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Adolph Green (1914 - 2002)

A photo of Adolph Green
Adolph Green
1914 - 2002
Born
November 2, 1914
Death
October 23, 2002
Last Known Residence
New York, New York County, New York 10024
Summary
Adolph Green of New York, New York County, New York was born on November 2, 1914. He was married to Phyllis Newman, and had children Amanda Green and Adam Green. Adolph Green died at age 87 years old on October 23, 2002.
Updated: March 11, 2019
Biography ID: 16268979

Adolph Green's Biography

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About Adolph

Introduction

Adolph Green
Born December 2, 1914
The Bronx, New York, U.S.
Died October 23, 2002 (aged 87)
New York City, New York, U.S.
Occupation Playwright/Songwriter
Years active 1944–2002
Adolph Green (December 2, 1914 – October 23, 2002) was an American lyricist and playwright who, with long-time collaborator Betty Comden, penned the screenplays and songs for some of the most beloved movie musicals, particularly as part of Arthur Freed's production unit at Metro Goldwyn Mayer, during the genre's heyday. Many people thought the pair were married, but in fact they were not a romantic couple at all. Nevertheless, they shared a unique comic genius and sophisticated wit that enabled them to forge a six-decade-long partnership that produced some of Hollywood and Broadway's greatest hits.
Biography
Green was born in the Bronx to Hungarian Jewish immigrants Helen (née Weiss) and Daniel Green. After high school, he worked as a runner on Wall Street while he tried to make it as an actor. He met Betty Comden through mutual friends in 1938 while she was studying drama at New York University. They formed a troupe called the Revuers, which performed at the Village Vanguard, a club in Greenwich Village. Among the members of the company was a young comedian named Judy Tuvim, who later changed her name to Judy Holliday, and Green's good friend, a young musician named Leonard Bernstein, who he had met in 1937 at a summer camp where Bernstein was the music counselor, frequently accompanied them on the piano. The act's success earned them a movie offer and the Revuers traveled west in hopes of finding fame in Greenwich Village, a 1944 movie starring Carmen Miranda and Don Ameche, but their roles were so small they barely were noticed, and they quickly returned to New York.
Their first Broadway effort teamed them with Bernstein for On the Town, a musical romp about three sailors on leave in New York City that was an expansion of a ballet entitled Fancy Free on which Bernstein had been working with choreographer Jerome Robbins. Comden and Green wrote the lyrics and book, which included sizeable parts for themselves. Their next two musicals, Billion Dollar Baby (1945) and Bonanza Bound (1947) were not successful, and once again they headed to California, where they immediately found work at MGM.
They wrote the screenplay for Good News, starring June Allyson and Peter Lawford, The Barkleys of Broadway for Ginger Rogers and Fred Astaire, and then adapted On the Town for Frank Sinatra and Gene Kelly, scrapping much of Bernstein's music at the request of Arthur Freed, who did not care for the Bernstein score.
They reunited with Kelly for their most successful project, the classic Singin' in the Rain, about Hollywood in the final days of the silent film era. Considered by many film historians to be the best movie musical of all time, it ranked #10 on the list of the 100 Best American Movies of the 20th Century, compiled by the American Film Institute in 1998. They followed this with another hit, The Band Wagon, in which the characters of Lester and Lily, a husband-and-wife team that writes the play for the show-within-a-show, were patterned after themselves. They were Oscar-nominated twice, for their screenplays for The Band Wagon and It's Always Fair Weather, both of which earned them a Screen Writers Guild Award, as did On the Town.
Their stage work during the next few years included the revue Two on the Aisle, starring Bert Lahr and Dolores Gray, Wonderful Town, an adaptation of the comedy hit My Sister Eileen, with Rosalind Russell and Edie Adams as two sisters from Ohio trying to make it in the Big Apple, and Bells Are Ringing, which reunited them with Judy Holliday as an operator at a telephone answering service. The score, including the standards "Just in Time", "Long Before I Knew You," and "The Party’s Over" proved to be one of their richest.
In 1958, they appeared on Broadway in A Party with Betty Comden and Adolph Green, a revue that included some of their early sketches. It was a critical and commercial success, and they brought an updated version back to Broadway in 1977.
Among their other credits are the Mary Martin version of Peter Pan for both Broadway and television, a streamlined Die Fledermaus for the Metropolitan Opera, and stage musicals for Carol Burnett, Leslie Uggams, and Lauren Bacall, among others. Their many collaborators included Garson Kanin, Cy Coleman, Jule Styne, and André Previn.
The team was not without its failures. In 1982, A Doll's Life, an exploration of what Nora did after she abandoned her husband in Henrik Ibsen's A Doll's House, ran for only five performances, although they received Tony Award nominations for its book and score.
In 1980, Green was inducted into the Songwriters Hall of Fame.[1] And, in 1981, he was inducted into the American Theatre Hall of Fame.[2]
In 1989 he appeared as Dr. Pangloss in Bernstein's Candide.
Comden and Green received Kennedy Center Honors in 1991.
Green's third wife was actress Phyllis Newman, who had understudied Holliday in Bells Are Ringing. They had two children, Adam and Amanda, both of whom are songwriters.
His Broadway memorial, with such luminaries as Lauren Bacall, Kevin Kline, Joel Grey, Kristin Chenoweth, Arthur Laurents, Peter Stone, and, of course, Betty Comden in attendance was held at the Shubert Theater on December 4, 2002.
Broadway credits
These shows are collated from the biography above.
A Doll's Life (1982)
Die Fledermaus (1954)
Peter Pan (1954)
Broadway in A Party with Betty Comden and Adolph Green (1958)
Bells Are Ringing (1956)
Wonderful Town (1953)
Two on the Aisle (1951)
Bonanza Bound (1947)
Billion Dollar Baby (1945)
On the Town (1944)
Additional Broadway credits[edit]
The Will Rogers Follies (1991)
Singin' in the Rain (1985)
The Madwoman of Central Park West (1979)
On the Twentieth Century (1978)
Lorelei (1974)
Applause (1970)
Hallelujah, Baby! (1967)
Fade Out – Fade In (1964)
Subways Are For Sleeping (1961)
Do Re Mi (1960)
Say, Darling (1958)
Acting credits[edit]
Greenwich Village (1944) as Revuer (uncredited)
Simon (1980) as Commune Leader
My Favorite Year (1982) as Leo Silver
Lily in Love (1984) as Jerry Silber
I Want to Go Home (1989) as Joey Wellman
Candide (1991) (TV) as Dr. Pangloss / Martin
Frasier (1994) (TV) as Walter (episode: Burying a Grudge)
The Substance of Fire (1996) as Mr. Musselblatt
Awards and nominations[edit]
Year Award Category Work Result
1950 WGA Award Best Written American Musical The Barkleys of Broadway Nominated
On the Town Won
1953 Singin' in the Rain Won
New York Drama Critics' Circle Award Best Musical Wonderful Town Won
1954 Academy Awards Best Writing, Story and Screenplay The Band Wagon Nominated
WGA Award Best Written American Musical Nominated
1956 Academy Awards Best Writing, Story and Screenplay It's Always Fair Weather Nominated
WGA Award Best Written American Musical Nominated
1961 Bells Are Ringing Won
Grammy Award Best Soundtrack Album or Recording of Original Cast from a Motion Picture or TV Nominated
1968 Tony Award Best Composer and Lyricist Hallelujah, Baby! Won
1978 Best Book of a Musical On the Twentieth Century Won
Best Original Score Won
1983 Best Book of a Musical A Doll's House Nominated
Best Original Score Nominated
1986 Best Book of a Musical Singin' in the Rain Nominated
1991 Best Original Score The Will Rogers Follies Won
New York Drama Critics' Circle Award Best Musical Won
1995 National Board of Review Award Distinction in Screenwriting Won
2001 WGA Award Laurel Award for Screen Writing Achievement Won
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Adolph Green
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Adolph Green
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New York, New York County, New York 10024
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November 2, 1914
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October 23, 2002
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Obituary

