Other Works

  • (April 14, 2006 - May 21, 2006) "The Caine Mutiny Court-Martial," dramatic revival; written by Herman Wouk; directed by Jerry Zaks; with Tim Daly (as Timothy Daly) (portraying Lt. Com. John Challee); Zeljko Ivanek (portraying Lt. Com. Philip Francis Queeg); David Schwimmer (portraying Lt. Barney Greenwald); Terry Beaver (portraying Captain Blakely); Ben Fox (portraying Lt. (Jr. Grade) Willis Seward Keith); Murphy Guyer (portraying Captain Randolph Southard); Geoffrey Nauffts (portraying Lt. Thomas Keefer); Tom Nelis (portraying Dr. Bird); Brian Reddy (portraying Dr. Forrest Lundeen); Joseph Sikora (as Joe Sikora) (portraying Lt. Stephen Maryk); and Paul David Story (portraying Signalman Third Class Junius Urban) in the cast; on Broadway at the Gerald Schoenfeld Theatre, Manhattan, New York City, New York, USA (44 total performances, including 27 previews beginning April 14, 2006).
  • (January 18, 2004 - April 17, 2005) Portrayed Reinhard Wilke in "Democracy," a drama, written by Michael Frayn and directed by Michael Blakemore on Broadway at the Brooks Atkinson Theatre, New York City, New York, USA.
  • (March 25, 2004 - June 6, 2004) Portrayed the Conductor in "Twentieth Century," a comedy (revival), written by Ben Hecht and Charles MacArthur, and directed by Walter Bobbie on Broadway at the American Airlines Theatre, New York City, New York, USA.
  • (October 28, 2003 - January 18, 2004) "Henry IV" (revival), written by William Shakespeare, with adaptation by Dakin Matthews and incidental music by Mark Bennett. Associate Director: Matt August. Scenic Design by Ralph Funicello. Directed by Jack O'Brien. Vivian Beaumont Theatre (78 total performances including 20 previews that began on October 28, 2003). Cast: Tyrees Allen (as "Earl of Westmoreland"), Anastasia Barzee (as "Lady Mortimer"), Terry Beaver (as "Earl of Northumberland"), Tom Bloom (as "Archbishop of York/Justice Silence"), Christine Marie Brown (as "Ensemble"), Stevie Ray Dallimore (as "Lord Hastings"), Stephen DeRosa (as "Bardolph"), Richard Easton (as "King Henry IV"), Genevieve Elam (as "Doll Tearsheet"), Peter Jay Fernandez (as "Sir Richard Vernon"), Scott Ferrara (as "Edmund Mortimer"), Ethan Hawke (as "Henry Percy, Hotspur"), Michael Hayden (as "Henry, "Hal," Prince of Wales, son to the King"), Dana Ivey (as "Lady Northumberland/Mistress Quickly"), Byron Jennings (as "Thomas Percy, Earl of Worcester"), Albert Jones (as "Ensemble"), Ty Jones (as "Nym/Ensemble"), Kevin Kline (as "Sir John Falstaff"), Aaron Krohn (as "Francis"), David Manis (as "Pistol"), Dakin Matthews (as "Chief Justice Warwick/Owen Glendower"), Audra McDonald (as "Lady Percy"), Jed Orlemann (as "Ralph/Davy"), Lorenzo Pisoni (as "John of Lancaster, son to the King"), Steve Rankin (as "Poins"), Lucas Caleb Rooney (as "Ensemble"), Daniel Stewart Sherman (as "Ensemble"), Corey Stoll (as "Ensemble"), Baylen Thomas (as "Ensemble"), Jeff Weiss (as "Justice Shallow"), Nance Williamson (as "Ensemble"), C.J. Wilson (as "Earl of Douglas"), Richard Ziman (as "Ensemble"). Understudies: Christine Marie Brown (as "Davy/Doll Tearsheet/Lady Mortimer/Lady Percy"), Stevie Ray Dallimore (as "Earl of Westmoreland/Poins/Thomas Percy"), Stephen DeRosa (as "Justice Shallow/Justice Silence"), Peter Jay Fernandez (as "Earl of Northumberland"), Scott Ferrara (as "Henry Percy"), Albert Jones (as "Nym"), Ty Jones (as "Sir Richard Vernon"), Aaron Krohn (as "Bardolph"), David Manis (as "Sir John Falstaff"), Dakin Matthews (as "King Henry IV"), Jed Orlemann (as "John of Lancaster"), Lorenzo Pisoni (as "Henry"), Lucas Caleb Rooney (as "Earl of Douglas"), Baylen Thomas (as "Edmund Mortimer/Lord Hastings), Nance Williamson (as "Lady Northumberland/Mistress Quickly"), C.J. Wilson (as "Pistol") and Richard Ziman (as "Archbishop of York/Chief Justice Warwick/Owen Glendower"). Produced by Lincoln Center Theater (Andr√© Bishop: Artistic Director. Bernard Gersten: Executive Producer).
