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Maureen Stapleton More at IMDbPro »

Other works
(1946) Stage: Appeared (as "Sara Tansey"; Broadway debut) in "The Playboy of the Western World" on Broadway. 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"), Mary Lou Taylor, Mary Walker. Produced by Theatre Inc. (Richard Aldrich, Managing Director).

(1947) Stage: Appeared (as "Iras") in "Antony and Cleopatra" on Broadway. Tragedy (revival). Written by William Shakespeare. Incidental music by Paul Nordoff. Directed by Guthrie McClintic. Martin Beck Theatre: 26 Nov 1947-13 Mar 1948 (126 performances). Cast: Ralph Clanton, Katharine Cornell (as "Cleopatra, Queen of Egypt"; also producer), Ivan Simpson, Kent Smith (as "Enobarbus, friend to Antony"), Godfrey Tearle (as "Antony, triumvir"), Lenore Ulric (as "Charmian, attendant on Cleopatra"), Peter Barno, Barnett Biro, Robert Carricart, Oliver Cliff, Robert Duke, Drummond Erskine, Bruce Gordon, James Grudier, Charlton Heston (as "Proculeius, a soldier of Caesar"), Joseph Holland, Charles Holt, Milfred Hull, Martin Kingsley, Betty Low, Dayton Lummis, Theodore Marcuse, Charles Nolte, David Orrick, Lawrence Perron, Tony Randall (as "Scarus Dercetas"; credited as Anthony Randall; Broadway debut), Gilbert Reade, Orrin Redfield, Ernest Rowan, Marc Russo, Alan Shayne, David J. Stewart, Eli Wallach (as "Diomedes, a soothsayer"), Douglass Watson, R. Justice Watson, Joseph Wiseman.

(1949). Stage Play: Detective Story. Drama/melodrama. Written by Sidney S. Kingsley. Scenic Design by Boris Aronson. Directed by Sidney Kingsley. Hudson Theatre (moved to The Broadhurst Theatre from 3 Jul 1950- close): 23 Mar 1949- 12 Aug 1950 (581 performances). Cast: Ralph Bellamy (as "Detective McLeod"), Meg Mundy (as "Mary McLeod"), Jean Adair (as "Mrs. Farragut"), John Alberts (as "Gentleman"), Joseph Ancona (as "Mr. Bagatelle"), Archie Benson (as "Crumb-Bum"), Edward Binns (as "Detective Gallagher"), John Boyd (as "Detective O'Brien"), Michelette Burani (as "Mrs. Bagatelle"), Joan Copeland (as "Susan Carmichael"), Jim Flynn (as "Mr. Feeney"), Lou Gilbert (as "Joe Feinson"), Sarah Grable (as "Mrs. Feeney"), Lee Grant (as "Shoplifter"), Carl Griscom (as "Willy"), Byron C. Halstead (as "Patrolman Keough"), Michael Lewin (as "Photographer"), James Maloney (as "Mr. Pritchett"), Horace McMahon (as "Lieut. Monoghan"), Patrick McVey (as "Detective Callahan"), Jacqueline Paige (as "Indignant citizen"), Joe Roberts (as "Patrolman Baker"), Alexander Scourby (as "Tami Giacoppetti"), Maureen Stapleton (as "Miss Hatch"), Warren Stevens (as "Arthur Kindred"), Ruth Storm (as "Lady"), Robert Strauss (as "Detective Dakis"), Michael Strong (as "2nd burglar, Lewis"), Earl Sydnor (as "Patrolman Barnes"), Les Tremayne (as "Mr. Sims"), James Westerfield (as "Detective Brody"), Garney Wilson (as "Mr. Gallantz"), Joseph Wiseman (as "1st burglar, Charlie"), Harry Worth (as "Dr. Schneider"). Replacement actors during Hudson Theatre run: Anne Burr (as "Mary McLeod"), Lydia Clarke. Replacement actors during Broadhurst Theatre run: None known. Produced by Howard Lindsay and Russel Crouse. Associate Producer: May Kirshner. Note: Filmed as Detective Story (1951), "Au théâtre ce soir: Histoire d'un détective" (1972).

