E.G. Marshall Poster

Other Works

  • (1974-82) Radio: Hosted the long-running series "The CBS Radio Mystery Theater".
  • (1948) Stage: Appeared (as "Doc") in "Hope's the Thing With Feathers" on Broadway. Written by Richard Harrity. Playhouse Theatre: 11 May 1948-15 May 1948 (7 performances/performed in repertory with: "Gone Tomorrow" and "Home Life of a Buffalo"). Cast: Robert Alvin, Will Geer (as "Sweeney"), Lou Gilbert, Jabez Gray, Frederic Martin, George Mathews, Daniel Reed, Philip Robinson. Produced by Eddie Dowling and The American National Theatre and Academy.
  • (1953) Stage Play: The Crucible. Drama. Written by Arthur Miller. Lullaby composed by Anne Ronnell. Hymn composed by Alex Miller. Costume Design by Edith Lutyens. Scenic Design by Boris Aronson. Directed by Jed Harris. Martin Beck Theatre: 22 Jan 1953- 11 Jul 1953 (197 performances). Cast: Arthur Kennedy (as "John Proctor"), Walter Hampden (as "Deputy-Governor Danforth"), E.G. Marshall (as "Reverend John Hale"), Beatrice Straight (as "Elizabeth Proctor"), Jean Adair (as "Rebecca Nurse"), Janet Alexander (as "Betty Parris"), Jacqueline Andre (as "Tituba"), Raymond Bramley (as "Thomas Putnam"), Philip Coolidge (as "Judge Hawthorne"), Jenny Egan, Adele Fortin, Jane Hoffman, Dorothy Jolliffe, Donald Marye, Don McHenry, George Mitchell, Madeleine Sherwood, Barbara Stanton, Fred Stewart (as "Rev. Samuel Parris"), Joseph Sweeney, Graham Velsey (as "Francis Nurse"). Replacement actors: Philip Coolidge (as "Deputy-Governor Danforth"), Nell Harrison (as "Rebecca Nurse"), Cloris Leachman (as "Abigail Williams"), Donald Marye, Claudia McNeil, Leonard Patrick, Judy Ratner, Madeleine Sherwood, Maureen Stapleton (as "Elizabeth Proctor"), Harry Young. Produced by Kermit Bloomgarden.
  • (1942) Stage Play: The Skin of Our Teeth. Comedy. Written by Thornton Wilder. Press Representative: Richard Maney and John L. Toohey. Stage Manager: B.D. Kranz. Assistant Stage Mgr: Stanley Prager. Directed by Elia Kazan. Plymouth Theatre: 18 Nov 1942- 25 Sep 1943 (359 performances). Cast: Tallulah Bankhead (as "Sabina"), Florence Eldridge (as "Mrs. Antrobus"), Fredric March (as "Mr. Antrobus"), Remo Bufano (as "Dinosaur"), Carroll Clark, Harry Clark, Montgomery Clift (as "Henry"), Stephan Cole, Ralph Cullinan (as "Homer"), Morton Da Costa, Viola Dean (as "Ivy"), Aubrey Fassett, Edith Faversham, Seumas Flynn, Arthur Griffin, Frances Heflin (as "Gladys"), Ralph Kellard (as "Professor/Mr. Tremayne") [final Broadway role], Emily Lorraine, E.G. Marshall (as "Mr. Fitzpatrick"), Eulabelle Moore (as "Hester"), Eva Mudge Nelson (as "Miss M. Muse"), Stanley Prager (as "Usher/Conveener/Fred Bailey"), Andrew Ratousheff (as "Mammoth"), Florence Reed, Patricia Riordan, Elizabeth Scott, Joseph Smiley, Earl Sydnor (as "Chair Pusher"), Dick Van Patten (as "Telegraph Boy") [credited as Dickie Van Patten], Stanley Weede (as "Conveener"). Produced by Michael Myerberg.
