Charles H. Yale
Charles H. Yale (1856-1920) was an American theatre producer and performer. Early in his career he worked for the Boylston Museum in Boston, Massachusetts. In 1897 he formed a partnership in New York with David Henderson and W.J. Gilmore to produce "spectacular, operatic and musical plays." Among Yale's theatrical productions: "The Sea King," "The Devil's Auction," and "Twelve Temptations." He went bankrupt in 1910. He belonged to the National Theatrical Producing Managers Association. He died in Rochester, New York, in 1920.
- Dramatic Index for 1920. Boston: Faxon, 1921
- Michael Bennett Leavitt (1912), Fifty years in the theatrical management, New York: Broadway Pub. Co.
- New York Times, September 19, 1897
- Robert Grau (1909), Forty years observation of music and the drama, New York: Broadway Pub. Co.
- "Charles H. Yale bankrupt; manager of 'Twelve Temptations' has $61,545 liabilities, $18,278 assets." New York Times, February 1, 1910
- "Syndicate Quits Producers Body." New York Times, May 15, 1910
- New York Times, March 24, 1920
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Charles H. Yale.|
- Library of Congress. Sheet music:
- University of Washington Libraries. Photo of the chorus from Charles H. Yale's 'Devil's Auction' Company[permanent dead link], 1903
- Library of Congress. Posters:
- Chas. H. Yale's forever Devil's auction[permanent dead link], 1899
- Chas. H. Yale & Sidney R. Ellis present the German dialect comedian and golden voiced singer, Al. H. Wilson in a new romantic German dialect comedy, The watch on the Rhine by Sidney R. Ellis[permanent dead link], 1900
- Chas. H. Yale's fantastic spectacle, The evil eye, or The many, merry mishaps of Nid and the weird, wonderful wanderings of Nod[permanent dead link], 1900
- Chas. H. Yale and Sidney R. Ellis' The evil eye, or The further funny freaks of Nid and the continued comical contortions of Nod, 1902
- University of Louisville, Kentucky. Portrait of Yale