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Paul Lynde Poster

Other Works

  • In 1962, he co-starred in an unsold pilot for a proposed CBS comedy series called "Howie" which featured Will Hutchins in the title role.
  • In 1965, he co-starred in an unsold pilot for a proposed ABC Comedy Series called "Two's Company" about the comedic adventures of two newlyweds.
  • In 1966, he starred in an unsold ABC comedy pilot called "Sedgewick Hawk-Styles: Prince of Danger" where he played a bumbling detective in late 19th Century England.
  • In 1967, he starred in an unsold comedy pilot for a proposed ABC series called "Manley and the Mob" in which he played a slow-witted private detective.
  • 1970's: TV commercials for New York City-area bank, Manufacturer's Hanover Trust.
  • (1952 - 1962) Active on Broadway in the following productions:
  • (1952) Stage Play: Leonard Sillman's New Faces of 1952. Musical revue. Featuring songs by Ronny Graham, Arthur Siegel, June Carroll, Sheldon Harnick [earliest Broadway credit], Michael Brown, Murray Grand and Francis Lemarque. Featuring songs with lyrics by Ronny Graham, Arthur Siegel, June Carroll, Sheldon Harnick, Michael Brown, Elisse Boyd, Alan Melville, Herbert Farjeon, Francis Lemarque and Peter DeVries. Sketches by Ronny Graham and Melvin Brooks. Additional text by Peter DeVries, Roger Price, Alan Melville, Paul Lynde [Broadway debut], Luther Davis and John Cleveland. Musical Director: Anton Coppola. Music orchestrated by Ted Royal. Special orchestration by Anton Coppola. Conceived by John Murray Anderson. Sketches directed by John Beal. Musical Staging by Richard Barstow. Scenic Design by 'Raoul Pène Du Bois'. Costume Design by Thomas Becher and Raoul Pène Du Bois. Choreographed by Richard Barstow. Directed by John Murray Anderson. Royale Theatre: 16 May 1952- 28 Mar 1953 (365 performances). Cast: Virginia Bosler, June Carroll, Robert Clary [Broadway debut], Allen Conroy, Virginia Wilson [credited as Virginia de Luce/Broadway debut], Michael Dominico, Alice Ghostley, Ronny Graham, Patricia Hammerlee, Eartha Kitt (as "Featured Singer"), Joe Lautner, Carol Lawrence, Paul Lynde, Bill Mullikn, Carol Nelson, Rosemary O'Reilly, Jimmy Russell. Understudies: Lance Avant, James Komack [credited as Jimmie Komack/Broadway debut], Dorothy Love, Clark Ranger, Dinnie Smith. Produced by Leonard Sillman.
  • (1956) Stage Play: New Faces of 1956. Musical comedy/revue. "Stars in the Rough," "Steady Edna," "Darts" sketches by Paul Lynde. "The Broken Kimona" sketch by Richard Maury. "A Canful of Trash" sketch by Louis Botto. "Madame Interpreter" sketch by Neil Simon and Danny Simon. "Twenty Years in the Blackboard Jungle" sketch by Terry Ryan and Barry E. Blitzer. Music by Dean Fuller ("One Perfect Moment," "Isn't She Lovely," "Scratch My Back," "This is Quite a Perfect Night," "Mustapha...," "She's Got Everything") and John Rox. Lyrics by Marshall Barer ("One Perfect Moment," "Isn't She Lovely," "Scratch My Back," "This is Quite a Perfect Night." "Mustapha ..." "She's Got Everything"). Music for "The Washingtons Are Doin' Okay" by Michael Brown. Lyrics for "The Washingtons Are Doin' Okay" by Michael Brown. Lyrics ("Tell Her," "A Doll's House," "Don't Wait...," "Boy Most Likely...," "White Witch") by June Carroll. Music ("Tell Her," "A Doll's House," "Don't Wait...," "Boy Most Likely...," "White Witch") by Arthur Siegel. Music for "Hurry," "April in Fairbanks," "Rouge" by Murray Grand. Music for "The Greatest Invention" by Matt Dubey and Sid Silvers. Music for "What Does Dream Mean?" and "The Greatest Invention" by Harold Karr. Lyrics for "What Does Dream Mean?" and "The Greatest Invention" by Matt Dubey. Music and lyrics for "Girls 'n' Girls 'n' Girls" by Irvin Graham. Opening number music and lyrics by Ronny Graham. Music and lyrics for "I Could Love Him" and "Talent" by Paul Nassau. Music for "One Perfect Moment" by Leslie Julian-Jones. Lyrics for "Hurry" by Elisse Boyd. Lyrics for "The Broken Kimona" by Richard Maury. Music for "The Broken Kimona" by Robert W. Stringer. Lyrics for "The Greatest Invention" by Harold Karr and Sid Silvers. Music orchestrated by Ted Royal, Albert Sendrey and Joe Glover. Musical Director: Jay Blackton. Conceived by Leonard Sillman. Production Supervised by Leonard Sillman. Musical Numbers Staged and Directed by David Tihmar. Asst. to the Choreographer: Peter Conlow. Scenic Design by Peter Larkin. Costume Design by Thomas Becher. Lighting Design by Peggy Clark. Sketches directed by Paul Lynde. Ethel Barrymore Theatre: 14 Jun 1956- 22 Dec 1956 (220 performances). Cast: Franca Baldwin, Suzanne Bernard, Jane Connell, Billie Hayes, Johnny Haymer, Tiger Haynes [Broadway debut], Ann Henry, T.C. Jones, John Laverty, Virginia Martin, Bill McCutcheon, John Reardon, Amru Sani, Bob Shaver, Jimmy Sisco, Maggie Smith, Dana Sosa, Rod Strong, Inga Swenson [Broadway debut]. Understudies: Shellie Farrell, Paula Lloyd, Bill Mullikin, Alice Nunn, Bill O'Brien, Jack Parker, Jack Payne, Tom Roland, Ruth Tarson, Patti Williams. Note: Musical Director [assumed duties during production run]: Anton Coppola. Produced by Leonard Sillman and John Roberts. Produced in association with Yvette Schumer.
