Walter Huston Poster

Other Works

  • (1924) Stage: Appeared (as "Marshall Pitt"; Broadway debut) in "Mr. Pitt" on Broadway. Written by Zona Gale. 39th Street Theatre: 22 Jan 1924-Apr 1924 (closing date unknown/87 performances). Cast: Marion Allen (as "Milly"), Florence Barrie (as "Winnie"), Parker Fennelly (as "Buck Carbury"), Adelaide Fitz-Allen (as "Mrs. Arrowsmith"), Minna Gombell (as "Barbara Ellsworth"), C. Henry Gordon, Borden Harriman (as "Jeffrey Pitt"), Marie Haynes (as "Mis' Henry Bates "), Emily Lorraine (as "Mis' Matt Barber"), Mildred Miller (as "Carrie"), Minnie Milne (as "Mis' Nick True"), Antoinette Perry, Florence Peterson (as "Bonny"), Catherine Sayre (as "Elsie"), Helen Sheridan (as "Mayme Carbury"), Laura Sherry (as "Mrs. Barden"), Frederick Webber, Ethel Wright. Produced by Brock Pemberton.
  • (1924) Stage: Appeared (as "Ephraim Cabot") in "Desire Under the Elms" on Broadway. Drama. Written by Eugene O'Neill. Greenwich Village Theatre (moved to The Earl Carroll Theatre (12 Jan 1925-May 1925, then moved to George M. Cohan's Theatre 1 Jun 1925-c. Sep 1925, then moved to Daly's 63rd Street Theatre from 28 Sep 1925 to close): 11 Nov 1925-17 Oct 1925 (420 performances). Cast: Walter Abel (as "Sheriff"), Romeyn Benjamin, Albert Brush, Hume Derr, Charles Ellis (as "Eben Cabot"), Perry Ivins (as "Peter Cabot"), Arthur Mack, Macklin Marrow, Norma Millay, Mary Morris, Allan Nagle, Donald Oenslager (as "Other Folk"' Broadway debut), Alma O'Neill, Eloise Pendleton, Lucy Shreve, William Stahl (as "Farmer" / "Deputy"), John Taylor, Mary True, Ruza Wenclawska. Produced by The Provincetown Players.
  • (1925) Stage: Appeared (as "Juan Ponce de Leon") in "The Fountain" on Broadway. Written by Eugene O'Neill. Scenic Design by Macklin Morrow. Directed by Robert Edmond Jones. Greenwich Village Theatre: 10 Dec 1925-Jan 1926 (closing date unknown/28 performances). Cast: Morris Ankrum (as "Manuel de Castillo"), Ralph Benzies, Stanley Berry, Egon Brecher (as "Luis de Alvaredo"), Curtis Cooksey (as "Nano"), Ray Corning, Liza Dallett, Rosalinde Fuller (as "Beatriz de Cordova"), Perry Ivins (as "Alonzo de Oviedo"), Philip Jones, Pauline Moore (as "Maria de Cordova"), Henry O'Neill (as "Christopher Columbus" / "Father Superior"), William Stahl (as "Pedro" / "A Soldier"), Edgar Stehli (as "Vincente de Cordova" / "Friar Quesada"), John Taylor, Crane Wilbur (as "Diego Menendez"). Produced by Kenneth Macgowan, Robert Edmond Jones and Eugene O'Neill.
  • (1926) Stage: Appeared in "Kongo" on Broadway. Written / directed by Chester De Vonde and Kilbourn Gordon. Biltmore Theatre: 30 Mar 1926-Jul 1926 (closing date unknown/135 performances). Cast: Frederick Burt (as "Kregg"), Herbert Ellis (as "Native"), Harry English, Desmond Gallagher (as "Kirk"), Helen Grayce (as "Mrs. Mobray"), Betty Bruce Henry (as "L'il Mim"), Mario Majeroni (as "Zoombie"), Florence Mason (as "Annie"), Harry McNaughton (as "Whippy"), Clarence Redd (as "Fuzzy"), Richard Stevenson (as "Kingsland"), Mekk Ula (as "Choloman"). Produced by Kilbourn Gordon. NOTE: Filmed as West of Zanzibar (1928), Kongo (1932).
