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Gabriel Dell Poster

Other Works

  • Active on Broadway in the following productions:
  • Chocolates (1967). [off-Broadway].
  • Stage: Replaced Alan Arkin in the role of "Harry Berlin" in the original Broadway production of "Luv".
  • (1963) Album: He recorded all the voices for "Famous Monsters Speak," a Halloween novelty-record hit with dialogue written by Cherney Berg.
  • Lamppost Reunion (1976). Note: Nominated for a Tony Award.
  • (1972) Stage: Appeared (as "Paul Martino") in "Fun City" on Broadway. Comedy. Written by Les Colodny, Joan Rivers and Edgar Rosenberg. Music by Mel 'n' Dee. Directed by 'Jerry Adler'. Morosco Theatre: 2 Jan 1972-8 Jan 1972 (9 performances + 8 previews). Cast: Victor Arnold, J.J. Barry, Pierre Epstein, Paul Ford (as "Mailman"), Renée Lippin, Rose Marie (as "Estelle Fogelman"), Joan Rivers (as "Jill Fairchild"), Howard Storm, Noel Young, Louis Zorich. Produced by Alexander H. Cohen and Rocky Aoki. Associate Producer: Roy A. Somlyo.
  • add entry.
  • (1968) Stage: Appeared (as "Phil Caponetti") on Broadway in "Something Different". Comedy/farce. Written and directed by Carl Reiner. Cort Theatre: 28 Nov 1967-24 Feb 1968 (111 performances + 9 previews). Cast: Bob Dishy (as "Sheldon Bud Nemorov"), Linda Lavin (as "Beth Nemerov"), Maureen Arthur, Mr. Battle, Helena Carroll, Mr. Jones, Mr. Mansfield, Claudia McNeil, Mr. Starkman, Victoria Zussin. Standby actor: Richard Schaal. Produced by Quartet Productions. Associate Producers: Jack Edreich, Doris Kuller and Jane Cohen.
  • (1964) Stage: Appeared in "Anyone Can Whistle" on Broadway. Musical.
  • (1963) Stage: Appeared in "Marathon '33" on Broadway.
  • (1955) Stage Play: Ankles Aweigh. Musical comedy. Music by Sammy Fain. Lyrics by Dan Shapiro. Book by Guy Bolton and Eddie Davis. Vocal and Orchestral Arrangements by Don Walker. Musical and Choral Director: Salvatore Dell'Isola. Dance Music Devised by Roger Adams. Additional dance music by Donald Pippin. Assistant to Mr. Walker: Seymour Ginzler. Choreographed by Tony Charmoli. Uncredited show doctoring by Jerome Robbins. Directed by Fred F. Finklehoffe. Mark Hellinger Theatre: 18 Apr 1955- 17 Sep 1955 (176 performances). Cast: Betty Kean (as "Elsey"), Jane Kean (as "Wynne"), Mark Dawson (as "Lt. Bill Kelley"), Lew Parker (as "Dinky"), Dick Alderson (as "Dancer"), Mark Allen (as "Captain Zimmerman"), Sandi Bonner (as "Dancer"), Marilynn Bradley (as "Singer"), Hank Brunjes (as "Dancer"), Thelma Carpenter (as "Chipolata"), Gene Carrons (as "Dancer"), Frank Conville (as "Pizza Cart Man"), Bill Costin (as "Tommy"), Thelma Dare (as "Singer"), Gabriel Dell (as "Spud"), Don Emmons (as "Dancer"), Herb Fields (as "Tony/Singer"), Patty Fitzsimmons (as "Dancer"), Betty George (as "Lucia"), Don Graham (as "Singer"), Skeet Guenther (as "Shore Patrol/Dancer"), Henry Hamilton (as "Singer"), Ed Hanley (as "Russ"), Will Hussung (as "Admiral Pottles"), Mike Kellin (as "Joe Mancinni"), Warren J. Kemmerling (as "Singer"), Michael King (as "Singer"), Marilyn Marsh (as "Dancer"), Virginia Martin (as "Singer"), Ray Mason (as "Camera Man/Singer"), Ellen McCown (as "Singer"), Meri Miller (as "Dancer"), Marianne Olsen (as "Dancer"), Janet Pavek (as "Singer"), Jack Purcell (as "Dancer"), Jack Rains (as "Singer"), Marsha Rivers (as "Dancer"), Karen Shepard (as "The Duchess/Singer"), John Smolko (as "Dancer"), Nina Starkey (as "Dancer"), Gloria Stevens (as "Dancer"), Hobe Streiford (as "Singer"), Jack Timmers (as "Dancer"), Nancy Walters (as "Native Girl"), Singer"), Patricia White (as "Dancer"), Ethel Winter (as "Dancer"). Understudies: Frank Conville (as "Dinky"), Ed Hanley (as "Spud"), Virginia Martin (as "Wynne"), Ray Mason (as "Lt. Bill Kelley") and Karen Shepard (as "Chipolata"). Produced by Howard Hoyt, Reginald R. Hammerstein and Fred F. Finklehoffe.