(1950). Stage Play: The Bird Cage. Written by Arthur Laurents. Incidental music by Alec Wilder. Scenic Design by Boris Aronson. Directed by Harold Clurman. Coronet Theatre: 22 Feb 1950- 11 Mar 1950 (21 performances). Cast: Rudy Bond (as "Mr. Mack"), Heywood Hale Broun (as "Mr. Ripley"), Jean Carson (as "Pearl"), Melvyn Douglas (as "Wally Williams"), Rita Duncan (as "Renie Renay"), Kate Harkin (as "Eloise"), Laurence Hugo (as "Vic"), Mike Kellin (as "Frank"), Wright King (as "Joe Williams"), Eleanor Lynn (as "India Grey"), Sanford Meisner (as "Ferdy"), John Shellie (as "Cork") [final Broadway role], Maureen Stapleton (as "Emily Williams"). Produced by Walter Fried and Lars Nordenson.

(1951). Stage Play: The Rose Tattoo. Drama. Written by Tennessee Williams. Incidental music by David Diamond. Scenic Design by Boris Aronson. Costume Design by Rose Bogdanoff. Lighting Design by Charles Elson. Directed by Daniel Mann. Martin Beck Theatre: 3 Feb 1951- 27 Oct 1951 (306 performances). Cast: Maureen Stapleton (as "Serafina Delle Rose"), Eli Wallach (as "Alvaro Mangiacavallo"), Martin Balsam (as "Man"), Daisy Belmore (as "The Strega"), Robert Carricart (as "Father De Leo") [final Broadway role], Andrew Duggan (as "Doctor") [Broadway debut], Nancy Franklin (as "Teresa"), Jane Hoffman (as "Flora"), Eddie Hyans (as "Salesman'), Dorrit Kelton' (as "Miss Yorke"), Phyllis Love (as "Rosa Delle Rose"), Augusta Merighi (as "Peppina"), Sal Mineo [credited as Savatore Mineo] (as "Salvatore") [Broadway debut], Don Murray (as "Jack Hunter") [Broadway debut], Vivian Nathan (as "Violetta"), Judy Ratner (as "Vivi"), Rossana San Marco (as "Giuseppina"), Penny Santon (as "Mariella"), Sonia Sorel (as "Estelle Hohengarten"), David Stewart (as "Man"), Florence Sundstrom (as "Bessie"), Salvatore Taormina (as "Bruno"), Ludmila Toretzka (as "Assunta"). Note: Filmed as The Rose Tattoo (1955).

(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 "Rev. John Hale"), Beatrice Straight (as "Elizabeth Proctor"), Jean Adair (as "Rebecca Nurse"), Janet Alexander, Jacqueline Andre, Raymond Bramley, Philip Coolidge, Jenny Egan, Adele Fortin, Jane Hoffman, Dorothy Jolliffe, Donald Marye, Don McHenry, George Mitchell, Madeleine Sherwood, Barbara Stanton, Maureen Stapleton (as "Elizabeth Proctor"), Fred Stewart (as "Rev. Samuel Parris"), Joseph Sweeney, Graham Velsey (as "Francis Nurse"). Replacement actors: Philip Coolidge, Nell Harrison (as "Rebecca Nurse"), Cloris Leachman (as "Abigail Williams"), Donald Marye, Claudia McNeil, Leonard Patrick, Judy Ratner, Madeleine Sherwood, Harry Young. Produced by Kermit Bloomgarden.

(1953). Stage Play: The Emperor's Clothes. Drama. Written by George Tabori. Scenic Design by Lester Polakov. Costume Design by Ben Edwards. Lighting Design by Lester Polakov. Directed by Harold Clurman. Ethel Barrymore Theatre: 9 Feb 1953- 21 Feb 1953 (16 performances). Cast: John Anderson (as "Policeman/Singer"), Richard Case (as "A Boy"), David Clarke (as "The Man Without Shoes"), Lee J. Cobb (as "Elek Odry"), Tamara Daykarhanova (as "Granny"), Brandon De Wilde (as "Ferike"), Howard H. Fischer (as "Mr. Schmitz"), Mike Kellin (as "Second Rottenbiller Brother"), Esmond Knight (as "The Baron"), Allan Rich (as "Milkman"), Philip Rodd (as "The Fat Hugo"), Anthony Ross (as "Peter"), Maureen Stapleton (as "Bella"), Michael Strong (as "First Rottenbiller Brother"), Nydia Westman (as "Mrs. Schmitz"). The Playwrights' Company (Maxwell Anderson, S.N. Behrman, Elmer Rice, Robert E. Sherwood, Sidney Howard).

