Vaughn, Robert 1932–
VAUGHN, Robert 1932–
Born Robert Francis Vaughn, November 22, 1932, in New York, NY; son of Gerald Walter (a radio actor) and Marcella Frances (a stage actress; maiden name, Gaudel) Vaughn; married Linda Staab (an actress), 1974; children: Caitlin, Cassidy. Education: Attended University of Minnesota, 1950–51; studied theatre arts at Los Angeles City College; Los Angeles State College of Applied Arts and Sciences (now California State University, Los Angeles), B.S., 1956; University of Southern California, M.A., 1960, Ph.D., 1970. Politics: Democrat. Religion: Roman Catholicism.
Agent—Agency for the Performing Arts, 9200 Sunset Blvd., Suite 900, Los Angeles, CA 90069; International Creative Management, 8942 Wilshire Blvd., