Marc Connelly Poster

Other Works

  • (1915) Stage: Co-wrote additional lyrics (earliest Broadway credit) for "Hip! Hip! Hooray!" on Broadway. Musical revue. Book by / Directed by R.H. Burnside. Music by / Musical Direction by Raymond Hubbell. Lyrics by 'John L. Golden' (qv. Additional lyrics by 'Benjamin Hapgood Burt', William Jerome and A. Seymour Brown. Additional music by Benjamin Hapgood Burt, Zoel Parenteau, Jean Schwartz, John Philip Sousa, Julius Einodshofer and A. Seymour Brown. Choreographed by Mariette Lorette. Hippodrome Theatre: 30 Sep 1915-3 Jun 1916 (425 performances). Cast: Dave Abrahams, Charles T. Aldrich, Raeder Anderson, George Andresan, Bart & Mallia, Charlotte, Tommy Colton, Marie Cullen, Ellen Dallerup, Arthur Deagon (as "The Chubby Comedian"), Willa Delle, Dippy Diers, Hanny Frick, Rosa Gebauer, Martha George, The Glorias, Al Grady, Harry Griffiths (as "The Jaunty Juvenile"), Hale & Patterson, Orville Harrold (as "The Hero"), Martha Kollett, Poldy Kollhofa, Ola Kristeansean, Leslie Leigh (as "The Artful Adventuress"), Sigard Loiten, Henry Mallia, Irmgard Markel, Margaretta Muller, Alfred Naesse, Joseph Parsons (as "The Ambitious Actor"), Pope & Kerner, Elsa Prenslow, Alberta Randle, James Reaney (as "The Vicious Villain"), Anna May Roberts (as "The Innocent Ingenue"), Andreas Ronneng, Hilda Ruckerts, Eddie Russell, Elsie Schaefer, Katie Schmidt, Martha Schmidt, Beth Smalley (as "The Saucy Soubrette"), John Philip Sous and Band, Belle Storey (as "The Heroine"), The Bogannys, The Four Amaranths, The Marimba Guatemalan Band, Toto, Erna Voigt, Reta Walter, Martha Weidemann, Alice Weisemann, Lotta Werkusat, Helen Williams, Nat Wills (as "The Happy Hobo"), Dora Wischer, Margaret Wrusch. Produced by Charles B. Dillingham.
  • (1916) Stage: "The Amber Empress" on Broadway. Musical comedy.
  • (1918) Stage: Co-wrote additional lyrics for "The Maid of the Mountains", produced on Broadway. Musical. Book by Frederick Lonsdale. Music by Harold Fraser-Simpson. Lyrics by Harry Graham. Musical Director: John McGhie. Additional music by James W. Tate and Gitz Rice. Additional lyrics by Clifford Harris, Arthur Valentine. Choreographed by Bert French. Directed by Capt. J.A.E. Malone. Casino Theatre: 11 Sep 1918-12 Oct 1918 (37 performances). Cast: Regina Ahlstrom (as "Ensemble"), William Altwell (as "Ensemble"), Bess Arlington (as "Ensemble"), Jeanne Bayne (as "Ensemble"), Annette Besuden (as "Ensemble"), May Borden (as "Ensemble"), M. Boris (as "Ensemble"), Dolores Brune (as "Ensemble"), Bert Clark (as "Tonio"), Harry Clark (as "Ensemble"), William Courtenay (as "Baldassare"), Elsie Craig (as "Ensemble"), William Danforth (as "Gen. Malona"), Mina Davis (as "Maria"), Miriam Doyle (as "Vittoria"), Evelyn Egerton (as "Angela"), Eugene Elliott (as "Ensemble"), Sidonie Espero (as "Teresa"), Patricia Frewen (as "Pepita"), Carl Gantvoort (as "Beppo"), Alex Gibson (as "Ensemble"), Gertrude Hamilton (as "Gianetta"), Peggy Hansel (as "Ensemble"), James Harley (as "Ensemble"), Jackson Hines (as "Carlo"), Gertrude Hogan (as "Ensemble"), William Hovel (as "Ensemble"), Antone Ingrao (as "Ensemble"), Olive Kingston (as "Ensemble"), M. La Prade (as "Andrea"), Victor Le Roy (as "Pietro"), Louis Le Vie (as "Zacchi"), Charlotte Lennox (as "Ensemble"), Shirley Love (as "Ensemble"), Marguerite May (as "Marietta"), Helen Mayo (as "Ensemble"), Margaret Morris (as "Ensemble"), Eva Newton (as "Beppira"), Yetla Nicol (as "Ensemble"), Gabrielle Pitcher (as "Ensemble"), Jean Rebera (as "Ensemble"), William Reid (as "Mayor of Santo"), Al Roberts (as "Crumpet"), M. Robinson (as "Ensemble"), Ben Rogers (as "Ensemble"), Gladys Slater (as "Ensemble"), Merle Smither (as "Ensemble"), Basil Spirdelli (as "Ensemble"), Mr. St. John (as "Ensemble"), John Steele (as "Lt. Rugini"), Erna Steinway (as "Ensemble"), Mary Lee Stevens (as "Ensemble"), Bernard Tieman (as "Ensemble"), Ralph Walker (as "Ensemble"). Produced by William Elliott, F. Ray Comstock and Morris Gest.
  • (1921) Stage: Wrote (w'George S. Kaufman) "Dulcy", produced on Broadway. Comedy. Directed by Howard Lindsay (also in cast as "Vincent Leach"). Frazee Theatre: 13 Aug 1921-11 Mar 1922 (241 performances). Cast: George Alison (as "Blair Patterson"), Wallis Clark (as "C. Rogers Forbes"), Gilbert Douglas (as "Schuyler Van Dyck"), Lynn Fontanne (as "Dulcinea"), Gregory Kelly (as "William Parker"), Norma Lee (as "Angela Forbes"), Harry Lillford (as "Henry"), Elliott Nugent (as "Tom Sterrett"; Broadway debut), Constance Pellissier (as "Mrs. Forbes"), John Westley (as "Gordon Smith"). Produced by George C. Tyler and Harry Frazee.
  • (1922) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman) "To the Ladies", produced on Broadway. Comedy. Directed by Howard Lindsay. Liberty Theatre: 20 Feb 1922-10 Jun 1922 (128 performances). Cast: William Canfield (as "The Politician"), Albert Cowles (as "Another Truckman" / "A Photographer"), Robert Fiske (as "Tom Baker"), Helen Hayes (as "Elsie Beebe"), Percy Helton (as "Chester Mullin"), George Howell (as "John Kincaid"), J.J. Hyland (as "A Truckman"), Isabel Irving (as "Mrs. Kincaid"), John Kennedy (as "The Barber"), Otto Kruger (as "Leonard Beebe"), John Maroni (as "The Bootblack"), Norma Mitchell (as "The Stenographer"), Grace Morgan (as "The Manicure"), William Seymour (as "The Toastmaster"). Produced by George C. Tyler and Abraham L. Erlanger.
  • (1922) Stage: Directed (w/George S. Kaufman) "The '49ers" on Broadway. Musical revue. Music by Arthur Samuels and Lewis E. Gensler. Lyrics by Morrie Ryskind and Frank Adams. Book by Frank Adams. Sketches By George S. Kaufman, Ring Lardner, Morrie Ryskind, Dorothy Parker, Howard Dietz and Robert Benchley. Staged by Howard Lindsay. Choreographed by Albert Carroll. Punch and Judy Theatre: 6 Nov 1922-18 Nov 1922 (16 performances/Played in rotation with "The Love Girl"). Cast: Louis Barrington, James Bell, Brenda Bond, Gladys Burgette, Albert Carroll, Jeanne Chambers, Francis Elderon, Allen Fagan, Ward Fox, Sol Friedman, Ruth Gillmore, Paolo Grosso, Maida Harries, Clyde Hunnewell, Louise Hunter, May Irwin, Howard Lindsay, Frank Lyon, Denman Maley, Philip Mann, Beryl Mercer, Monica Moore, Devah Morel, Margot Myers, Sidney Toler, Ira Uhr, Angela Warde, Easton Yonge, Roland Young. Produced by George C. Tyler.