(1953). Stage Play: Richard III. 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, Jessie Royce Landis, Robert Lansing, Benedict MacQuarrie, William Post, Vincent Price (as "Duke of Buckingham"), Florence Reed, Viola Roache, Norman Roland, Maureen Stapleton (as "Lady Anne"), Robinson Stone, John Straub, Eugene Stuckmann, Charles Summers, Charles Taylor, Tom Tryon, Wallace Widdecombe, G. Wood. Produced by New York City Theatre Company.

(1955). Stage Play: All in One.

(1957). Stage Play: Orpheus Descending. Drama. Written by Tennessee Williams. Incidental music by Chuck Wayne. Incidental music arranged by John Mehegan. Music for "Heavenly Grass" by Paul Bowles. Lyrics for "Heavenly Grass" by Tennessee Williams. Scenic Design by Boris Aronson. Costume Design by Lucinda Ballard. Lighting Design by A.H. Feder. Directed by Harold Clurman. Martin Beck Theatre: 21 Mar 1957- 18 May 1957 (68 performances). Cast: R.G. Armstrong (as "Sheriff Talbott"), Virgilia Chew (as "Nurse Porter"), David Clarke (as "Dog Hamma"), Crahan Denton (as "Jabe Torrance"), Elizabeth Eustis (as "Dolly Hamma"), Mary Farrell (as "Sister Temple"), Nell Harrison (as "Eva Temple"), Albert Henderson (as "1st Man"), Warren Kemmerling (as "Pee Wee Binnings"), John Marriott (as "Uncle Pleasant"), Janice Mars (as "Woman"), Cliff Robertson (as "Val Xavier"), Joanna Roos (as Vee Talbott"), Jane Rose (as "Beulah Binnings"), Lois Smith (as "Carol Cutrere"), Maureen Stapleton (as "Lady Torrance"), Beau Tilden (as "Mr. Dubinsky"), Charles Tyner (as "2nd Man"), Robert Webber (as "David Cutrere"). Produced by The Producers Theatre and Robert Whitehead.

(1958). Stage Play: The Cold Wind and the Warm. Drama. Directed by Harold Clurman. Morosco Theater: 8 Dec 1958- 21 Mar 1959 (120 performances). Note: Ms. Stapleton received Tony Award as Best Actress.

(1981). Stage Play: The Little Foxes. Drama (revival).

(1977). Stage Play: The Gin Game.

(1975). Stage Play: The Glass Menagerie. Drama (revival).

(1972). Stage Play: The Secret Affairs of Mildred Wild. Comedy.

(1960). Stage Play: Toys in the Attic. Drama.

(1970). Stage Play: The Gingerbread Lady. Comedy/drama. Written by Neil Simon. Directed by Robert Moore. Plymouth Theatre: 13 Dec 1970- 29 May 1970 (193 performances + 12 previews that began on 3 Dec 1970). Cast: Maureen Stapleton (as "Evy Meara"), Michael Lombard (as "Jimmy Perry"), Charles Siebert (as "Lou Tanner"), Betsy von Furstenberg (as "Toby Landau"), Alex Colon (as "Manuel"), Ayn Ruymen (as "Polly Meara"). Standbys: Don Billett (as "Lou Tanner"), Jan Farrand (as "Evy Meara/Toby Landau"), Kenneth Kimmins (as "Jimmy Perry"), Hector Troy (as "Manuel"), Eda Zahl (as "Polly Meara"). Replacement cast: Understudy: Philip Cusack (as "Jimmy Perry"). Produced by Arnold Saint Subber. Note: (1) Eugene O'Neill Theatre was at the time owned by Neil Simon (as Nancy Enterprises Inc.). Note: Filmed as Only When I Laugh (1981).

