Katharine Hepburn Film And Theatre Credits
Katharine Hepburn (1907–2003) was a major actress of the 20th century, appearing in 44 feature films, eight television movies and 33 plays over 66 years. Hepburn began her career in the theatre in 1928, and appeared on the stage in every decade up to the 1980s. Productions she played in ranged from Shakespeare, to Philip Barry comedies, work by George Bernard Shaw, and a musical. Hepburn made her movie debut in 1932's A Bill of Divorcement. Over the next six decades she appeared in a range of genres, including screwball comedies, period dramas, and adaptations of works by notable playwrights Tennessee Williams, Eugene O'Neill and Edward Albee. Her final appearance in a theatrically released film was a supporting role in 1994's Love Affair. Hepburn first appeared in a television movie in 1973, and continued to appear in the medium until she gave the final performance of her career in the 1994 television movie One Christmas, at 87 years old. Hepburn also presented two documentaries for television, and narrated two short documentaries.
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Other articles related to "katharine hepburn film and theatre credits, theatre":
... Year Play Role Theatre Location Notes 1928 The Czarina A Lady-in-Waiting Baltimore, Maryland The Cradle Snatchers A flapper Baltimore The Big Pond Barbara New York City ... Bottle Judy Bottle Maxine Elliott Theatre New York City 1931 Just Married Ivoryton, Connecticut It's a Wise Child Ivoryton Alias the Deacon Ivoryton The Cat and the Canary Ivoryton Let Us Be Gay Ivoryton The Man Who ... James Theatre New York City Toured first NY October 1942 – February 1943 ...
Famous quotes containing the words theatre, hepburn and/or film:
“People fall out of windows, trees tumble down,
Summer is changed to winter, the young grow old
The air is full of children, statues, roofs
And snow. The theatre is spinning round,
Colliding with deaf-mute churches and optical trains.
The most massive sopranos are singing songs of scales.”
—Wallace Stevens (18791955)
“We need to see men and women as equal partners, but its hard to think of movies that do that. When I talk to people, they think of movies of forty-five years ago! Hepburn and Tracy!”
—Betty Friedan (b. 1921)
“This film is apparently meaningless, but if it has any meaning it is doubtless objectionable.”
—British Board Of Film Censors. Quoted in Halliwells Filmgoers Companion (1984)