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Hugh Marlowe in All About Eve (1950)
Hugh Herbert Hipple|
January 30, 1911
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, U.S.
May 2, 1982 (aged 71)|
New York City, U.S.
Edith Atwater (1941–1946)|
K. T. Stevens (1946–1968) 2 sons
Rosemary Torri (1968–1982 (his death) (1 child)
Hugh Marlowe (born Hugh Herbert Hipple, January 30, 1911 – May 2, 1982) was an American film, television, stage and radio actor.
Early life and career
Marlowe was born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. He began his stage career in the 1930s at the Pasadena Playhouse in California. Marlowe debuted in the theater in Pasadena, California, in the 1930s at the Pasadena Playhouse. He was first seen on the stage in New York City in Arrest That Woman (1936). His Broadway appearances included Kiss the Boys Goodbye, The Land Is Bright, Lady in the Dark, Laura, and Duet for Two Hands.
In 1939–40, Marlowe was in two network radio programs. He was Jim Curtis in the soap opera Brenda Curtis, and he played the title character in the first radio version of The Adventures of Ellery Queen.
Film and television career
Marlowe was usually a secondary lead or supporting actor in the films he appeared in. His first film was Brilliant Marriage (1936). His films included Meet Me in St. Louis (1944). For a time, he worked regularly for 20th Century Fox, appearing in Twelve O'Clock High (1949), All About Eve (1950), Night and the City (1950), The Day the Earth Stood Still (1951), Rawhide (1951), and Howard Hawks' Monkey Business (1952). His later films include Earth vs. the Flying Saucers (1956), Elmer Gantry (1960), Birdman of Alcatraz (1962), and Seven Days in May (1964).
Marlowe played a real person, the Reverend William Hyde, in the 1956 episode "Dig or Die, Brother Hyde" of the religion anthology series, Crossroads. Hyde was an itinerant prairie preacher who in the story line employs psychology to restore a woman's faith and to save her child's life. His co-stars in the episode are Alan Hale, Jr., Denver Pyle, and Ray Teal. In the unusually titled 1957 episode, "Jhonakehunkga Called Jim", set in 1883, Marlowe plays the Reverend Jacob Stucki, who is dispatched to the mission at the Winnebago reservation. The Indians, however, scorn the clergyman, who befriends a boy in an effort to prove his sincerity. Marlowe guest starred in the 1961 episode "Mayberry on Record" of CBS's The Andy Griffith Show. In 1962, he played the part of Sam Garner in the episode "The Pitchwagon" on CBS's Rawhide.
Marlowe made six guest appearances on CBS's Perry Mason, starring Raymond Burr. Among those roles, he was cast as District Attorney and Mason client Brander Harris in "The Case of the Fraudulent Foto," (1959) and as murder victim Cmdr. James Page in "The Case of the Slandered Submarine" (1960). He also played murder victim Ernest Stone in "The Case of the Nebulous Nephew" (1963), and murderer Guy Munford in "The Case of the Hasty Honeymooner" (1965).
Marlowe also appeared as Donald Burton, a newspaper reporter, on a 1965 episode of Hazel titled "Hazel's Day in Court" and as pretentious TV documentarian Bainbridge Wells in Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea (1966).
Marlowe is frequently confused with actor Richard Carlson. Despite a remarkable physical resemblance, the two actors were not related.
Marlowe was married three times, each time to an actress. Between 1941 and 1946 he was married to Edith Atwater, between 1946 and 1968 he was married to K. T. Stevens, with whom he had two sons, Jeffrey and Christian. From 1968 to his death he was married to Rosemary Torri with whom he had one son, Hugh Michael II. 
- Brilliant Marriage (1936) – Richard G. Taylor, III
- It Couldn't Have Happened – But It Did (1936) – Edward Forrest
- Married Before Breakfast (1937) – Kenneth
- Between Two Women (1937) – Priest
- Marriage Is a Private Affair (1944) – Joseph I. Murdock
- Mrs. Parkington (1944) – John Marbey
- Meet Me in St. Louis (1944) – Colonel Darly
- Come to the Stable (1949) – Robert 'Bob' Mason
- Twelve O'Clock High (1949) – Lt. Col. Ben Gately
- Night and the City (1950) – Adam Dunn
- All About Eve (1950) – Lloyd Richards
- Rawhide (1951) – Rafe Zimmerman
- Mr. Belvedere Rings the Bell (1951) – Rev. Charles Watson
- The Day the Earth Stood Still (1951) – Tom Stevens
- Bugles in the Afternoon (1952) – Capt. Edward Garnett
- Diplomatic Courier (1952) – Narrator (voice, uncredited)
- Wait till the Sun Shines, Nellie (1952) – Ed Jordan
- Monkey Business (1952) – Hank Entwhistle
- Way of a Gaucho (1952) – Don Miguel Aleondo
- The Stand at Apache River (1953) – Colonel Morsby
- Casanova's Big Night (1954) – Stefano Di Gambetta
- Garden of Evil (1954) – John Fuller
- Illegal (1955) – Ray Borden
- World Without End (1956) – John Borden
- Earth vs. the Flying Saucers (1956) – Dr. Russell A. Marvin
- The Black Whip (1956) – Lorn Crawford
- Elmer Gantry (1960) – Rev. Philip Garrison
- The Long Rope (1961) – Jonas Stone
- Birdman of Alcatraz (1962) – Albert Comstock
- 13 Frightened Girls (1963) – John Hull
- Seven Days in May (1964) – Harold McPherson
- Castle of Evil (1966) – 'Doc' Corozal
- How to Steal the World (1968) – Grant (archive footage)
- The Last Shot You Hear (1969) – Charles Nordeck
- Ennis, Thomas W. (May 4, 1982). "Hugh Marlowe, 71, Actor of Stage and Screen". New York Times. Retrieved 27 January 2015.
- Dunning, John. (1998). On the Air: The Encyclopedia of Old-Time Radio. Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-507678-3. Pp. 8–9, 118.
- "Dig or Die, Brother Hyde". Internet Movie Data Base. Retrieved February 15, 2013.
- "Mayberry on Record", February 13, 1961". Internet Movie Data Base. Retrieved July 15, 2017.
- "Hugh Marlowe Plays 'Another World' Role" Schenectady Gazette, Aug 30, 1969
- Obituary: "Hugh Marlowe, character actor", Pittsburgh Post-Gazette, May 5, 1982
- Kirby, Walter (March 23, 1952). "Better Radio Programs for the Week". The Decatur Daily Review. p. 44. Retrieved May 21, 2015 – via Newspapers.com.