  • (1960) Stage Play: Bye Bye Birdie. Musical comedy. Book by Michael Stewart. Music by Charles Strouse. Lyrics by Lee Adams. Musical Director: Elliot Lawrence. Music orchestrated by Robert Ginzler. Dance arrangements by John Morris. Additional scoring by Elliot Lawrence. Scenic Design by Robert Randolph. Costume Design by Miles White. Choreographed by Gower Champion. Associate Choreographer: Gene Bayliss. Directed by Gower Champion. Martin Beck Theatre (moved to The 54th Street Theatre from 24 Oct 1960- 14 Jan 1961, then moved to Shubert Theatre from 16 Jan 1961- close): 14 Apr 1960- 7 Oct 1961 (607 performances). Cast: Chita Rivera (as "Rose Grant"), Dick Van Dyke (as "Albert Peterson"), Dick Gautier [credited as Dick Gautier] (as "Conrad Birdie"), Paul Lynde (as "Mr. MacAfee"), Kay Medford (as "Mae Peterson"), Michael J. Pollard (as "Hugo Peabody"), Susan Watson (as "Kim MacAfee"), Jessica Albright (as "Deborah Sue/Teen Trio"), Ed Becker (as "Neighbor/Dish Washer"), Vicki Belmonte (as "Martha Louise/Teen Trio"), George Blackwell (as "Charles F. Maude/Neighbor"), Johnny Borden (as "Randolph MacAfee"), Lynn Bowin (as "Suzie/Cheerleader"), Kenny Burrell (as "Guitar Man"), John Coyle (as "Reporter/Shriner"), Dick Crowley (as "Shriner"), Dori Davis (as "Old Woman"), Jerry Dodge (as "Karl"), Barbara Doherty (as "Ursula Merkle"), Lada Edmund (as "Penelope Ann"), Tracy Everitt (as "Freddie"), Don Farnworth (as "Reporter/Shriner"), Bud Fleming (as "Shriner"), Penny Ann Green (as "Carol"), Amelia Haas (as "Mayor's Wife/Neighbor"), Lee Howard (as "Reporter/Neighbor/Bar Customer"), Gary Howe (as "Peyton"), Will Jordan (as "Ed Sullivan's Voice"), Judy Keirn (as "Linda/Cheerleader"), Allen Knowles (as "Mayor/Shriner"), Kasimir Kokich (as "Conductor/Shriner"), Ed Kresley (as "Henry"), Sharon Lerit (as "Alice/Sad Girl"), Marijane Maricle (as "Mrs. MacAfee") [final Broadway role], Marissa Mason (as "Nancy"), Jeannine Masterson (as "Neighbor"), Pat McEnnis (as "Mrs. Merkle"), Tony Mordente (as "TV Stage Manager"), Oran Osburn (as "Neighbor/Bar Customer"), Louise Quick (as "Margie Ann/Teen Trio"), Charles Nelson Reilly (as "Mr. Henkel"), Norma Richardson (as "Gloria Rasputin"), Jim Sisco (as "Reporter/Shriner"), Bob Spencer (as "Arthur"), Dean Stolber (as "Harvey"), Michael Vita (as "Harold"), Karin Wolfe (as "Helen/Another Sad Girl"). Swings: Penny Ann Green (Swing) and Ed Kresley (Swing). Standbys: Carmen Álvarez (as "Rose Grant") and Charles Nelson Reilly (as "Albert Peterson"). Understudies: Jessica Albright (as "Ursula Merkle"), Ed Becker (as "Charles F. Maude"), Lynn Bowin (as "Gloria Rasputin"), Don Farnworth (as "Mayor"), Bud Fleming (as "How to Kill a Man Ballet"), Amelia Haas (as "Mrs. Merkle), Lee Howard (as "Mr. Henkel/Mr. MacAfee"), Ed Kresley (as "Conrad Birdie"), Jeannine Masterson (as "Mrs. MacAfee"), Pat McEnnis (as "Mae Peterson"), Bob Spencer (as "Harvey"), Dean Stolber (as "Hugo Peabody/Randolph MacAfee"), Michael Vita (as "TV Stage Manager") and Karin Wolfe (Kim MacAfee"). Produced by Edward V. Padula. Replacement actors [during Martin Beck Theatre run]: Ed Kresley (as "TV Stage Manager"). [During 54th Street Theatre run:] Understudy: Vicki Belmonte (as "Kim MacAfee"). [During Shubert Theatre run:] Jill Choder (as "Another Sad Girl"), Kay Cole (as "Sad Girl"), Beth Howland (as "Carol"), Bill Joyce (as "Reporter/Shriner"), Bob Mariano (as "Harvey"), Patti Mariano, Jacqueline Mayro (as "Ursula Merkle"), Dick Patterson (as "Albert Peterson"), Barry Pearl (as "Randolph MacAfee") [Aug 1961- 7 Oct 1961] (Broadway debut), Gene Rayburn (as "Albert Peterson") [only Broadway role], Lori Rogers (as "Nancy"), Marilyn Siskin (as "Another Sad Girl/Helen"), Gretchen Wyler (as "Rose Grant"). Swing: Beth Howland. Understudies: Bill Joyce (as "Mayor"), Bob Mariano (as "Hugo Peabody/Randolph MacAfee"). Produced in association with L. Slade Brown. Note: Filmed by Columbia Pictures as Bye Bye Birdie (1963).
