Synonyms for mullavey or Related words with mullavey

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Examples of "mullavey"
Mullavey was married to actress Meredith MacRae from 1969 until 1987, when they divorced; they had one child, daughter Allison Mullavey.
"Clever Little Lies" ran in late 2013 at George Street Playhouse and debuted in New York's Westside Theatre in 2015 with Marlo Thomas and Greg Mullavey.
Mullavey changed the spelling of his surname from Mulleavy so as to distinguish himself from his father, who had the same name. He appeared on television series including "Storefront Lawyers", "Blue Light", "The Rockford Files", "All in the Family", "Bonanza", "The Virginian", and "Hawaii Five-O". He played Eddie Gallagher on "Rituals", as well as Carly's grandfather on "iCarly". Mullavey played Tom Hartman on the iconic 1970's comedy, "Mary Hartman, Mary Hartman" and Mule Canby in the TV miniseries "Centennial".
MacRae was also popular in the game-show genre, appearing in numerous shows including: "Funny You Should Ask", "Match Game" (60's 70's and 90's versions), "What's My Line?", "I've Got a Secret", "Personality", "Snap Judgement", "He Said, She Said" (with then-husband Greg Mullavey), "Tattletales" (also with Mullavey), "Hollywood Squares", "The Dating Game", "To Tell the Truth", "Password" (ABC version), "$10,000 Pyramid", "$25,000 Pyramid, Break the Bank", "Celebrity Whew!", "Beat the Clock", "Card Sharks", and "Family Feud". Prior to this, she had even hosted an unsold game show pilot called "$50,000 a Minute" alongside Geoff Edwards in 1985.
Following the workshop production, the play was substantially rewritten and subsequently produced in March, 2012 by the National Jewish Theater Foundation Off Broadway at the Roundabout Theater's Harold & Mimi Steinberg Center in their Black Box Theater. This production, directed by Arnold Mittelman, featured Greg Mullavey, Andi Potamkin, Donald Corren and Dee Pelletier. Reviews of this production were uniformly positive.
Greg Mullavey (born Gregory Mulleavy, September 10, 1939, Buffalo, New York) is an American film and television actor, best known for his role as Tom Hartman on the television series "Mary Hartman, Mary Hartman" and Carly and Spencer Shay's grandfather in many episodes of the hit Nickelodeon television series, "iCarly".
"Shadow Game" had many noteworthy actors and actresses in its cast, including William Shatner, Doris Roberts, Greg Mullavey, Richard Dysart, and Daniel Massey. The broadcast also won two Emmy awards, with Paul Bogart for directing and an award for art direction and scenic design.
She was the Palestinian Aunt in the New York Theatre Workshop production of Food and Fadwa, on Theatre Row in Herman Kline's Midlife Crisis, and, most recently starred along with Greg Mullavey and Gaby Hoffmann in The Last Seder. She is currently a company member of Daniel Talbott’s Rising Phoenix Rep.
The Census Taker is a 1984 black comedy directed by Bruce R. Cook. It stars Greg Mullavey, Meredith MacRae, Timothy Bottoms, and Garrett Morris. The film was The Residents' first film soundtrack commission when their participation was suggested by Penn Jillette to Cook. It was released by Trans World Entertainment on VHS in 1988 under the title Husbands, Wives, Money & Murder.
MacRae married Richard Berger, former president of MGM, in 1964, but divorced four years later. In 1969, she married fellow actor Greg Mullavey (famous for "Mary Hartman, Mary Hartman") and had one child with him, Alison (b. 1974), before divorcing in 1987. Her third and final marriage was in 1995 to Phillip M. Neal, Chairman and CEO of Avery-Dennison at the time of their marriage.
When George (Greg Mullavey) and Martha (Meredith MacRae) let Harvey (Garrett Morris), an annoying census taker, into their home, they find themselves under a barrage of increasingly abusive questions. Furious at his intrusiveness, and at their wit's end, they kill the census taker and with the help of their friends Pete (Timothy Bottoms) and Eva (Austen Tayler), must hide the body from a determined investigator.
Following eleven previews, the Broadway production opened on November 8, 1979 at the Ethel Barrymore Theatre, where it ran for 396 performances. The show was directed by Joseph Hardy, scenery by Douglas W. Schmidt, costumes by Jane Greenwood, and lighting by Tharon Musser.The original cast included Mia Farrow (Phoebe Craddock), Anthony Perkins (Jason Carmichael), Carole Cook (Blanche Dailey), Holly Palance (Allison St. James), Greg Mullavey (Leo Janowitz), and Deborah May (Kate Mallory). Benay Venuta and Keith Baxter were replacements later.
In 1959 the name of the school was changed to "Carlingford Agricultural High School" (to reflect its new full high school status - although there were no actual Fourth and Fifth Year classes at that time). The first Headmaster, James C. Hoskin, and his Deputy Headmaster, Charles Mullavey, commenced duties at the start of that year and in April, the name of the school changed again - this time to "James Ruse Agricultural High School".