  • (1922) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman) "Merton of the Movies", produced on Broadway. Comedy. Adapted from the story by Harry Leon Wilson. Directed by Hugh Ford. Cort Theatre: 13 Nov 1922-20 Oct 1923 (392 performances). Cast: Mel. A. Buser (as "The Cross-Eyed Man"), Lewis Buxton (as "Weller's Cameraman"), Romaine Callender (as "J. Sloane Henshaw"), E.J. Chatterly (as "Sigmund's Cameraman"), Alexander Clark (as "Harold Parmalee"), Albert Cowles (as "Sigmund's Cameraman"), A.L. Ehrman (as "Mr. Patterson"), Edward M. Favor (as "Amos G. Gashwiler"), Gladys Feldman (as "Beulah Baxter"), Agnes Findlay (as "Felice"), Mary Elizabeth Forbes (as "Muriel Mercer"), Tom Hadaway (as "Weller"), Glenn Hunter (as "Merton Gill"), Billy Janney (as "Jimmy"), Wilton Lackaye Jr. (as "Eddie"), Joseph Lothian (as "Weller's Cameraman"), Edwin Maxwell (as "Sigmund Rosenblatt" / "The Man from Bigart"), Bert Melville (as "Elmer Huff"), Saul Mile (as "Max"), J.K. Murray (as "Lester Montague"), Florence Nash (as "The Montague Girl"), Esther Pinch (as "Tessie Kerns"), Lynn Pratt (as "A Mysterious Visitor"), W.H. Seniro (as "Charley Harper"), Clara Sidney (as "Mrs. Patterson"), G.S. Spelvin (as "A Sheik"), Yashi Turi (as "Togo"), John Webster (as "Jeff Baird"), Lucille Webster (as "Casting Director"). Understudy: Maurice Burke. Produced by George C. Tyler and Hugh Ford. NOTE: Filmed as Merton of the Movies (1924), Merton of the Movies (1947), Merlene of the Movies (1981).
  • (1923) Stage: "Helen of Troy, New York" on Broadway. Musical comedy. Music by Bert Kalmar and Harry Ruby. Directed by Bertram Harrison and Bert French. Selwyn Theatre: (moved to Times Square Theatre from 8 Oct 1923-close): 19 Jun 1923-1 Dec 1923 (191 performances). Cast :Alice Akers, Neil Ames, Roy Atwell, Leon Bartels, Louise Bateman, Virginia Birmingham, Elise Bonwit, Mildred Brown, Joan Clement, Gene Collins, Queenie Smith. Produced by Rufus LeMaire and George Jessel.
  • (1923) Stage: "Deep Tangled Wildwood" on Broadway. Comedy.
