Edward Arnold Poster

Other Works

  • (1919) Stage: Appeared (as "Charlie Vincent"; Broadway debut) in "She Would and She Did" on Broadway. Comedy. Written by Mark Reed. Directed by John Cromwell (also in cast as "Frank Goward"). Vanderbilt Theatre: 11 Sep 1919-Oct 1919 (closing date unknown/36 performances). Cast: John Adair (as "Wallie Byrnes"), Ned Burton, May Collins, Lemist Esler (as "Harley Hunt"), Grace George (as "Frances Nesmith"), Fletcher Harvey (as "Dr. Coburn"), Esther Howard, Arthur Keith, George MacQuarrie (as "Fisher Brigham"), John Stokes, Isabel West, Cora Witherspoon (as "Elsie Goward").
  • (1919) Stage: Appeared in "The Storm" on Broadway. Melodrama.
  • (1923) Stage: Appeared (as "Duke Wilson") in "The Mad Honeymoon" on Broadway. Comedy. Written by Barry Conners. Directed by Hal Briggs. Playhouse Theatre: 7 Aug 1923-Aug 1923 (closing date unknown/16 performances). Cast: William Gerald, Herbert Heywood, Blanche Latell, A. Francis Lenz, Kenneth MacKenna, Benedict MacQuarrie, Mayo Methot (as "Marie Wilson"), George Pauncefort, George Probert, Louise Sydmeth, Lawrence Williams, "Boots" Wooster. Produced by William A. Brady. Produced in association with Walter Vincent and Sidney Wilmer.
  • (1923) Stage: Appeared in "The Nervous Wreck" on Broadway. Comedy. Written by Owen Davis from a story by E.J. Rath. Directed by Addison Pitt. Sam H. Harris Theatre: 9 Oct 1923-Jun 1924 (closing date unknown/279 performances). Cast: Joseph Brennan, Hobart Cavanaugh (as "Mort"), Albert Hackett, Riley Hatch, William Holden, Otto Kruger, J. Elmer Thomson, June Walker, Winifred Wellington, Jay Wilson. Produced by Lewis (Albert Lewis [Broadway debut]) & Gordon (Max Gordon [earliest Broadway credit]). NOTE: This served as the basis for the reworking of the 1928 Broadway production of "Whoopee" and the film, Whoopee! (1930).
  • (1924) Stage: Appeared in "Her Way Out" on Broadway. Drama. Written by Edwin Milton Royle. Directed by Walter Wilson. Gaiety Theatre: 23 Jun 1924-Jul 1924 (closing date unknown/24 performances). Cast: Daisy Atherton, Frederick Burton, Rudolph Cameron, Hobart Cavanaugh (as "Este"), Edouard Durand, Maud Durand, Fred Manatt, Henry Mortimer, Grace Perkins, Purnell Pratt, Stanley Ridges, Josephine Royle, Beatrice Terry, Jay Wilson. Produced by Associated Players.
  • (1925) Stage: Appeared (as "Mortimer Quale") in "Easy Come, Easy Go" on Broadway. Farce. Written by Owen Davis. Directed by Priestly Morrison. George M. Cohan's Theatre (moved to The Biltmore Theatre on 7 Dec 1925): 26 Oct 1925-Apr 1926 (closing date unknown/180 performances). Cast: Jules Bennett, John Bingham, Vaughn De Leath, Betty Garde (as "Alma Borden"; Broadway debut), Jefferson Hall, Mary Halliday, John Irwin, Otto Kruger (as "Dick Tain"), Harriett Marlotte, Edwin Maxwell, Victor Moore (as "Jim Bailey"), Neill O'Malley, Nan Sunderland, Frank W. Taylor, Edwin Walter. Produced by Lewis and Gordon. Produced in association with Sam Harris. NOTE: Filmed as Easy Come, Easy Go (1928), Only Saps Work (1930). .
  • (1927) Stage: Appeared (as "Pierre") in "Julie" on Broadway. Written by Corning White. Directed by Arthur Hurley. Lyceum Theatre: 9 May 1927-May 1927 (closing date unknown/8 performances). Cast: Alexander Clark Jr., Blanche Friderici, John Daly Murphy (as "Ezra"), Betty Pierce, Alison Skipworth (as "Maman"), Mildred Southwick (as "Phoebe"). Produced by Homeric Productions Inc.
