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Dana Andrews Poster

Other Works

  • (1949) Print ads: Chesterfield cigarettes
  • (1952-53) Radio: Appeared (as "Matt Cvetic") on the syndicated drama series "I Was a Communist for the FBI". Closing line for each episode: "I was a Communist for the FBI. I walk alone."
  • (1964) Unsold pilot: Appeared in a pilot for an adventure series to be called "Calhoun", starring Jackie Cooper and Barbara Stanwyck.
  • (11/10/47) Radio: Appeared (as "State Atty. Henry Harvey") in a "Screen Guild Theater" broadcast of "Boomerang".
  • (9/18/57) Radio: Hosted the "Family Theater" production of "T. Smith and Wife" starring Bing Crosby and Irene Dunne.
  • (1970s) Stage: Toured with his wife, Mary Ann Todd, in a production of "Gas Light," the dramatic play (the various films based on the play were all titled as "Gaslight" after 1940, but were titled as "Gas Light" or "Angel Street" before 1940), written by Patrick Hamilton.
  • (1970s) Stage: Toured with his wife, Mary Ann Todd, in a production of "Morning's at Seven," a comedy, written by Paul Osborn.
  • (1/1/62-1/6/62) Stage: Appeared (as "Richard Kohner") in "The Captains and the Kings," written by Leo Lieberman, directed by Joseph Anthony, with Joseph Campanella (as "Carl Romano"); Stephen Chase (as "Adm. Benton"); Alexander Clark (credited as Alexander Clark Jr.; as "Adm. Hall"); Lee Grant (as "Rose Collins"); Peter Graves (as "Joe Bradley"); Robert Kenneally (as "Lt. Endicott"); Gavin MacLeod (as "Harry Locke"); Conrad Nagel (as "Adm. Howard Bradley"); Charles Ruggles (as "Sen. Norris Wrightson"); Thomas Ruisinger (as "Shore Patrolman" / "Lt. Whitmore"); Joseph Sullivan (as "Jordan"); William Swetland (as "Adm. Swanson"); Robert Terry (credited as Robert N. Terry; as "Adm. Cook"); Warren Wade (as "Adm. Gregg, Ret."); Wayne Wilson (as "Adm. Riggs") in the cast, on Broadway at The Playhouse Theatre, Manhattan, New York City. Seven performances.
  • (7/58-6/59) Stage: Appeared (replacement for Henry Fonda) in "Two for the Seesaw," written by William Gibson, directed by Arthur Penn, with Anne Bancroft (in her Broadway debut), on Broadway at the Booth Theatre, Manhattan, New York City.
  • (1952-53) Stage: Toured nationally in a production of "The Glass Menagerie," a drama, written by Tennessee Williams, with his wife Mary Ann Todd and Walter Matthau also in the cast.
  • (1952) Stage: Appeared in Tennessee Williams' play, "The Glass Menagerie," at the Cape Playhouse in Dennis, MA, with June Walker, Walter Matthau and Mary Ann Todd in the cast.
  • (1965) Stage: Appeared in Robert Bolt's play, "A Man for All Seasons," at the Paper Mill Playhouse in Millburn, NJ, with Albert Dekker (also director) in the cast.
  • (7/3/60) Stage: Appeared in William Gibson's play, "Two for the Seesaw," at the Ogunquit Playhouse in Ogunquit, ME, with Jerry Jedd in the cast.
  • (3/15/47) Radio: Appeared (as "Fred Derry") in "The Hedda Hopper Show - This Is Hollywood" broadcast of "The Best Years of Our Lives".
  • (4/17/49) Radio: Appeared (as "Fred Derry") in a "Screen Director's Playhouse" broadcast of "The Best Years of Our Lives".
  • (5/19/47) Radio: Appeared (as "Fred Derry") in a "Screen Guild Theatre" broadcast of "The Best Years of Our Lives".
  • (July 6 to 11, 1936) He acted in William Shakespeare's play, "Coriolanus," in second Midsummer Festival Shakespeare Greco-Roman Plays production at the Pasadena Playhouse in Pasadena, California with Morris Ankrum (Coriolanus) in the cast. Gilmor Brown was artistic director. Morris Ankrum was also director.
  • (March 1 to 19, 1938) He played Sir Arthur Sullivan in Glendon Allvine's play, "Knights of Song," at the Pasadena Playhouse in Pasadena, California with Robert Preston Meservey (W.S. Gilbert); Max Showalter and Bill Erwin in the cast. Gilmor Brown was artistic director. William Williams was director. Kay Feltus Preston was stage manager.

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