  • (1924) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman) "Beggar on Horseback", produced on Broadway. Broadhurst Theatre: 12 Feb 1924-23 Aug 1924 (223 performances). Cast: Edwin Argus (as "Jerry" / "A Policeman"), Marion Ballou (as "Mrs. Cady"), Richard Barbee (as "Dr. Albert Rice"), George Barbier, Spring Byington, Anne Carpenger (as "Gladys Cady"), Chappell Cory Jr. (as "A Song-Writer"), Pascal Cowan (as "A Butler"), Drake De Kay (as "First Lord of the Bed Chamber"), Bertrand O. Dolson (as "A Novelist"), Walker M. Ellis (as "A Guide"), Joseph Hamilton (as "Caesar"), Charles A. House (as "A Waiter"), Herbert James (as "Pompey"), Kay Johnson (as "Cynthia Mason"), Hamilton MacFadden (as "A Poet"), Henry Meglup (as "An Artist"), George Mitchell (as "H.R.H. The Crown Prince of Xanadu"), Osgood Perkins (as "Homer Cady"; Broadway debut), Tom Raynor (as "A Lamplighter"), Grethe Rutz-Nissen (as "H.R.H. The Crown Princess of Xanadu"), Maxwell Selzer (as "A Business Man"), James Sumner (as "A Reporter"), Norman Sweetser (as "A Sightseer"), Fay Walker (as "Miss You"), Paul Wilson (as "A Juror"), Roland Young. Produced by Winthrop Ames.
  • (1924) Stage: "Be Yourself" on Broadway. Musical comedy.
  • (1925) Stage: Wrote "Beggar on Horseback", produced on Broadwau (revival).
  • (1926) Stage: Wrote "The Wisdom Tooth", produced on Broadway. Comedy.
  • (1927) Stage: Wrote (w/Herman J. Mankiewicz) / directed "The Wild Man of Borneo", produced on Brtoadway. Comedy. Bijou Theatre: 13 Sep 1927-Sep 1927 (closing date unknown/15 performances). Cast: Ajax (as "Marvelous Morton"), Murray Alper, Jess Barrett, Frank Butler [Broadway debut], Spencer Charters (as "Bordo"), George Hassell, James P. Houston (as "Second Policeman"), Josephine Hull (as "Mrs. Marshall"), Lotta Linthicum (as "Mrs. Diamond"), Charles Moran (as "Ferderber"), Edward Nannery (as "Doc Smalley"), Royal C. Stout (as "Population Harry"), Anna Thomas (as "Francine Diamond"). Produced by Philip Goodman.
  • (1930) Stage: Wrote / directed "The Green Pastures", produced on Broadway. Production Designer: Robert Edmond Jones. Mansfield Theatre: 26 Feb 1930-29 Aug 1931 (640 performances). Produced by Laurence Rivers Inc. NOTE: Filmed as The Green Pastures (1936).
  • (1934) Stage: Wrote (w/Frank B. Elser [final Broadway credit]) / directed "The Farmer Takes a Wife", produced on Broadway. Comedy. Based on the novel "Rome Haul" by Walter D. Edmonds [final Broadway credit]. 46th Street Theatre: 30 Oct 1934-Jan 1935 (closing date unknown/104 performances). Cast: Wylie Adams (as "Conductor"), Walter Ayres (as "Fry"), Joe M. Fields (as "Riley"), Henry Fonda (as "Dan Harrow"), James Francis-Robertson (as "Joe Teetham"), Ruth Gillmore (as "Mrs. Howard"), Margaret Hamilton (as "Lucy Gurget"), Frank Knight (as "Calder"), Mabel Kroman (as "Ivy"), Lewis Martin (as "Luke"), Kate Mayhew (as "Gammy Hennessy"), Mary McQuade (as "Della"), Bert J. Norton (as "Howard"), Charles F. O'Connor (as "Otway"), Larry Oliver (as "Lucas"), Gibbs Penrose (as "Jotham Klore"), Francis Pierlot (as "Sol Tinker"), Ralph Riggs (as "Sam Weaver"), Robert Ross (as "Stark"), Morton Stevens (credited as Morton L. Stevens; as "Harry Emory"), Joseph Sweeney (as "Mr. Fisher"), June Walker (as "Molly Larkins"), Herb Williams (as "Fortune Friendly"), Jay Young (as "Yazey"). Produced by Max Gordon. NOTE: Filmed as The Farmer Takes a Wife (1935).
