Elmer Rice

Also found in: Dictionary, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for Elmer Rice

United States playwright (1892-1967)

References in periodicals archive ?
lt;IR> ELMER RICE </IR> , The Adding Machine (1923); and <IR> TENNESSEE WILLIAMS </IR> , Camino Real (1953).
It has lyrics by Langston Hughes and is based on the book by Elmer Rice and, despite a small technical flaw at the opening, everything has the smell of greasepaint.
One of its major supporters was dramatist Elmer Rice.
Two on an Island by Elmer Rice, a play set in New York City, opened at the Mansfield Theatre in New York City.
Among established dramatists Elmer Rice and John Howard Lawson dealt with the social issues most directly.
Meanwhile, August's Windy City compatriot from Next Theatre, The Adding Machine, charmed Off-Broadway voters with Jason Loewith and Joshua Schmidt's chamber musical adaptation of the Elmer Rice classic.
A Next Theater presentation of a musical in one act with music by Joshua Schmidt, book and lyrics by Jason Loewith and Schmidt, based on the play by Elmer Rice.
In 1938 Sherwood formed, with Maxwell Anderson, Sidney Howard, Elmer Rice, and S.
a dramatic composition" by <IR> ELMER RICE </IR> .
She founded New Dramatists in 1949 with the assistance of Howard Lindsay, Russel Crouse, Richard Rodgers, Oscar Hammerstein II, John Golden, Elmer Rice, John Wharton and Moss Hart, as a workshop and monthly craft seminar for playwrights.
NEW YORK A Peccadillo Theater Company presentation of a play in three acts by Elmer Rice.
She also wrote a play with <IR> ELMER RICE </IR> , Close Harmony (1924).
Elmer Rice resigns his post as director of the Federal Theatre Project in New York City when the head of the Works Project Administration, Harry Hopkins, bans the first of the proposed Living Newspaper projects.
Nor was Weill pleased that Elmer Rice, on their "Street Scene," was against dropping a single spoken word of his play.
Among his serious later work for the theater was a musical play, Street Scene, from a 1929 play by <IR> ELMER RICE </IR> .