Adolph Green, Broadway Playwright, Dies at 87 By RICHARD SEVERO OCT. 24, 2002 Adolph Green, the playwright, performer and lyricist who in a six-decade collaboration with Betty Comden was co-author of such hit Broadway musicals as "On the Town," "Wonderful Town" and "Bells Are Ringing" and the screenplays for "Singin' in the Rain" and "The Band Wagon," died today at his home in Manhattan. He was 87. Ms. Comden and Mr. Green wrote the words for much of the Broadway show music written by Leonard Bernstein, Jule Styne, Cy Coleman, André Previn, Morton Gould, Saul Chaplin, John Frank and Roger Edens. Some of the songs were woven so tightly into the fabric of the musical that they were not readily selected by popular singers and thus did not become well known to the general public. Others, however, became standards. They included "Make Someone Happy," "Just in Time," "The Party's Over" and "Never Never Land," with music by Mr. Styne; "New York, New York (a Hell of a Town)," "Some Other Time," "Ohio" and "Lucky to Be Me," with music by Mr. Bernstein. In addition to their writing, they performed their own material in nightclubs, on concert stages and on television They appeared on Broadway in "A Party With Betty Comden and Adolph Green" in 1958 and in the revival, in 1977. The reviews were effusively good, and Brendan Gill, writing in The New Yorker, said that they "have never lost their freshness, and it is plainly their intention, growing older, never to grow old." In show business, where hyperbole can flow thick and fast to describe successful partnerships neither as enduring nor productive as theirs, Comden and Green were beyond adjectives; they were in a category that only they occupied. There was no other team that could match both their quality and productivity over so many years. They were, as The Chicago Tribune noted in 1990, "unchallenged as the longest-running act on Broadway." Mr. Green was artistically incomplete without Ms. Comden and vice versa. They both knew it and acknowledged it frequently. "Alone, nothing," Mr. Green once told The Washington Post . "Together, a household word, a legend, Romulus and Remus, Damon and Pythias, Loeb and Leopold — Mr. Words and Miss Words." Mr. Words and Miss Words were so professionally inseparable, so committed to each other, so pleased to have their unique relationship and so happy to talk about it, that many people thought they were married. They were never married and, according to statements they gave to interviewers, never even considered the prospect. Ms. Comden became the wife of a businessman, Steven Kyle, in 1942 (four years after she and Mr. Green embarked on their collaborative effort) and was happy to remain that way until Mr. Kyle's death in 1979. Mr. Green had two unsuccessful marriages before marrying the actress Phyllis Newman in 1960. Mr. Green is survived by Miss Newman and by a son, Adam, and a daughter, Amanda, both of Manhattan. Throughout his working life, Mr. Green deferred to Ms. Comden and credited her with being the cause of the team's success. She was always "unforgivably responsible," he told The New York Herald Tribune in 1961. "She is always on time for everything, while I am late for anything. To make matters worse, she invariably appears at, say, producers' conferences, with our latest work of dialogue or lyrics neatly typed and arranged in readable form." He added that "without directly confronting me with my inadequacies, she has always humiliated me fair to distraction. You see, I have lived for years in the shadow of an overwhelming suspicion that all our collaborations have, in reality, been solo efforts, written in toto by Betty alone — an untenable position for me." Ms. Comden said she wasn't the secret to the team's triumphs; they were. "Everything is together," she explained. "We don't divide the work up. We develop a mental radar, bounce lines off each other." She said that she could not envision a life without the collaboration. Years after it all started, she confessed that "we can still be delighted by something the other says or does." Styne, who was always pleased with the lyrics they wrote for his songs, called Ms. Comden "realistic" and Mr. Green "dreamistic." Whoever did what, it was a relationship the critics began raving about in 1938, shortly after a mutual friend named Judy Tuvim, soon to translate her name from Hebrew to English and become Judy Holliday, suggested that they all form some sort of cabaret act. They did, and called it the Revuers. Since they had no money to pay for words and music, Comden and Green created their own, a singular instance in their relationship when they took full responsibility for the music as well as the words. They opened at the Village Vanguard, a little place downtown owned