  • (1927) Stage: Appeared in "The Barker" on Broadway. Written by Kenyon Nicholson. Directed by Priestly Morrison. Biltmore Theatre: 18 Jan 1927-Jul 1927 (closing date unknown/221 performances). Cast included: Claudette Colbert (as "Lou"), Norman Foster, May Hopkins. Produced by Charles L. Wagner in association with Edgar Selwyn.
  • (1928) Stage: Appeared in "Elmer the Great" on Broadway. Comedy. Written by Ring Lardner. Directed by Sam Forrest. Lyceum Theatre: 24 Sep 1928-Oct 1928 (closing date unknown/40 performances). Cast: Bill Bender (as "Bone Bonham"), Tom Blake (as "Bull Wade"), Dan Carey (as "Nosey Noonan"), Jack Clifford (as "High Hip Healy"), Frederick De Cordova (as "Cy Allen"), Edgar Eastman (as "Ed Murphy"), Arthur Finnegan (as "Mr. Stillman"), Katharine Francis (as "Evelyn Corey"), Thomas V. Gillen (as "Nick"), D.J. Hamilton (as "Oscar"), Harold Healy (as "Dave Walker"), Gordon Hicks (as "Kid Crowley"), Rodney Hildebrand (as "Gabby Sutton"), Walter Huston (as "Elmer Kane"), Charles Johnson (as "Odd Olds"), Mary Lohman (as "Martha"), Edith Luckett (as "Amy Gillan"), Lida MacMillan (as "Mrs. Kane"), Kate Morgan (as "Sarah"), Ted Newton (as "Pinky Doyle"), John Pierson (as "Mr. Grayson"), George Sawyer (as "Grouch Stevens"), Henry Shelvey (as "Johnny Abbott"), Mark Sullivan (as "Ben Beeson"), Ninetta Sunderland (credited as Nan Sunderland; as "Nellie Poole"), Everett Surratt (as "Joe Mullen"), Barney Thronton (as "Kit Graham"), Edwin Walter (as "Chief Harris"), Jack Williams (as "Slat Stout"). Produced by George M. Cohan. NOTE: Filmed as Elmer, the Great (1933), as The Cowboy Quarterback (1939).
  • (1929) Stage: Appeared in "The Commodore Marries" on Broadway. Comedy.
  • (1934) Stage: Appeared in "Dodsworth" on Broadway. Drama. Based on a novel by Sinclair Lewis, as adapted by Sidney Howard. Scenic Design by Jo Mielziner. Directed by Robert B. Sinclair. Shubert Theatre: 24 Feb 1934-30 Jun 1934 (147 performances). Cast included: Nick Adams, Fay Bainter, Harlan Briggs, Kent Smith, Nan Sunderland, John Williams. Produced by Max Gordon.
  • (1934) Stage: Appeared (as "Samuel Dodsworth") in "Dodsworth" on Broadway. Drama (return engagement). Written by Sidney Howard. From the novel by Sinclair Lewis. Scenic Design by Jo Mielziner. Directed by Robert B. Sinclair. Shubert Theatre: 20 Aug 1934-Jan 1935 (closing date unknown/168 performances). Cast: Nick Adams, Fay Bainter (as "Fran Dodsworth"), Harlan Briggs (as "Thomas J. Pearson, called "Tubby"), Charles Christensen, Hal K. Dawson (as "A.B. Hurd"), Marie Falls, Lucille Fenton, Flora Fransioli, Bert Gardner, Charles Halton, Ethel Hampton, Leonore Harris, Ethel Jackson, Jack Kingsberry, Nolan Leary, Marie Mallon, Beatrice Maude, William E. Morris, Charles Powers, Dorothy Raymond, John Roberts, Ralph Simone, Kent Smith (as "Kurt von Obersdorf"), Nan Sunderland, Myrtle Tannehill, Frank W. Taylor, Arthur Uttry, Betty Van Auken, John Williams (as "Clyde Lockert"), Mervin Williams, Jay Wilson. Produced by Max Gordon. NOTE: Filmed as Dodsworth (1936).
  • (1937) Stage: Appeared in "Othello" on Broadway. Tragedy (revival). Written by William Shakespeare. Scenic Design by / Directed by Robert Edmond Jones. New Amsterdam Theatre: 6 Jan 1937-Jan 1937 (closing date unknown/21 performances). Produced by Max Gordon.