  • (1935) Stage: Wrote / directed "The Green Pastures" on Broadway (revival). Suggested by the Southern sketches "Ol' Man Adam an' His Chillun" by Roark Bradford. All choral arrangements used have been written especially for "The Green Pastures" by Hall Johnson. 44th Street Theatre: 26 Feb 1935- 27 Apr 1935 (71 performances). Cast: Jerome Addison, Mildred Allison, Laura Anderson, Myrtle Anderson, Freddie Archibald, Olive Ball, Marie Benton, Henry Blake, Franklin Brown, George Brown, Ruth Carl, George Carroll, Allen Charles, John Charles, Wilbur Cohen Jr., Alice Cottingham, Billy Cumby, Beatrice Davis, Ruby Davis, Gertrude De Verney, Robert Ecton, Richard Emory (as "Gambler"), Reginald Fenderson, William Fenton (as "King of Babylon"), Florence Fields, Mary Frances, Anna Mae Fritz, James Fuller, Alice Geneva (as "Third Woman"), Mercedes Gilbert (as "Zipporah"), Geraldine Gooding, Earl Gough, Edna Mae Harris, Mattie Harris, Richard Harrison, Daniel L. Haynes, Richard Henderson, T. Lloyd Hickman, Charles Hill, Harold Hines, Randall Homer, Frank Horace, Harriet Hoyt, Alma L. Hubbard, Nell Hunter, Charles Ivan, Roland Jones, Florence Lee, Carrington Lewis, Theon Lewis, J.E. Lightfoot, James Lindsay, Jack Mann, Willis Martin, Willie Mays (as "Female Alto" / "Choir"), John McAllister, William McFarland, Roy McKinley, Morris McKinney (as "Noah"), Walter Meadows, Viola Mickens, George Milton, Charles H. Moore, James Morrison, Willis Norton, Massie Patterson, Oscar Polk (as "Gabriel"), Arthur Porter, Martin Quinn, Benjamin John Ragsdale, George Randol, McKinley Reeves, Emory Richardson, Jazzlips Richardson, Mabel Ridley, Thomas Russell, Ivan Sharp, Carl Shorter, D. Jay Sidney, Nonie Simmons, Augustus Simons, Frances Smith, Alice Snyder, Janet Stevens, Susie Sutton, James Taylor, Harry Thompson, J. Homer Tutt, Constance Van Dyke, Lloyd Warren, Marie Warren, Anna Washington, Benveneta Washington, Booker T. Washington Jr. (as "Child"), Irene Watts, Ashley Webb, Walter Whitfield, Dow K. Williams, Milton J. Williams, Rudolph Williams, Frank H. Wilson (as "Moses"), Gertrude Wilson, Leona Winkler, Charles Winter Wood, Bertha Wright, Edgar Yancey. Produced by Laurence Rivers Inc.
  • (1937) Stage: Directed / produced "Having Wonderful Time" on Broadway. Comedy. Written by Arthur Kober. Lyceum Theatre: 20 Feb 1937-8 Jan 1938 (372 performances). Cast: Richard Allen (as "Ensemble"), Wolfe Barzell (as "Abe Tobias"), Juanita Beatty (as "Ensemble"), Hudey Block (as "Mr. G."), Ann Brody (as "Mrs. G."), Solen Burry (as "Schmutz"; Broadway debut), Muriel Campbell (as "Miriam Robbins"), Mona Conrad (as "Gussie"), Peggy Craven (as "Ensemble"), Helen Edwards (as "Ensemble"), Connie Ernst (as "Ensemble"), Janet Fox (as "Fay Fromkin"), John Garfield (credited as Jules Garfield; as "Chick Kessler"), Helen Golden (as "Birdie"), Sandra Gould (as "Honeymooner"), Mitchell Grayson (as "Hi"), Tony Heath (as "Ensemble"), Irving Israel (as "Tiny"), Henriette Kaye (as "Maxine"), Tony Kraber (as "Barney"), Sheldon Leonard (as "Pinkie Aaronson"), Katherin Locke (as "Teddy Stern"), Kay Loring (as "Sophie"), Edward Mann (as "Barney"), Herbert Ratner (as "Charlie"), Estelle Raymond (as "Ensemble"), Loise Reichard (as "Henrietta Brill"), MacFarlane Roberts (as "Ensemble"), Shimen Ruskin (as "Eli"), Bob Strauss (as "Ensemble"), William Swetland (as "The Voice of Kare-Free" / "Joe"), Ann Thomas (as "Rosalind"), Philip Van Zandt (as "Itchy Flexner"), Herb Vigran (as "Honeymooner"), Cornel Wilde (as "Doc"), Laura Eliza Windsor (as "Ensemble"), Irene Winston (as "Reba"), Lily Winton (as "Kitty"). Produced in association with Bela Blau.