  • Dead End on Broadway (1935). Drama. Production Design by Norman Bel Geddes. Written and directed by Sidney Kingsley. Belasco Theatre: 28 Oct 1935- 12 Jun 1937 (687 performances). Cast: Carroll Ashburn (as "Mr. Griswald"), Charles Bellin, Charles Benjamin, Philip Bourneuf, Marie R. Burke, Richard Clark, Francis G. Cleveland, George Cotton, Marc Daniels, Gabriel Dell (as "T.B.") [Broadway debut], Francis De Sales, Ethel Dell, Joe Downing (as "Babyface Martin"), Charles R. Duncan, Willis Duncan, Dan Duryea (as "G-Man"; Broadway debut), Elspeth Eric (as "Drina"), Sidonie Espero, Martin Gabel, Edward P. Goodnow, David Gorcey (as "Second Avenue Boy"), Leo Gorcey (as "Second Avenue Boy") [only Broadway appearance], Huntz Hall (as "Dippy") [only Broadway appearance], Billy Halop (as "Tommy") [Broadway debut], Drina Hill, Bobby Jordan (as "Angel"), Margaret Linden, Sidney Lumet (as "Small Boy"), Blossom MacDonald (as "Ensemble"), Marjorie Main (as "Mrs. Martin"), Margaret Mullen, Robert J. Mulligan, Theodore Newton, George N. Price (as "Old Gentleman") [final Broadway role], Bernard Punsly (as "Milty"), Lewis L. Russell, Harry Selby, Joseph Taibi, William Toubin, Sheila Trent (as "Francey"), Cyril Gordon Weld, Billy Winston, Louis Woods, Elizabeth Wragge, Dane Clark. Produced by Norman Bel Geddes.
  • The Prisoner of Second Avenue (1971). Comedy. Written by Neil Simon. Scenic Design by Richard Sylbert [final Broadway credit]. Directed by Mike Nichols. Eugene O'Neill Theatre: 11 Nov 1971- 29 Sep 1973 (798 performances + 4 previews that began on 9 Oct 1971). Cast: Peter Falk (as "Mel Edison"), Lee Grant (as "Edna Edison"), Vincent Gardenia (as "Harry Edison"), Dena Dietrich (as "Pauline"), Tresa Hughes (as "Jessie"), Florence Stanley (as "Pearl"), Wisner Washam (as "Roger Keating"). Standbys: Mitchell Jason (as "Harry Edison"), Carol Morley (as "Jessie/Pauline/Pearl"). Replacement actors during run: Jean Barker, Barbara Barrie (as "Edna Edison") [from 5 Jun 1972- ?], Art Carney (as "Mel Edison") [from 5 Jun 1972- ?], Ludi Claire (as "Pauline"), Gabriel Dell (as "Mel Edison"), Hector Elizondo (as "Mel Edison"), Harry Goz (as "Harry Edison"), Ruth Manning (as "Pauline"), Phyllis Newman(as "Edna Edison"), Rosemary Prinz (as "Edna Edison"), Jack Somack (as "Harry Edison") [from 22 May 1972- ?], Jennie Ventriss (as "Pearl"). Standby: Henry Sutton (as "Harry Edison"). Produced by Arnold Saint Subber. Note: (1) Eugene O'Neill Theatre was at the time owned by Neil Simon [as Nancy Enterprises Inc.]. (2) Filmed as The Prisoner of Second Avenue (1975).
  • (1964) Stage Play: The Sign in Sidney Brustein's Window. Written by Lorraine Hansberry. Directed by Peter Kass. Longacre Theatre (moved to Henry Miller's Theatre from 29 Dec 1964- close): 15 Oct 1964- 10 Jan 1965 (101 performances + 14 previews that began on 26 Sep 1964). Cast: John Alderman (as "David Ragin"), Ben Aliza (as "Alton Scales"), Gabriel Dell (as "Sidney Brustein"), Josip Elic (as "Policeman"), Alice Ghostley (as "Mavis Parodus Bryson"), Rita Moreno (as "Iris Parodus Brustein"), Cynthia O'Neal (as "Gloria Parodus"), Frank Schofield (as "Wally O'Hara"), Dolph Sweet (as "Max"). Standbys: Joyce Flynn (as "Iris Parodus Brustein"), Alan Mixon (as "Alton Scales/Sidney Brustein") and Dorothy Sefton (as "Gloria Parodus/Mavis Parodus Bryson"). Understudies: Josip Elic (as "Max"), Kenneth Geist (as "David Ragin") and Dolph Sweet (as "Wally O'Hara"). Replacement actors: Louise Sorel (as "Gloria Parodus"). Produced by Burton C. D'Lugoff, Robert Nemiroff and J.I. Jahre.
  • (1975) He acted in the play, "Culture Caper," at the Cape Playhouse in Dennis, Massachusetts with Jill O'Hara in the cast.
  • (1962) He acted in Richard Rodgers and Oscar Hammerstein's musical, "South Pacific," at the Paper Mill Playhouse in Millburn, New Jersey with Betsy Palmer and William Chapman in the cast. James Hammerstein was director.
  • (1963) He acted in Alexandre Breffort's play, "Irma La Douce," at the Paper Mill Playhouse in Millburn, New Jersey with Genevieve and Igors Gavon in the cast. Don Driver was director.
  • (August 1966) He acted in Stefan Kanfer and Jess Korman's play, "The Coffee Lover," at the Ogunquit Playhouse in Ogunquit, Maine with Alexis Smith in the cast.
  • (July 1975) He acts in Jerome Chodorov's play, "Culture Caper," at the Ogunquit Playhouse in Ogunquit, Maine with Jill O'Hara in the cast.

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