  • (1938) Stage: Appeared in "Knickerbocker Holiday" ib Broadway. Musical comedy. Written by Maxwell Anderson. Scenic Design by Jo Mielziner. Music by / Arranged / Orchestrated by Kurt Weill. Musical Director: Maurice de Abravanel. Inspired by "Knickerbocker History of New York" by Washington Irving. Directed by Joshua Logan. Ethel Barrymore Theatre (moved to The 46th Street Theatre from 13 Feb 1939 to close): 19 Oct 1938-11 Mar 1939 (168 performances). Cast: Richard Kollmar (as "Brom Broeck"), Jeanne Madden, Ray Middleton (as "Washington Irving"), Mark Smith, Albert Allen, Matthias Ammann, Edith Angold, Robert Arnold, Charles Arnt, Donald Black, Jane Brotherton, Helen Carroll, Richard Cowdrey, Carol Dies (as "Citizen of New Amsterdam"), Dow Fonda (as "Soldier"), Howard Freeman (as "Schermerhorn"), Bruce Hamilton (as "Citizen of New Amsterdam"), Margaret MacLaren (as "Citizen of New Amsterdam"), Ruth Mamel (as "Citizen of New Amsterdam"), William Marel (as "Citizen of New Amsterdam"), Harry Meehan (as "Anthony Corlear"), Clarence Nordstrom (as "Tenpin"), Warde Peters (as "Soldier"), James Phillips (as "Van Rensselaer"), Francis Pierlot (as "Vanderbilt" / "Roosevelt"), Robert Rounseville, Rufus Smith (as "Citizen of New Amsterdam"), Margaret Stewart (as "Citizen of New Amsterdam"), William Wahlert (as "Citizen of New Amsterdam"), George Watts, John E. Young, Erika Zaranova (as "Citizen of New Amsterdam"). Produced by The Playwrights' Company (Maxwell Anderson, S.N. Behrman, Elmer Rice, Robert E. Sherwood, Sidney Howard).
  • (1940) Stage: Appeared (as "Rev. Mr. Walker") in "A Passenger to Bali" on Broadway. Drama. Written by Ellis St. Joseph. Directed by John Huston. Ethel Barrymore Theatre: 14-16 March 1940 (4 performances). Cast: Victor Beecroft, Kaie Deei, William Harrigan, Cecil Humphreys (as "Hon. Mr. Chisholm"), Colin Keith-Johnston, Harry Shaw Lowe, Edgar Stehli (as "Minheer Van Matsys"). Produced by Montgomery Ford.
  • (1940) Stage: Appeared (as "Barnaby Gaul, 51") in "Love's Old Sweet Song" on Broadway. Comedy.
  • (1946) Stage: Co-produced / appeared (as "Sam Stover") in "Apple of His Eye" on Broadway. Comedy.
  • (1902) Stage: Appeared in "The Little Red Schoolhouse" (aka "In Convict Stripes"), Detroit, MI. Written by Hal Reid.
  • (12/15/41) Radio: Appeared (as himself) on the show "We Hold These Truths."
  • (1/3/44) Radio: Appeared (as "Dr. Kurin") in a "Screen Guild Theater" broadcast of "The North Star".
  • (4/18/49) Radio: Appeared (as "Howard") in a "Lux Radio Theater" broadcast of "Treasure of the Sierra Madre".
  • (10/6/46) Radio: Appeared (as "Sam Dodsworth") in a "Theater Guild on the Air" production of "Dodsworth".
  • (2/1/43) Radio: Appeared (as "Sam Dodsworth") in a "Screen Guild Theater" broadcast of "Dodsworth".
  • (10/10/35) Stage: Appeared in "Dodsworth," at the Hanna Theatre in Cleveland, OH.
  • (3/23/39) Stage: Appeared in Maxwell Anderson and Kurt Weill's musical, "Knickerbocker Holiday," at the Hanna Theatre in Cleveland, OH.
  • (10/21/46) Stage: Appeared in Kenyon Nicholson and Charles Robinson's play, "Apple of His Eye," at the Hanna Theatre in Cleveland, OH.
  • (1938) Radio: Appeared (as "Robert Crosbie") in a "Lux Radio Theatre" broadcast of "The Letter".

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