by Max Gordon (no relation to the rich and famous Broadway producer of the same name). He didn't have a liquor license and felt he needed a little something to entice people to his place, which he saw as one of the last remnants of the Greenwich Village bohemia that had flourished a couple of decades earlier. The Revuers, who included John Frank and Alvin Hammer in addition to Ms. Holliday, Ms. Comden and Mr. Green, opened at the Vanguard in 1939 and, to Mr. Gordon's delight, his business flourished and he was delivered from penury. A frequent visitor to the Vanguard in those days was a young Harvard graduate named Leonard Bernstein. He hung around so much, playing the piano for the Revuers and so obviously enjoying himself, that the customers thought he was Max Gordon's paid accompanist. There was good reason to believe this, for when the Revuers moved to the Blue Angel, which is what Mr. Gordon called his less bohemian place uptown, Mr. Bernstein appeared there, too, and pounded the piano with great gusto and expertise. In truth, Mr. Bernstein earned not a dime for his performances. He was an old friend of Mr. Green's, the two having met in 1937 in summer camp. Mr. Green, three years out of De Witt Clinton High School in the Bronx and trying to cope with the Great Depression, was trying to be a counselor. Mr. Bernstein, in between semesters at Harvard, was the camp's music counselor and undisputed music authority. Adolph Green was born in the Bronx on Dec. 2, 1914, the son of Daniel and Helen Weiss Green, both Hungarian immigrants of modest means. He went to public schools, where he wrote poetry and acted in plays and developed a strong reading habit, which was not reflected in his grades. He quickly became aware of his estimable ear for music, which enabled him to memorize whole symphonies, concertos and tone poems, and he whistled them wherever he went. After he graduated from high school, he took to hanging around the theater district, and daydreamed that one day, he might make a pretty fair character actor. He met Ms. Comden while he was an undergraduate at New York University, majoring in drama. At the time, he was looking for work in a Depression that seemed to have no end. They were part of a group of young people who were interested in the arts and these associations led to the creation of the Revuers. It was a curious thing about the Revuers: when they worked in one of Max Gordon's places everyone loved them, but when they were booked elsewhere, as in the Rainbow Room, they bombed. Comden and Green began to wonder what would become of them. "On the Town" was followed by an especially productive period, which included the book for the 1953 Fred Astaire movie "The Band Wagon," with music by Arthur Schwartz and lyrics by Howard Dietz. On Broadway in those years, Comden and Green lyrics were heard in "Two on the Aisle," a Jule Styne musical with Bert Lahr (1951), and the musical version of "My Sister Eileen" called "Wonderful Town," in which they were joined by Mr. Bernstein. That 1953 hit starred Rosalind Russell and Edie Adams. The following year they heeded Mr. Robbins's call for help and revamped "Peter Pan," contributing "Never Never Land" and "Wendy" and assuring that Mary Martin's return to Broadway for the first time since "South Pacific" would be felicitous (1954). Two years later they teamed up with Miss Holliday, Mr. Styne, Mr. Robbins and Bob Fosse for what many theatergoers remember as one of their finest efforts, creating both the book and the lyrics for "Bells Are Ringing" in 1956. For their old friend Miss Holliday, they polished their particular comic talents — always their strong suit — added some poignancy and wrote such memorable songs as "The Party's Over," "I'm Going Back" and "It's a Perfect Relationship." Among their other musicals were "Do Re Mi" (1960); "Subways Are for Sleeping" (1961); "On the Twentieth Century" (1981) and "The Will Rogers Follies" (1991). They also wrote the book for "Applause," the 1970 hit Charles Strouse-Lee Adams musical starring their friend Lauren Bacall that was based on the film "All About Eve." They also wrote the screenplay for "Auntie Mame" (1958), which brought them together again with Miss Russell. Sometimes success didn't appear that way at first. "Singin' in the Rain," for example, did not win rave reviews from all quarters when it was first released. It received only two Academy Award nominations — one for supporting actress (Jean Hagen), the other for its score and songs (mostly the work of Arthur Freed and Nacio Herb Brown; Comden and Green wrote the lyrics for one memorable song, "Moses Supposes.") Their screenplay was not mentioned very much, although much later, critics came to regard the movie as one of the best musicals ever made.