In 1949 the main part of the school grounds was purchased by the NSW Government for the purpose of Agricultural Education. The school that commenced on this site in 1956 was an annex of Carlingford District Rural School with Charles Mullavey as the Master in Charge. At that time the school consisted of a wooden five room classroom block, a small staff-room and ablution facilities. By the start of 1958 the school was independent of Carlingford District Rural School and was called the "Carlingford Junior Agricultural High School" (reflecting that students could only undertake the first three years of secondary education at the school).
The Soap Myth is a play by American playwright Jeff Cohen. The play had a workshop run in July 2009 at the "Dog Run Repertory Company," and had an Off-Broadway run in the Spring of 2012 Off Broadway at The Roundabout Theater's Harold and Mimi Steinberg Theatre Center. That production was filmed and the film was broadcast nationally on PBS and can be viewed at The cast was Greg Mullavey, Andi Potemkin, Dee Pelletier and Donald Corren under the direction of Arnold Mittlelman.
Denoff was a lead producer of the play “Clever Little Lies” by two-time Tony winner Joe DiPietro, which played an extended run from September 18, 2015 through January 24, 2016 at the Westside Theatre upstairs following sold-out runs at New Jersey’s George Street Playhouse and Guild Hall in East Hampton. The play, directed by David Saint, starred Emmy, Grammy and Golden Globe winner Marlo Thomas, Greg Mullavey, Kate Weatherhead, and George Merrick and was called “A Comedy Gem” and “A Clever Big Hit” by critics. Denoff is particularly proud to be producing this play as his father Sam Denoff created Marlo Thomas’ series “That Girl.”
Harrington played "April" opposite Jerry Springer and Greg Mullavey in the reading for Peter Welch's TV sitcom in development, "The House Arrest Rooney's" in New York City in 2016. In 2014, Harrington played "Kelly" in the premiere episode, "A Killer Routine", of Discovery ID Channel's "Momsters: When Moms Go Bad", hosted by Roseanne Barr. In 2010, she appeared in the A&E International show "Bloodwork". Also that year, ahw sang a song in Italian and played Lidia Bastianich's granddaughter "Julia" in "Nonna Tell Me a Story: Lidia's Christmas Kitchen"
Off-Broadway, Thomas has appeared in "The Guys" and "The Exonerated" (in which she also appeared in Chicago and Boston, co-starring with Brian Dennehy). Regional theatre productions include: "Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf?" at the Hartford Stage; "Woman In Mind" at the Berkshire Theatre Festival; "Paper Doll," with F. Murray Abraham at the Pittsburgh Public Theatre; and "The Effect of Gamma Rays on Man-in-the-Moon Marigolds" at the Cleveland Playhouse. In 1993, she toured in the national company of "Six Degrees of Separation." In the spring of 2008, she starred in Arthur Laurents's last play, "New Year's Eve" with Keith Carradine, at the George Street Playhouse. She appeared opposite Greg Mullavey in the 2015 New York debut of Joe DiPietro's play "Clever Little Lies" at the Westside Theatre.
Granddad Shay (Greg Mullavey) is Carly and Spencer's paternal grandfather who lives in Yakima, Washington. In "iWanna Stay With Spencer", he attempted to get Carly to move with him because he thought Spencer was an irresponsible guardian. In the end, he allowed Carly to stay with Spencer after Spencer demanded he take her asthma inhaler with them even though Carly had not had an asthma attack since she was seven and was saving it "just in case". It is mentioned there, when he discusses with Spencer, that he is a lawyer. Ever since his visit, however, Spencer has become a little more serious with Carly. He loves to exercise and can do a handstand while walking. In "iWant a World Record", he appears for a few seconds on the web show, but is not seen again later, but is mentioned several times in the show. He reappears in the episode, "iHire An Idiot", after his almost 3 season absence.
The original play—spelled and punctuated as "Die! Mommy! Die!"—was first produced in Los Angeles at the Coast Playhouse from July to September 1999. In addition to Busch as Angela and Barbara, the show starred Greg Mullavey as Sol, Dorie Barton as Edith, Wendy Worthington as Bootsie, Mark Capri as Tony and Carl Andress as Lance. Though initially scheduled to close in August 1999, the play's run was extended through September, with "Playbill" calling it a "smash hit". Writing for "Variety", Robert Hofler called the play "Charles Busch's funniest, most accomplished and, without question, raunchiest work". Michael Phillips of the "Los Angeles Times" praised Busch as "peerless performer" who "is reason enough to see this show", but noted that "the satiric unevenness can't be disguised" and "the supporting cast disappoints". Michael Bottari and Ronald Case, longtime costume designers for Busch, created his wardrobe and, with designer Dione H. Lebhar, were nominated for an Ovation Award for the production. Barton was also nominated as Featured Actress in a Play.