (as "Nita"), Don Kennedy, Bibi Osterwald, Hildy Parks (as "Joadie"), Douglas Rutherford (as "Mr. Albus"), Fred Stewart (as "Col. Stacey"), Robert White (as "Tom"). Produced by Lester Cutler.

(1946) Stage: Directed "Lovely Me" on Broadway. Comedy. Written by Jacqueline Susann and Beatrice Cole. Music by Arthur Siegel and Jeff Bailey. Adelphi Theatre: (moved to The Coronet Theatre from 6 Jan 1947 to close): 25 Dec 1946-25 Jan 1947 (37 performances). Cast: Joyce Allan, Mischa Auer (as "Stanislaus Stanislavsky"), Barbara Bulgakova, June Dayton, Reynolds Evans (as "Thomas van Stokes"), Luba Malina, Paul Marlin, Millard Mitchell (as "Mike Shane"), Houston Richards, Arthur Siegel. Produced by David Lowe.

(1951) Stage: Appeared in Vivian Ellis' musical "And So To Bed," at the New Theatre in London, England, with Leslie Henson, Betty Paul, Denis Quilley, Stella Chapman, Dilys Lay and Keith Michell in the cast. Wendy Toye was director.

(1951) Stage: Appeared in Vivian Ellis' musical "And So To Bed," at the Strand Theatre in London, England, with Leslie Henson, Betty Paul, Denis Quilley, Stella Chapman, Dilys Lay and Keith Michell in the cast. Wendy Toye was director.

(1964) Stage: Appeared (as "Muriel Chadwick"; final Broadway role) in "Roar Like a Dove" on Broadway. Written by Lesley Storm. Directed by Cyril Ritchard. Booth Theatre: 21 May 1964-6 Jun 1964 (20 performances + 1 preview on 20 May 1964). Cast: Roderick Cook (as "Cousin Edward"), Neil Fitzgerald (as "MacIntosh"), Derek Godfrey (as "Lord Dungavel"), William Kinsolving (as "Bernard Taggart-Stuart"), Christopher Norris (as "Jane"), Betsy Palmer (as "Lady Dungavel"), Charles Ruggles (as "Tom Chadwick"). Understudies: Constance Carpenter (as "Muriel Chadwick"), Jonathan Frid (as "Bernard Taggart-Stuart" / "Edward" / "Lord Dungavel"), Martha Randall (as "Lady Dungavel"), Jon Richards (as "MacIntosh" / "Tom Chadwick"). Produced by Robert Fryer, Lawrence Carr, Joseph Harris and John Herman.

(1932) Stage: Appeared (as "Loretta") in "Domino" on Broadway. Romantic comedy. Written by Grace George. Adapted from the French by Marcel Achard. Directed by Stanley Logan. Playhouse Theatre: 16 Aug 1932-Aug 1932 (closing date unknown/7 performances). Cast: Joan Carr (as "Christine"), Geoffrey Kerr (as "Cremone"), Walter Kingsford (as "Mirandole"), Rod La Rocque (as "Domino"), Robert Loraine (as "Heller"), Geraldine Wall (as "Louise"). Produced by William A. Brady.

(1953) Stage: Appeared in "Richard III" on Broadway. Historical drama (revival). Written by William Shakespeare. Music by Alex North. Production Design by Richard Whorf. Directed by Margaret Webster. City Center: 9 Dec 1953-20 Dec 1953 (15 performances). Cast: James Arenton, Leopold Badia, Paul Ballantyne, Jay Barney, Dehl Berti, Jack Bittner, Bill Butler, Sandy Campbell, Stanley Carlson, Kendall Clark, John Connoughton, Staats Cotsworth, Will Davis, José Ferrer (as "Richard III, Afterwards Duke of Gloucester and Richard III"), Jack Fletcher, John Glennon, Peter Harris, Philip Huston, Martin Kingsley, Robert Lansing, Benedict MacQuarrie, William Post, Vincent Price (as "Duke of Buckingham"), Florence Reed, Viola Roache, Norman Roland, Maureen Stapleton (as "Lady Anne, Daughter-in-law of Henry VI"), Robinson Stone, John Straub, Eugene Stuckmann, Charles Summers, Charles Taylor, Tom Tryon, Wallace Widdecombe, G. Wood. Produced by New York City Theatre Company.