Average Age & Life Expectancy

Adolph Green lived 17 years longer than the average Green family member when he died at the age of 87.
The average age of a Green family member is 70.
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Blossom M. Dearie and Adolph Green
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Adolph Green, Saul Chaplin, Gene Kelly
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I've met all three men. But when I met Gene Kelly in London he said, "I want you to meet my sister Patsy." That was a special treat and I made a really big fuss over her and that made her so happy. Gene Kelly was gorgeous in person and my uncle Jimmy happened to look a lot like Gene. As a lyricist I was particular impressed with the Comden/Green duo and began singing their songs as grade school assemblies.
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Adolph and Adam Green
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Adolph Green
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Adolph Green
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Adolph Green, Kennedy Center Honors
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Adolph Green and Phyllis Newman wedding
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Adolph Green, Phyllis Newman, and Willie Nelson
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Kennedy Center to Honor 7 Artists
Published: August 8, 1991

WASHINGTON, Aug. 7— Gregory Peck is one of seven artists who will be honored by the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts on Dec. 8 at the 14th annual Kennedy Center Honors.

Others to be honored for their contributions to the arts are Roy Acuff, Betty Comden and Adolph Green, Fayard and Harold Nicholas and Robert Shaw.

The artists will be guests at a reception given by President and Mrs. Bush at the White House prior to the awards ceremony, which will be broadcast on network television.

Mr. Peck, one of Hollywood's foremost actors in a career that has spanned five decades, won an Academy Award for Best Actor for his performance in the 1962 film "To Kill a Mockingbird."