  • (1938) Stage: Directed / produced "The Two Bouquets" on Broadway. Musical/operetta. Book / lyrics by Eleanor Farjeon and Herbert Farjeon. Musical Director: Macklin Morrow. Dances Staged by Leslie French. Windsor Theatre: 31 May 1938-16 Jul 1938 (55 performances). Cast: Jane Archer (as "Flora Grantley" / "Ensemble"), Robert Arnold (as "Ensemble"), Gabrielle Brune (as "Patty Moss"), James F. Burrell (as "Ensemble"), Helen Carroll (as "Ensemble"), Leo G. Carroll (as "Mr. Gill"), Robert Chisholm (as "George"), Burr Crandall (as "Ensemble"), Alfred Drake (as "Albert Porter"), Sanders Draper (as "Ensemble"), Elsie Eyre (as "Ensemble"), Leslie French (as "Edward Gill"), Harriette Henning (as "Ensemble"), Tony Kraber (as "Ensemble"), Enid Markey (as "Amelia"), Doris Moore (as "Ensemble"), Patricia Morison (as "Laura Rivers"), Winston O'Keefe (as "Julian Bromley"), Ronnie Raymond (as "Ensemble"), Viola Roache (as "Mrs. Gill"), Robert Rounseville (as "Ensemble"), Tom Scott (as "Ensemble"), Margaret Stewart (as "Ensemble"), John Tyers (as "Ensemble"), Marcy Wescott (as "Kate Gill"), Joan Wetmore (as "Bella Manchester"; Broadway debut), Erika Zaranova (as "Ensemble"). Produced in association with Bela Blau.
  • (1938) Stage: "Everywhere I Roam" on Broadway.
  • (1939) Stage: Directed "The Happiest Days" on Broadway. Drama. Written by Charlotte Armstrong. Vanderbilt Theatre: 11 Apr 1939-Apr 1939 (closing date unknown/7 performances). Cast: Russell Collins (as "Brian Donovan"), John Craven (as "Jeff"), Dorothea Eller (as "Katty"), Kathryn Givney (as "Dorothy Chapin"), Uta Hagen (as "Edith"), William Harrigan (as "Alfred Chapin"), Jimmy Lydon (as "Norman"), Ethel Wilson (as "Ellen Donovan"). Produced by Courtney Burr.
  • (1951) Stage: Wrote "The Green Pastures", produced on Broadway (revival).
  • (1953) Stage: Special Contribution ("Spartacus to the Gladiators") to "The Solid Gold Cadillac" on Broadwat. Comedy. Written by Howard Teichmann) and George S. Kaufman (also director). Thanks to the narrator, Fred Allen. Belasco Theatre (moved to the Music Box Theatre on 10 May 1954 to close): 5 Nov 1953-12 Feb 1955 (526 performances). Cast: Josephine Hull, Loring Smith (as "Edward L. McKeever"), Howard Adelman (as "I.N.S."), Fred Allen [narration; recorded voice only], Mark Allen (as "Dwight Brookfield, News Broadcaster"), Reynolds Evans (as "Warren Gillie"), Henry Jones, Carl Judd (as "The A.P."), Geoffrey Lumb (as "T. John Blessington"), Lorraine MacMartin (as "Estelle Evans, News Broadcaster"), Gloria Maitland, Al McGranary (as "The U.P."), Vera Fuller Mellish (as "Miss Logan"), Henry Norell (as "Bill Parker, News Broadcaster"), Wendell K. Phillips (as "Alfred Metcalfe"), Jack Ruth (as "Mark Jenkins"), Charlotte Van Lein (as "Miss L'Arriere"), Mary Welch (as "Miss Amelia Shotgraven"). Produced by Max Gordon. NOTES: (1) : Filmed as The Solid Gold Cadillac (1956). (2) Music Box Theatre owned and operated by Irving Berlin who had no direct involvement in production.
  • (1970) Stage: Wrote "Beggar on Horseback", produced on Broadway (revival).
  • (1981) Stage: "The Stitch in Time". Comedy. NOTE: Play never officially opened and was in development at the time of Mr. Connelly's death.
  • (1958) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman) "Dulcy," performed at the Cape Playhouse in Dennis, MA, with Dody Goodman and Gene Lyons in the cast.
  • (1939) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman) "Merton of the Movies," performed at the Cape Playhouse in Dennis, MA, with June Walker and O.Z. Whitehead in the cast.
  • (4/17/33) Stage: Wrote "The Green Pastures," performed at the Hanna Theatre in Cleveland, OH, with Richard B. Harrison (as "De Lawd") in the cast.
  • (10/34) Stage: Wrote "The Green Pastures," performed three times at the Hanna Theatre in Cleveland, OH, with Richard B. Harrison (as "De Lawd") in the cast.
  • (6/58) Stage: Wrote (w/George S. Kaufman) "Dulcy," performed at the Ogunquit Playhouse in Ogunquit, ME, with Dody Goodman in the cast.
  • (4/22/77-6/4/77) Stage: Adapted (w/George S. Kaufman) "Merton of the Movies", from Harry Leon Wilson's novel. Ahmanson Theatre in Los Angeles, CA. Cast: Richard Thomas. Burt Shevelove was director.
  • (September 24, 1968) George S. Kaufman and his play, "Merton of the Movies," was performed at the Tyrone Guthrie Theater, 725 Vineland Place, Minneapolis, Minnesota with Roberta Maxwell and Michael Moriarty in the cast. Mel Shapiro was director. Karl Eigsti was set designer. Fred Voelpel was costume designer. S. Leonard Auerbach was lighting designer. Herbert Pilhofer and Arthur Kleiner were composers.
  • (June 18 to 27, 1925) George S. Kaufman and his play, "To The Ladies," was performed in a Pasadena Playhouse production at the Pasadena Playhouse in Pasadena, California. Gilmor Brown was artistic director. Maurice Wells was director.
  • (October 7 to 16, 1926) George S. Kaufman and his play, "Dulcy," was performed in a Pasadena Playhouse production at the Pasadena Playhouse in Pasadena, California. Lenore Shanewise was director. Gilmor Brown was artistic director.
  • (May 5 to 14, 1927) His play, "The Wisdom Tooth," was performed at the Pasadena Playhouse in Pasadena, California. Gilmor Brown was artistic director. Maurice Wells was director.
  • (July 17 to 26, 1930) George S. Kaufman and his play, "Merton of the Movies," was performed at the Pasadena Playhouse in Pasadena, California. Gilmor Brown was artistic director. Lenore Shanewise was director.
  • (June 23 to 28, 1941) George S. Kaufman and his play, "Beggar on Horseback," was performed in the Seventh Midsummer Festival (George S. Kauffman Plays) production at the Pasadena Playhouse in Pasadena, California. Gilmor Brown was artistic director. Frank Ferguson was director.

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