(1931). Stage: Appeared (as "Grace Trainor") in "Marriage for Three" on Broadway. Comedy. Written by Elmer Harris. Directed by Stanley Logan. Bijou Theatre: 11 Nov 1931-Nov 1931 (closing date unknown/5 performances). Cast: Marjorie Ezequelle (as "Miss Austin"), Claudia Morgan (as "Marie"), Terence Neill (as "Tom Trainor"), Frederick Perry (as "Judge Hall"), Thomas Reynolds (as "March"), Verree Teasdale (as "Peggy Howard"). Produced by Lee Shubert.

(1944) Stage: Directed dialogue for "The Gypsy Baron" on Broadway. Opera. Book adapted by George Mead. Music by Johann Strauss. Musical Direction by Thomas Martin and László Halász. Original Viennese Libretto to "Der Ziegeunerbaron" by Ignaz Schnitzer. Original Viennese Libretto based on the story "Saffi" by 'Mor Jokai'. First American Adaptation by Sydney Rosenfeld. Staged by William von Wymetal. Choreographed by Helen Playova. City Center: 14 Dec 1944-3 Dec 1944 (11 performances). Cast: Stanley Carlson (as "Zsupan"), Paul Dennis (as "Carnero"), Carlton Gauld (as "Count Homonnay"), Ruth Harris (as "Solo Dancer"), Thomas Hayward (as "Ottokar"), William Horne (as "Barinkay"), Alice Howland (as "Czipra"), Marjorie King (as "Arsena"), Marguerite Piazza (as "Arsena" / "Saffi"), Emil Renan (credited as Emile Renan; as "Carnero [Alternate]" / "Zsupan"), Polyna Stoska (as "Saffi"), Tashamira (as "Solo Dancer"), Arthur Ulisse (as "Ottokar"), Elizabeth Wysor (as "Czipra"). Produced by New York City Opera.

(1947) Stage: Appeared (as "Lucinda Storm") in "Little A" on Broadway. Drama. Written by Hugh White. Directed by Melville Burke [final Broadway credit]. Henry Miller's Theatre: 15 Jan 1947-1 Feb 1947 (21 performances). Cast: Frances Bavier (as "Phoebe Painter"), Wallis Clark (as "Dr. Duncan Brown"), Ottilie Kruger (as "Mary Howard"), Otto Kruger (as "Aaron Storm"), Harry Mehaffey (as "Clyde Painter"), Robert Wiley (as "Donald Storm"). Produced by Sam Nasser. Associate Producer: Harry Lambert.

(1943) Stage: Appeared (as "Janet Archer") in "Kiss and Tell" on Broadway. Comedy. Written by F. Hugh Herbert. Scenic Design by John Root. Press Representative: Phyllis Perlman. Production Assistant: Judith Abbott. Directed / produced by George Abbott. Biltmore Theatre (moved to The Bijou Theatre from 1 Jan 1945-9 Jun 1945, then moved to The Biltmore Theatre from 11 Jun 1945-23 Jun 1945): 17 Mar 1943-23 Jun 1945 (956 performances). Cast: Betty Caulfield (as "Corliss Archer"), Frances Bavier (as "Louise"), Walter Davis (as "Uncle George"), John Harvey (as "Private Earhart"), Lulu Mae Hubbard (as "Dorothy Pringle"), Robert Keith (as "Harry Archer"), James Lane (as "Mr. Willard"), Tommy Lewis (as "Raymond Pringle"), Robert Lynn (as "Robert Pringle"), Judith Parrish (as "Mildred Pringle"), Calvin Thomas (as "Bill Franklin"), Paula Trueman (as "Mary Franklin"), Robert White (as "Dexter Franklin"), Richard Widmark (as "Lt. Lenny Archer"; Broadway debut). Replacement cast: Royal Beal (as "Harry Archer"), Kirk Douglas (as "Lt Lenny Archer"), "Wrinkles" Harris (as "Marchbanks"), Lois Holmes (as "Mary Franklin"), Charles Nevil (as "Raymond Pringle" [Alternate]), Bobby Schenk (as "Raymond Pringle" [Alternate]), Vera Tatum (as "Dorothy Pringle"), Si Vario (as "Pvt. Earhart"; Broadway debut0, Carolyn Wall (as "Mildred Pringle"), Lionel Wilson (as "Dexter Franklin").