  • (1928) Stage: Appeared (as "Cesare Borgia") in "The Grey Fox" on Broadway. Written by Lemist Esler. Directed by Esler and William A. Brady. Playhouse Theatre: 22 Oct 1928-Jan 1929 (closing date unknown/88 performances). Cast: Martin Berkeley (as "Ottaviano"), Robert Buckner (as "Arturo"; Broadway debut), J.M. Kerrigan (as "Francesco Vettori"), Mallory Davis (as "A Nun"), Reynolds Evans (as "Da Casale"), Mike Flanagan (as "First Soldier"), Denis Gurney (as "Pretty Pietro"), Norman St. Clair Hales (as "Oliverotto Da Ferma"), Chrystal Herne (as "Caterina Sforza"), Henry Hull (as "Niccolo Machiavelli"), Nat Pendleton (as "Don Michelotto"), George Tobias (as "Sergeant of the Guard"), Alfred Webster (as "Capt. Savelli"). Produced by William A. Brady and Dwight Wiman.
  • (1929) Stage: Appeared (as "Roger Winship") in "Conflict" on Broadway. Written by Warren F. Lawrence. Directed by Edward C. Lilley. Fulton Theatre: 6 Mar 1929-Apr 1929 (closing date unknown/37 performances). Cast: Peggy Allenby, Mabel Allyn, Lois Arnold, Seth Arnold, Jack Bennett, Joe Boland (as "Lt. Scott"), David Mann, Frank McHugh, Jack Mead, George Meeker (as "Chet Touteen"), Dennie Moore (as "Mary Bishop"), Charles Scott, Spencer Tracy (as "Richard Banks"), Albert Dekker (as "Baron Von Mueller"; credited as Albert Van Dekker). Produced by Spad Producing Co. Inc.
  • (1931) Stage: Appeared (as "Dr. Paetz") in "Miracle at Verdun" on Broadway. Drama. Written by Hans Chlumberg. Translated by Julian Leigh. Directed by Herbert J. Biberman. Martin Beck Theatre: 16 Mar 1931-Apr 1931 (closing date unknown/49 performances). Cast: Edward Arnold (as "Dr. Paetz"), J.W. Austin (as "Sharpe"), Anthony Baker, Jacob Bleifer, Thomas Braidon (credited as Thomas A. Braidon; as "Marshall" / "Leeds" / "The Secretary"), George Brant, Hilda Case, Valerie Cossart (as "Dorothy"), Martin Cravath, Alexander Danaroff, Juan De La Cruz, Robert Deviera, Walter Dressel, Miriam Elias, Jules Epailly (as "Remusat, Premier Delcampe"), Shirley Gale (as "Miss Greeley"), Douglas Garden, John Gerard, Caryl Gillin, Lucien Girardin, Germaine Giroux, David Gorcey, Joan Grahn, Joseph Green, Hans Hansen, John Hoyt (credited as John Hoysradt; as "Pillwein" / "French Officer" / "Radio Announcer" / "Jacques"), Alexander Ivo, J. Kunihari, Ari Kutai, Edouard La Roche, Joseph Lazarovici, Con MacSunday, George Magis, Mario Majeroni, Owen Meech, Robert Middlemass (as "Jackson" / "Clarkson"), Claude Rains (as "Heydner" / "Messenger" / "Lamparenne"), Michael Rosenberg, Helene Salinger, Francis Schaeger, Sidney Stavro, Marion Stephenson, Akim Tamiroff (as "Roubeau"), Peter Wayne, Crane Whitley (credited as Clem Wilenchick; as "Morel"), Max Willenz, Percy Woodley, Hanaki Yoshiwara, Ali Yousuff, Salvatore Zito. Produced by The Theatre Guild.