Mr. Acuff, who started his music career touring in the early 1930's, has been acclaimed as one of the greats of country music.

The musical comedy team of Betty Comden and Adolph Green, who began their careers as performers in Greenwich Village more than 50 years ago, have written for the screen ("Singin' in the Rain") and for the Broadway theater, most recently "The Will Rogers Follies."

Famed as tap and acrobatic dancers, Fayard and Harold Nicholas have worked on the stage, in films and on television.

Mr. Shaw, former director of the Atlanta Symphony, is regarded as one of the great choral music directors.
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Adolph Green
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Adolph Green an extremely talented screenwriter and lyricist.
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Adolph Green, Betty Comden, and Gene Kelly
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Adolph Green
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Adolph Green and Betty Comden
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Songwriter ("New York, New York", "The Party's Over", "Just in Time", "Make Someone Happy"), author and actor, educated at City College of New York. While he was a student, he acted with the Washington Square Players and had a part in the road company of "Having a Wonderful Time". A member of The Revuers with Betty Comden (with whom he also appeared on stage in "A Party" and on TV") and Judy Holliday, he appeared with the troupe in night clubs. His Broadway stage score for "Wonderful Town" won Drama Critics and Tony awards in 1953. His other stage scores included "Peter Pan" and "Do Re Mi", and he was the co-librettist for "On the Town", "Billion Dollar Baby", "Two on the Aisle", "Bells Are Ringing", "Subways Are For Sleeping", and "Fade Out - Fade In". His chief collaborator in lyrics, libretto and screenplay work was Betty Comden, and his chief musical collaborators included Leonard Bernstein, Jule Styne, André Previn and Morton Gould. His popular-song compositions also included "I Get Carried Away", "I Can Cook, Too", "Some Other Time", "Lonely Town", "Lucky to Be Me", "Bad Timing", "Ohio", "A Little Bit in Love", "It's Love", "A Quiet Girl", "The French Lesson", "If You Hadn't But You Did", "Give a Little, Get a Little", "There Never Was a Baby Like My Baby", "Long Before I Knew You", "Never-Never Land", "Something's Always Happening on the River", "Dance Only With Me", "Adventure", "Fireworks", "Ride Through the Night", "Comes Once in a Lifetime", "I'm Just Taking My Time", "Now", "Fade Out - Fade In", and "Get Acquainted".
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Adolph Green and Phyllis Newman
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Adolph Green, Lyricist
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1914 - 2002 World Events

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In 1914, in the year that Adolph Green was born, in August, the world's first red and green traffic lights were installed at the corner of East 105th Street and Euclid Avenue in Cleveland Ohio. The electric traffic light had been invented by a policeman in Salt Lake City Utah in 1912.

In 1924, when he was just 10 years old, in May, wealthy college students Nathan Leopold and Richard Loeb kidnapped and killed 14 year old Robert Franks "in the interest of science". Leopold and Loeb thought that they were intellectually superior and that they could commit the perfect crime and not be caught. They were brought in for questioning within 8 days and quickly confessed. Clarence Darrow was hired as their defense lawyer, getting them life imprisonment instead of a death sentence. Loeb was eventually killed in prison - Leopold was released after 33 years, dying of a heart attack at age 66.

In 1967, at the age of 53 years old, Adolph was alive when on November 7th, President Johnson signed legislation passed by Congress that created the Corporation for Public Broadcasting (CPB), which would later become PBS and NPR. The legislation required CPB to operate with a "strict adherence to objectivity and balance in all programs or series of programs of a controversial nature".

In 1973, when he was 59 years old, in October, Vice President Spiro Agnew resigned - President Nixon nominated Gerald Ford for Vice President. Nixon's tax returns came under investigation. Nixon offered the recently discovered Oval Office tapes be heard by one person and summarized - his offer was rejected by the Special Prosecutor. Nixon ordered the Attorney General, then the assistant Attorney General, to fire the Special Prosecutor. Both refused and were fired. The Solicitor General became the acting Attorney General and fired the Special Prosecutor (the Saturday Night Massacre). Nixon releases some of the tapes, under extreme pressure because of the firings.

In 1984, he was 70 years old when on January 1, "Baby Bells" were created. AT&T had been the provider of telephone service (and equipment) in the United States. The company kept Western Electric, Bell Labs, and AT&T Long Distance. Seven new regional companies (the Baby Bells) covered local telephone service and were separately owned. AT&T lost 70% of its book value due to this move.

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