  • (July 27, 2000 - October 8, 2000) Portrayed Mr. Stanley in "The Man Who Came to Dinner," a comedy (revival), written by George S. Kaufman and Moss Hart, and directed by Jerry Zaks on Broadway at the American Airlines Theatre, New York City, New York, USA.
  • (March 29, 2012 - June 15, 2013) Portrayed Senator Max Evergreen in "Nice Work If You Can Get It," a musical comedy, with music by George Gershwin, lyrics by Ira Gershwin, book by Joe DiPietro, based on original material by Guy Bolton and P.G. Wodehouse on Broadway at the Imperial Theatre, New York City, New York, USA.
  • (March 31, 2011 - June 26, 2011) Portrayed Senator Norval Hedges in "Born Yesterday," a comedy (revival), written by Garson Kanin, with original music by David Van Tiegham on Broadway at the Cort Theatre, New York City, New York, USA.
  • (March 19, 2007 - July 8, 2007) "Inherit the Wind," a drama (revival). Written by Jerome Lawrence and Robert E. Lee. Associate Director: Mark Schneider. Scenic Design by Santo Loquasto. Directed by Doug Hughes. Lyceum Theatre (127 performances, including 27 previews that began on March 19, 2007). Cast: Brian Dennehy (as "Matthew Harrison Brady"), Christopher Plummer (as "Henry Drummond"), Byron Jennings (as "Rev. Jeremiah Brown"), Denis O'Hare (as "E.K. Hornbeck"), Terry Beaver (as "Judge"), Anne Bowles (as "Mrs. Loomis/Townsperson"), Steve Brady (as "Townsperson"), Bill Buell (as "Mr. Bannister"), Bill Christ (as "Vendor/Townsperson"), Carson Church (as "Gospel Quartet"), Conor Donovan (as "Howard"), Lanny Flaherty (as "Elijah"), Kit Flanagan (as "Townsperson"), Beth Fowler (as "Mrs. Brady"), Sherman Howard (as "Townsperson"), Katie Klaus (as "Gospel Quartet"), Maggie Lacey (as "Rachel Brown"), Jordan Lage (as "Tom Davenport"), Mary Kate Law (as "Gospel Quartet"), Philip LeStrange (as "Townsperson"), Kevin Loomis (as "Monkey Man/Townsperson") [Broadway debut], David M. Lutken (as "Gospel Quartet"), Charlotte Maier (as "Mrs. Krebs/Townsperson"), Matthew Nardozzi (as "Timmy/Townsperson"), Randall Newsome (as "Photographer/Townsperson"), Jay Patterson (as "Dunlap/Townsperson"), Pippa Pearthree (as "Mrs. Blair/Townsperson"), Scott Sowers (as "Meeker"), Amanda Sprecher (as "Melinda"), Erik Steele (as "Reuter's Reporter/Harry Y. Esterbrook/Townsperson"), Jeff Steitzer (as "Mayor"), Henry Stram (as "Mr. Goodfellow"), Benjamin Walker (as "Bertram Cates"), Andrew Weems (as "Sillers/Townsperson"). Understudies: Anne Bowles (as "Rachel Brown"), Steve Brady (as "Dunlap/Elijah/Sillers"), Bill Christ (as "Mr. Goodfellow/Rev. Jeremiah Brown"), Kit Flanagan (as "Mrs. Blair/Mrs. Brady/Mrs. Krebs"), Sherman Howard (as "Henry Drummond/Monkey Man"), Jordan Lage (as "E.K. Hornbeck"), Philip LeStrange (as "Judge/Mayor/Mr. Bannister"), Kevin Loomis (as "Meeker/Reuter's Man"), Matthew Nardozzi (as "Howard/Melinda"), Erik Steele (as"Bertram Cates/Photographer") and Jeff Steitzer (as "Matthew Harrison Brady"). Produced by Boyett Ostar Productions, The Shubert Organization (Gerald Schoenfeld: Chairman. Philip J. Smith: President. Robert E. Wankel: Executive Vice President), Lawrence Horowitz, Jon Avnet, Ralph Guild, Roy Furman, Debra Black, Daryl Roth, Bill Rollnick, Nancy Ellison Rollnick and Stephanie McClelland. Associate Producer: Judith Resnick.
  • (July 13, 2008 - September 6, 2008) "The Marriage of Bette and Boo" written by Christopher Durang; directed by Walter Bobbie; with Terry Beaver (as Father Donnally); Heather Burns (as Emily Brennan); Victoria Clark (as Margaret Brennan); John Glover (as Karl Hudlocke); Kate Jennings Grant (as Bette Brennan); Julie Hagerty (as Soot Hudlocke); 'Adam Lefevre' (as Paul Brennan); Zoe Lister-Jones (as Zoe Lister-Jones) (as Joan Brennan); Charles Socarides (as Matt Christopher); and Evan Welch (as Boo Hudlocke); Off-Broadway at the Laura Pels Theatre in Manhattan, New York City, New York.

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