  • (1945) Stage: Appeared (as "Dave") in "Beggars Are Coming to Town" on Broadway. Written by Theodore Reeves. Scenic / Lighting Design by Jo Mielziner. Directed by Harold Clurman. Coronet Theatre: 27 Oct 1945-17 Nov 1945 (25 performances). Cast: Luther Adler (as "Noll Turner"), Adrienne Ames, Herbert Berghof, Julius Bing, The Cedric Wallace Trio, Dorothy Comingore, Harry Cooke (as "Goldie"), Austin Fairman (as "Bennett Richardson"), Lou Gilbert, Arthur Hunnicutt (as "Skinner"), Harry Kadison, Paul Kelly (as "Frankie Madison"), Alfred Linder, George Mathews, Tom Pedi (as "Heinz"), Joseph Rosso, Harold Young. Produced by Oscar Serlin.
  • (1944) Stage: Appeared (as "Brigadier") in "Jacobowsky and the Colonel" on Broadway. Comedy. Written by S.N. Behrman. Based on an original play by Franz Werfel. Incidental music by Paul Bowles. Assistant Stage Mgr: Bettina Cerf. General Stage Manager: Coby Ruskin. Directed by Elia Kazan. Martin Beck Theatre: 14 Mar 1944-10 Mar 1945 (417 performances). Cast: Annabella (as "Marianne"; Broadway debut), Louis Calhern (as "Col. Tadeusz Boleslav Stjerbinsky"), Oskar Karlweis (as "S.L. Jacobowsky"), Harold Vermilyea (as "Gestapo Official"), J. Edward Bromberg (as "Szabuniewicz"), Donald Cameron (as "Monsieur Serouille" / "Sen. Brisson"), Philip Collier (as "Air Raid Warden"), Philip Coolidge (as "The Dice Player"), Harry Davis (as "Soloman" / "Papa Clarion"), Louise Dowdney (as "A Young Girl"), Joseph Kallini (as "Street Singer"), Peter Kass (as "Szycke"), Edward Kreisler (as "Sgt. De Ville" / "Second French Soldier"), Don Lee (as "Wilhelm" / "First German Soldier"), Jules Leni (as "Child"), Jane Marbury (as "Old Lady from Arras"), Kitty Mattern (as "Cosette"), Bob Merritt (as "Max" / "Second German Soldier"), Frank Overton (as "First Lieutenant"), Coby Ruskin (as "A Chauffeur"), William Sanders (as "The Commissaire"), Burton Tripp (as "Gendarme" / "First French Soldier"), Hilda Vaughn (as "Madame Bouffier"), Harrison Winter (as "Sleeping Shopkeeper"), Barry O'Moore (as "The Tragic Gentleman"). Replacement actors: Donald Arbury (as "Monsieur Serouille" / "Sen. Brisson"), Oliver Cliff (as "The Dice Player"), Loney Lewis (as "Szabuniewicz"), Herbert Ratner (as "Air Raid Warden" / "Max" / "Second German Soldier"), Gwilym Williams (as "Street Singer"). Produced by The Theatre Guild (Theresa Helburn, Lawrence Langner: Administrative Directors). Produced in association with Jack H. Skirball. NOTE: Filmed as Me and the Colonel (1958).
  • (1946) Stage Play: Woman Bites Dog. Comedy/satire. Written by Sam Spewack and Bella Spewack. Directed by Coby Ruskin. Belasco Theatre: 17 Apr 1946- 20 Apr 1946 (5 performances). Cast: Taylor Holmes, Frank Lovejoy (as "Tony Flynn"), Royal Beal (as "Major Southworth"), Sam Bonnell (as "Waiter"), Richard Clark, Kirk Douglas (as "Hopkins"), Betsy Lous Eric, Harold Grau (as "Wilson"), Eda Heinemann (as "Amanda Merkle"), Boris Kogan, Robert Le Seuer, E.G. Marshall (as "Sims"), Mercedes McCambridge (as "Betty Lord"), Russell Morrison, Edward Nannary, Roger Quinlan, Arthur Russell, Dudley Sadler, John Shellie, Ann Shoemaker, Maury Tuckerman. Produced by Kermit Bloomgarden.
  • (1942) Stage Play: Jason. Drama. Written by Samson Raphaelson. Scenic Design by John Root. Directed by Samson Raphaelson. Hudson Theatre: 21 Jan 1942- 9 May 1942 (125 performances). Cast: Nicholas Conte (as "Messenger"), Raymond Greenleaf (as "George Bronson"), Ellen Hall (as "Miss Crane"), Abraham Knox (as "Nick Wiggins"), Alexander Knox, E.G. Marshall [Broadway debut], Eulabelle Moore (as "Violet"), William Niles (as "Bill Squibb"), Tom Tully (as "Mr. Kennedy"), Helen Walker (as "Lisa Otis"), Edna West (as "Mrs. Kennedy"). Produced by George Abbott.