  • (1931) Stage: Appeared (as "Gendarme, Sang-froid" / "The Director, 'African Shrieks'" / "Mr.Barclay, The Traveler" / "Big Shot, 'Little Geezer'") in "The Third Little Show. Musical revue. Book by Dwight Wiman [credited as Dwight Deere Wiman]. Directed by Alexander Leftwich. Music Box Theatre: 1 Jun 1931-Sep 1931 (closing date unknown/136 performances). Cast: Louise Allen (as "Girl"), Mary Jane Barrett (as "Girl"), Gertrude Blake (as "Girl"), Milton Brodus (as "Boy"), Constance Carpenter (as "Announcement, His Wedding Night" / "Falling in Love" / "Miss Harvey, Sang-froid" / "You Forgot Your Gloves" / " Rango, "Afrian Shrieks" / "Mother, "You Might As Well Pretend"), Maxine Darrell (as "Girl"), Kay Devery (as "Girl"), Frank Edmunds (as "Boy"), Dorothy Fitzgibbon (as "Say the Word" / "Maid, His Wedding Night" / "Les Autres, Sang-froid" / "Dorine-the-Chorine, Catchelor-the Bachelor" / "Secretary, "Little Geezer"), Lonita Foster (as "Girl"), Sandra Gale (as "Lady Kitty, His Wedding Night" / "La Patronne, Sang-froid" / "Fango, "Afrian Shrieks" / "Toastess-the-Hostess, Catchelor-the Bachelor" / "Ida May Tong, "Little Geezer"), Frances Gordon (as "Girl"), Ruth Gormly (as "Girl"), William M. Griffith (as "Lord Melton, His Wedding Night" / "L es Autres, Sang-froid" / "Maxie-the-Taxi, Catchelor-the Bachelor" / "Morton, The Traveler"), Sara Jane (as "Girl"), Julie Jenner (as "Girl"), Dick Kirby (as "Boy"), Marvin Lawlor (as "Boy"), Betty Lee (as "Girl"), Beatrice Lillie (as "Miss Tassell, Cat's Cradle" / "Mad Dogs and Englishmen"/" M iss Hammond, Sang-froid" / "The Late Comer" / "Sevilla" / "Cinema Lorelei"), Bob Long (as "Boy" / "The Hunter, "Afrian Shrieks"), Martha Maggard (as "Girl"), Elaine Mann (as "Girl"), Doris Maye (as "Girl"), Gertrude McDonald (as "I've Lost My Heart" / "Ratcheck-the-Hatcheck, Catchelor-the Bachelor" / "She, "Le Five O'Clock"), Jerry Norris (as "Say the Wrod" / "The Rt. Hon. Harry Bellairs, His Wedding Night" / "Falling in Love" / "Gigolo, Sang-froid" / "You Forgot Your Gloves" / "Norman-the-Doorman, Catchelor-the Bachelor" / "You Might As Well Pretend"), Walter O'Keefe (as "Grimes, His Wedding Night" / "When Yuba Plays the Tuba" ("When Yuba Plays the Rhumba on His Tuba") / "Chango, "Afrian Shrieks" / "Traitor-the-Waiter, Catchelor-the Bachelor" / "Frankie, "Little Geezer"), Polly Porter (as "Girl"), Carl Randall (as "Un Apache, Sang-froid" / "I've Lost My Heart" / "Catchelor-the Bachelor, Catchelor-the Bachelor" / "He, "Le Five O'Clock"), Mickey Ray (as "Boy"), Jack Riano (as "Mango, "Afrian Shrieks" / "Monkey Specialty, "Afrian Shrieks"), Kay Riley (as "Girl"), Rose Shaw (as "Girl"), Beau Tilden (as "Boy"), Ernest Truex (as "Mr. Maudsley" / "Lord Philbert. His Wedding Night" / "Going, Gooing, Gone!" / "Bango, "Afrian Shrieks" / "Child, Bachelor-the Bachelor" / "Mr. Mercer" / "The Traveler"), Jack Voeth (as "Boy"), Dorothy Waller (as "Girl"), George Weedon (as "Boy"). Produced by Dwight Wiman (credite as Dwight Deere Wiman). Produced in association with Tom Weatherly.
  • (1932) Stage: Appeared (as "Jacob Dillon"; final Broadway role) in "Whistling in the Dark" on Broadway. Melodrama/farce. Written by Laurence Gross and Edward Childs Carpenter. Directed by Frank Craven. Ethel Barrymore Theatre (moved to The Waldorf Theatre from 3 Nov 1932-close): 19 Jan 1932-Feb 1933 (closing date unknown/265 performances). Cast: Horace Cooper, Arthur Hebert, John S. Irwin, John Kane, John Kearney, Joseph Kleema, Martha Mayo, Charles McClelland, Helen Mehrmann, S. Henry Norell, Jack Stone, Ralph Theodore (as "Joe Salvatore"), Claire Trevor (as "Toby Van Buren"), Ernest Truex (as "Wallace Porter"), Arthur Vinton (as "Charlie Shaw"). Produced by Alexander McKaig. NOTE: Filmed as Whistling in the Dark (1933), Whistling in the Dark (1941).
  • (10/2/39) Radio: Appeared (as "Mr. Kirby") in a "Lux Radio Theater" broadcast of "You Can't Take it With You".
  • (2/17/41) Radio: Appeared (as "Robert Cain Sr.") on a "Lux Radio Theater" broadcast of "Johnny Apollo".
  • (10/21/40) Radio: Appeared (as "Diamond Jim Brady") in a "Lux Radio Theater" broadcast of "Lillian Russell".
  • (Summer 1950) He acted in Kenyon Nicholson and Charles Robinson's play, "Apple of His Eye," in a Kenley Players production in Lakewood Park Theater in Barnesville, Pennsylvania. John Kenley was artistic director.

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