loading..

THE REMARKABLE MR. PENNYPACKER MOVIE CAST - AUTOGRAPHED INSCRIBED PHOTOGRAPH CO-SIGNED BY: DOROTHY STICKNEY, DOROTHY McGUIRE - HFSID 296429

THE REMARKABLE MR. PENNYPACKER MOVE CAST: DOROTHY McGUIRE and DOROTHY STICKNEY Shown together in a black and white publicity photograph for the 1959 film Inscribed Photograph signed: "For Tommy McCabe-/Thank You/Dorothy McGuire" and "Best Wishes to Tommy McCabe from Dorothy Stickney", B/w 10¼x8.

Sale Price $342.00

Reg. $380.00

Condition: slightly creased, otherwise fine condition
PSA / JSA Authentication Guarantee
Free U.S. Shipping
Chat now or call 800-425-5379

THE REMARKABLE MR. PENNYPACKER MOVE CAST: DOROTHY McGUIRE and DOROTHY STICKNEY
Shown together in a black and white publicity photograph for the 1959 film
Inscribed Photograph signed: "For Tommy McCabe-/Thank You/Dorothy McGuire" and "Best Wishes to Tommy McCabe from Dorothy Stickney", B/w 10¼x8. Publicity photograph for the 1959 film The Remarkable Mr. Pennypacker. Dorothy McGuire (1916-2001, born in Omaha, Nebraska) was an American actress with over 50 TV shows and movies to her credit between 1943 and 1990. McGuire made her stage debut in Omaha in A Kiss for Cinderella at age 13, opposite fellow Omaha native Henry Fonda, before heading to Broadway in 1938. On Broadway, she started as an understudy and eventual replacement in the role of Emily Webb in Our Town, the first of eight Broadway performances. Her most successful Broadway performance was Claudia, a comedy that ran 722 performances between 1941 and 1943 and which launched her movie career. McGuire's first role was in the stage adaptation of Claudia. McGuire's roles fluctuated between comedies (Three Coins in the Fountain, 1954), character parts (Friendly Persuasion, 1956) and drama (Gentleman's Agreement, 1947, for which she received an Oscar nomination). Notable roles include Katie Nolan, the beleaguered wife in A Tree Grows in Brooklyn (1945) and the Virgin Mary (at age 46!) in The Greatest Story Ever Told (1965). Her TV performances included Rich Man Poor Man (1976) and Little Women (1979). Stage, screen and television actress Dorothy Stickney (1896-1998), who began her career in summer stock and in vaudeville, made her Broadway debut in 1926 in The Squall. Her other Broadway plays included The Front Page and Chicago, but Stickney is best known for starring in Life With Father (beginning in 1939), which was written by her husband, Howard Lindsay. The couple, who were married from 1927 until Lindsay's death in 1968, originated the starring roles after the play, which ran for over seven years on the Great White Way, was repeatedly turned down by other producers and actors. Stickney made her film debut in 1931, appearing in such films as Murder at the Vanities (1934), The Uninvited (1943), The Great Diamond Robbery (1953), The Remarkable Mr. Pennypacker (1959) and I Never Sang for My Father (1970). She also appeared in several made-for-TV movies, including The Homecoming: A Christmas Story (1971), and made guest appearances on a number of TV series, including appearing as a bootlegger on the first episode of The Waltons. Slightly creased. Slightly worn at edges. Otherwise, fine condition.

This website image may contain our company watermark. The actual item does not contain this watermark

See more listings from these signers
Make an offer today and get a quick response
Check your account for the status.

Following offer submission users will be contacted at their account email address within 48 hours. Our response will be to accept your offer, decline your offer or send you a final counteroffer. All offers can be viewed from within the "Document Offers" area of your HistoryForSale account. Please review the Make Offer Terms prior to making an offer.

If you have not received an offer acceptance or counter-offer email within 24-hours please check your spam/junk email folder.

 

World-Wide Shipping

Fast FedEx and USPS shipping

Authenticity Guaranteed

COA with every purchase

Questions Answered 24/7

Contact us day or night

Submit Offers

Get a quick response