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OLD TIMES PLAY CAST - SHOW BILL SIGNED CO-SIGNED BY: ANTHONY HOPKINS, MARSHA MASON, JANE ALEXANDER - HFSID 301707

OLD TIMES PLAY CAST The three stars of the stage production sign on the cover of this Showbill for a presentation at the Roundabout Theatre Company Stage One. Show Bill signed: "Anthony Hopkins", "Marsha/Mason" and "Jane Alexander", 34 pages, 5½x8½.

Sale Price $324.00

Reg. $360.00

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OLD TIMES PLAY CAST
The three stars of the stage production sign on the cover of this Showbill for a presentation at the Roundabout Theatre Company
Stage One.
Show Bill signed: "Anthony Hopkins", "Marsha/Mason" and "Jane Alexander", 34 pages, 5½x8½. Showbill for a production of Accomplice at the Roundabout Theatre Company Stage One. ANTHONY HOPKINS, born Philip Anthony Hopkins in Margam, Prot Talbot, West Glamorgan, Wales, England in 1937, burst full-flower onto the American scene in 1974 as an ex-Nazi doctor in QB VII, the first television miniseries. The actor became typed in intense, neurotic roles for the next several years in films such as Audrey Rose (1976), Magic (1978) and Bounty (1982). On TV, Hopkins played roles as varied (yet somehow intertwined) as Adolph Hitler, accused Lindbergh-baby kidnapper Bruno Richard Hauptmann and the Hunchback of Notre Dame. In 1991, Hopkins won an Academy Award for his bloodcurdling portrayal of murderer Hannibal "The Cannibal" Lecter in The Silence of the Lambs. In 1995, Hopkins earned considerable acclaim and an Oscar nomination for his uncanny interpretation (done without elaborate makeup) of President Richard M. Nixon in Nixon. Hopkins garnered another Oscar nomination in 1998, this time for Best Supporting Actor, for his work in the slavery epic Amistad. In 2001, Hopkins returned to the screen to reprise his role as the effete, erudite, eponymous cannibal in Hannibal, the long-anticipated sequel to Silence of the Lambs. A stage actress of the 1960s and 1970s, MARSHA MASON's fame as a film star soared when she received four Oscar nominations in a brief span of years (Cinderella Liberty, 1973; The Goodbye Girl, 1977; Chapter Two, 1979; and Only When I Laugh, 1981). Her husband at the time, playwright Neil Simon, wrote the latter three. Mason has also appeared on television and in the movies Stella (1990) and I Love Trouble (1994). In 1997, Mason became a semi-regular on the popular NBC sitcom Frasier, playing the love interest of Kelsey Grammar's father, John Mahoney. Stage, screen and television actress JANE ALEXANDER (b. 1939) portrayed the First Lady in two TV specials, Eleanor and Franklin (1976) and Eleanor and Franklin: the White House Years (1977). Alexander won a Tony Award for The Great White Hope (1969) and an Emmy Award for Playing for Time (1981). She also was nominated for Academy Awards for Best Actress for The Great White Hope (1971) and Testament (1983) and nominated for Best Supporting Actress Oscars for All The President's Men and Kramer vs. Kramer (1979). She chaired the National Endowment for the Arts from 1993-1997. Fine condition.

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