(1968). Stage Play: Plaza Suite. Comedy. Written by Neil Simon. Directed by Mike Nichols. Plymouth Theatre: 14 Feb 1968- 3 Oct 1970 (1097 performances + 2 previews). Cast: George C. Scott (as "Sam Nash," "Visitor From Mamaroneck," "Jesse Kiplinger," "Visitor From Hollywood," "Roy Hubley," "Visitor From Forest Hills"), Maureen Stapleton (as "Karen Nash," "Visitor From Mamaroneck," "Muriel Tate," "Visitor From Hollywood," "Norma Hubley," "Visitor From Forest Hills"), Bob Balaban (as "Bellhop," "Visitor From Mamaroneck," "Borden Eisler," "Visitor From Forest Hills") [Broadway debut], Claudette Nevins, Jose Ocasio. Replacement cast: Gary Barton, Barbara Baxley, Peggy Cass (as "Karen Nash," "Muriel Tate," "Norma Hubley"), Dan Dailey (as "Jesse Kiplinger," et al), Robert Gerlach, E.G. Marshall (as "Jesse Kiplinger," et al), Lynda Myles, Don Porter, Lawrence Weber, Nicol Williamson. Produced by Arnold Saint Subber. Note: Filmed as Plaza Suite (1971).

(1948) Unsold pilot: Appeared in a pilot for a mystery show to be called "The Times Square Story".

(1970). Stage Play: Norman, Is That You? Written by Ron Clark and Sam Bobrick. Scenic Design by William and Jean Eckart. Directed by George Abbott. Lyceum Theatre: 19 Mar 1970- 28 Mar 1970 (12 performances + 20 previews). Cast: Dorothy Emmerson (as "Mary"), Martin Huston (as "Norman Chambers") [final Broadway role], Lou Jacobi (as "Ben Chambers"), Maureen Stapleton (as "Beatrice Chambers"), Walter Willison (as "Garson Hobart"). Understudies: Janice Mars (as "Beatrice Chambers/Mary") and Sean Simpson (as "Garson Hobart/Norman Chambers"). Produced by Harold D. Cohen. Note: Filmed by MGM as Norman... Is That You? (1976) with the added screenplay contribution of George Schlatter. Interestingly, the film version utilized a Black cast.

(December 29, 1950) She played Serafina Delle Rose in Tennessee Williams' play, "The Rose Tattoo," at the Erlanger Theater in Chicago, Illinois with Eli Wallach (Alvarro Mangiacavallo); Phyliss Love (Rose Delle Rose); Don Murray (Jack Hunter); Ludmilla Toretzka (Assunta); Sonia Sorel (Estelle Hohengarten); Eddie Hyans (salesman); Andrew Duggan (doctor); Theo Goetz (Father De Leo); Daisy Belmore (The Strega); Rossana San Marco (Giusepina); Jane Hoffman (Flora) and Florence Sundstrom (Bessie) in the cast. Boris Aronson was scenic designer. David Diamond was composer. Daniel Mann was director.

(1948) She acted in George Farquhar's play, "The Beaux Stratagem," at the Cape Playhouse in Dennis, Massachusetts with Brian Aherne in the cast.

(January 14, 1952) She acted in Tennessee Williams' play, "The Rose Tattoo," in a National Tour Production at the Hanna Theatre in Cleveland, Ohio with Eli Wallach, Alfonso Cancelmo, Dorothy Estler, Salvatore Taormina, Ludmilla Toretzka, Sally Hester, Lila Paris, Georgia Simmons, Rossina San Marco, Pearl Somner, Augusta Merighi, Sybil Levenson, Martin Balsam, William Major, Dorrit Kelton, Connie Davis, Camila Ashland, Don Murray, Claude Akins, William Krot, and Bill Froelich in the cast. Boris Aronson was set designer. Rose Bogdanoff was costume designer. Daniel Mann was director. Cheryl Crawford was producer. David Diamond was composer.

(1965) She acted in Tennessee Williams' play, "The Glass Menagerie," at the Paper Mill Playhouse in Millburn, New Jersey with George Grizzard, Pat Hingle and Piper Laurie in the cast. George Keathley was director.

(September 25 to December 5, 1981) She acted in Lillian Hellman's play, "The Little Foxes," at the Ahmanson Theatre in Los Angeles, California with Elizabeth Taylor, Robert Lansing and J.D. Cannon in the cast. Austin Pendleton was director.

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