  • (1962) Stage Play: New Faces of 1962. Musical revue.
  • (late 1960's) TV commercial for Maxwell House Instant Coffee - Actor
  • (01/31/1971) Appeared as a special guest at the Ohio Heart Fund kickoff luncheon in Columbus.
  • (Summer 1969) He acted in Bob Fisher and Arthur Marx's play, "The Impossible Years," in a Kenley Players production at the Packard Music Hall Theatre in Warren; the Veterans Memorial Theatre in Columbus and Memorial Hall in Dayton, Ohio. John Kenley was artistic director.
  • (Winter 1969 to 1970) He acted in Bob Fisher and Arthur Marx's play, "The Impossible Years," in a Kenley Players production at the Hotel Plaza Theatre in Miami, Florida. John Kenley was artistic director.
  • (Summer 1970) He acted in Woody Allen's play, "Don't Drink The Water," in a Kenley Players production at the Packard Music Hall Theatre in Warren; the Veterans Memorial Theatre in Columbus and Memorial Hall in Dayton, Ohio. John Kenley was artistic director.
  • (Summer 1971) He acted in Neil Simon's play, "Plaza Suite," in a Kenley Players production at the Packard Music Hall Theatre in Warren; the Veterans Memorial Theatre in Columbus and Memorial Hall in Dayton, Ohio. John Kenley was artistic director.
  • (Summer 1973) He acted in Robert Fisher and Arthur Marx's play, "My Daughter is Rated X," in a Kenley Players production at the Packard Music Hall Theatre in Warren; the Veterans Memorial Theatre in Columbus and Memorial Hall in Dayton, Ohio. John Kenley was artistic director. Leslie B. Cutler was director.
  • (Summer 1974) He acted in Sam Bodrick and Ron Clark's play, "Mother is Engaged," in a Kenley Players production at the Packard Music Hall Theatre in Warren; the Veterans Memorial Theatre in Columbus and Memorial Hall in Dayton, Ohio with Elizabeth Allen; Bill Tyman; Marilyn Childs; Cindy Hannah and Douglas Burmeister in the cast. John Kenley was artistic director. Leslie B. Cutler was director. Bill Stabile was settings designer. Frank Echols was stage manager.
  • (Summer 1975) He acted in the play, "Stop, Thief, Stop!" in a Kenley Players production at the Packard Music Hall Theatre in Warren; the Veterans Memorial Theatre in Columbus and Memorial Hall in Dayton, Ohio with Alice Ghostley in the cast. John Kenley was artistic director.
  • (Summer 1978) He played Dr. Jack Kingsley in Bob Fisher and Arthur Marx's play, "The Impossible Years," in a Kenley Players production at the Veterans Memorial Theatre in Columbus; Memorial Hall in Dayton and in Akron, Ohio with Elizabeth Allen (Alice Kingsley); Darleen Valentine (Linda Kingsley); Scott Stevenson (Richard Merrick);Valerie Landsburg (Abby Kingsley); Lawrence Vincent (Arnold Brechner); Charles Caron (Dr. Harold Fleisher); Schorling Schneider (Dennis);Diane Gibbons (Miss Hammer); Dan Denoi (Smuts); Will Kinghorn (Andy); Dour O'Rear (Ricky); Brenda Cibelli (Francine) and Paul Gerstenfeld (Wally) in the cast. Leslie B. Cutler was director. Phillip Louis Rodzen was scenic production designer. George Salisbury was production stage manager. Joe Vispi was associate producer. John Kenley was artistic director.
  • (Summer 1979) He acted in Woody Allen's play, "Don't' Drink The Water," in a Kenley Players production at the Memorial Hall in Dayton; the Veterans Memorial Theatre in Columbus and in Akron, Ohio. John Kenley was artistic director.

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