  • (1948) Stage Play: Six O'Clock Theatre [production was composed of the following shows: Hope Is the Thing With Feathers, Celebration, Afternoon Storm]. Maxine Elliott's Theatre: 11 Apr 1948- 18 Apr 1948 (8 performances). Hope Is the Thing With Feathers (Revival): Written by Richard Harrity. Directed by Joseph A. Kramm. Cast: Robert Alvin (as "Wiler"), Will Geer (as "Sweeney"), Lou Gilbert (as "Charlie"), Jabez Gray (as "Man"), E.G. Marshall (as "Doc"), Frederic Martin (as "Joe"), George Mathews (as "Steve"), Daniel Reed (as "Old Man Nelson"), Philip Robinson (as "Oscar"). Celebration: Written by Horton Foote. Directed by Joseph Anthony. Cast: Sally Gracie (as "Ellen Belle"), James Karen (as "Tom") [Broadway debut], Warren Stevens (as "Sonny"), Hilda Vaughn (as "Red"), Perry Wilson (as "Babe"). Afternoon Storm: Written by Ellsworth Prouty Conkle. Directed by John O'Shaughnessy. Cast: Joseph Anthony (as "Wedding Guest"), Eleanora Barrie (as "Lizzie"), Philippa Bevans (as "Wedding Guest"), Clement Brace (as "Wedding Guest"), Norma Chambers (as "Ann"), Joan De Weese (as "Bridesmaid"), Ellen Herbert (as "Wedding Guest"), Joseph Kapfer (as "Wedding Guest"), Ed Kaufman (as "Wedding Guest"), Joseph Kramm (as "Wedding Guest"), Syl Lamont (as "Wedding Guest"), Helen Marcy (as "Mary"), Lynn Masters (as "Bridesmaid"), Dan Morgan (as "Speed"), John Morley (as "Abe"), Mary Patton (as "Bridesmaid"), Fred Stewart (as "Wedding Guest"), Stanley Tackney (as "Ninian"), Herta Ware (as "Bridesmaid"). Produced by Fred Stewart and Six O'Clock Theatre.
  • (1946) Stage Play: The Iceman Cometh. Drama ginal production]. Written by Eugene O'Neill. Directed by Eddie Dowling. Martin Beck Theatre: 9 Oct 1946- 15 Mar 1947 (136 performances). Cast: James Barton, Jeanne Cagney, Leo Chalzel, Russell Collins, Paul Crabtree, Dudley Digges (as "Harry Hope") [final Broadway role], Ruth Gilbert, Charles Hart, Nicholas Joy, Marcella Markham, Joseph Marr (as Joe Marr), John Marriott, E.G. Marshall, Al McGranary, Tom Pedi, Carl Benton Reid, 'Morton L. Stevens (II)', Frank Tweddell, Michael Wyler. Produced by The Theatre Guild (Theresa Helburn, Lawrence Langner: Administrative Directors). Associate Producer: Armina Marshall Langner.
  • (1973) He acted in Alexander MacDonald's play, "Don't' Frighten the Horses," at the Cape Playhouse in Dennis, Massachusetts with Maryann Plunkett in the cast.
  • (1993) He acted in Israel Horovitz's play, "Park Your Car in Harvard Yard," at the Cape Playhouse in Dennis, Massachusetts with Maryann Plunkett in the cast.
  • (April 2, 1945) He acted in Franz Werfel's play, "Jacobowsky and The Colonel," at the Hanna Theater in Cleveland, Ohio with Louis Calhern in the cast.
  • (1984-1985 Season) He acted in Jerome Lawrence and Robert E. Lee's play, "Inherit the Wind," at the Paper Mill Playhouse in Millburn, New Jersey with Robert Vaughn in the cast. John Going was director. Michael Anania was scenic designer. Mimi Jordan Sherin was lighting designer. Guy Geoly was costume designer.

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