(1935) Stage: Appeared in "The Old Maid" on Broadway. Drama. Written by Zoe Akins. From a novel by Edith Wharton. Scenic Design / Costume Design by Stewart Chaney. Press Representative: John Peter Toohey. Directed by Guthrie McClintic. Empire Theatre: 7 Jan 1935-Sep 1935 (closing date unknown/305 performances). Cast: Judith Anderson (as "Delia Lovell, later Mrs. James Ralson"), Helen Menken (as "Charlotte Lovell, Delia's cousin"), Margaret Anderson (as "Tina"), John Cromwell (as "Lanning Halsey"), Margaret Dale (as "Mrs. Mingott"), Dona Earl (as "Nora"), Hope Landin, Yvonne Mann, George Nash (as "Dr. Lanskell"), Gail Reade (as "Servant"), Mary Ricard, Warren Trent (as "John Halsey, Dee's husband"), Frederick Voight (as "James Ralston"), Robert Wallsten (as "Joseph Ralston"), Florence Williams (as "Dee, Delia's daughter"). Replacement actors: Alex Courtney (as "Lanning Halsey"), Diana Croye (as "Mrs. Jennie Meade"), Jackie Grimes (as "Tommy"), Luise G. Huntington (as "Bridget"), Jessie Royce Landis (as "Delia Lovell, later Mrs. James Ralson"), Marjorie Lord (as "Tina"), Robert Lowes (as "Joseph Ralston"), Gloria Mann (as "Susan"), Yvonne Mann (as "Young Tina"), Gretchen Rickel (as "Dee, Delia's daughter"), Charles Wiley Jr. (as "Benny"), Donald Willson (as "John Halsey, Dee's husband"). Produced by Harry Moses. NOTE: Filmed as The Old Maid (1939).

(1931) Stage: Appeared (as "Mary, Duchess of Towers") in "Peter Ibbetson' on Broadway. Drama/fantasy (revival). Written by John N. Raphael and Constance Collier (also director). Shubert Theatre: 8 Apr 1931-May 1931 (closing date unknown/37 performances). Cast: Henriette Amiard (as "Victorine"), Maxine Arnold (as "Guest"), Anna Marie Barrie (as "Mimsey Seraskier"), Reneice Buck (as "Guest"), Eileen Byron (as "A Sister of Charity"), Henry Carvill (as "Raphael Merridew" / "Crockett"), Josepha Chekova (as "Guest"), Wallis Clark (as "Maj. Duquesnois"), Jack Daniels (as "Guest"), Jean Fullarton (as "Mme. Pasquier de la Mariere"), Patrick Glasgow (as "Charlie Plunket"), Mabel Gore (as "Miss Fenwick"), Jeanne Guise (as "Mme. Seraskier"), Alice John (as "Mrs. Glyn"), Philip Cary Jones (as "Turnkey"), Dennis King (as "Peter Ibbetson"), Richard Lambart (as "M. Pasquier de la Mariere"), Mary Lane (as "Guest"), Peter Martin (as "Guest"), Charles Mussett (as "Governor"), George Nash (as "Col. Ibbetson"), Mary Newham-Davis (as "Diana Vivash"), John E. Riley (as "Guest"), Everett Ripley (as "Guy Mainwaring"), Joseph Romantini (as "Achille"), Mildred Spencer (as "Guest"), Claire Stange (as "Guest"), Freddie Stange (as "Gogo Pasquier"), Lloyd Taylor (as "Footman" / "Warden"), Valerie Taylor (as "Mrs. Deane"), Helen Tenney (as "Madge Plunket"), Clifford Walker (as "Mr. Lintot" / "Prison Chaplain"), Nancy Lewis Waller (as "Lady Gray"), Helen Walpole (as "Guest"), Phyllis Wilbourn (as "Miss Fenwick"), Stephen Wright (as "The Bishop"). Produced by Lee Shubert.

(1933) Stage: Appeared (as "Elsie Manning") in "Before Morning" on Broadway. Melodrama. Written by Edna G. Riley and Edward P. Riley. Directed by William B. Friedlander. Ritz Theatre: 9 Feb 1933-Mar 1933 (closing date unknown/28 performances). Cast: Norvell Barry (as "Joyce"), Hugh Buckler (as "James E. Nichols"), Alice Burrage (as "Doris"), Jules Epailly (as "Ben Ayoub"), Clyde Fillmore (as "Leo Bergman"), Louis Jean Heydt (as "Neil Kennedy"), John Litel (as "Horace Barker"), McKay Morris (as "Dr. Gruelle"), Louise Prussing (as "Mrs. Nichols"), Maud Turner (as "Jenny"). Produced by Albert Bannister and John G. Norman. NOTE: Filmed as Before Morning (1933).

(1956) Stage: Appeared in "Someone Waiting" on Broadway. Drama.

(1947) Stage: Directed "Three Indelicate Ladies", New Haven, CT.

(1969) She acted in George Kelly's play, "The Show-Off," at the Paper Mill Playhouse in Millburn, New Jersey with George Grizzard in the cast. George Grizzard was also director.


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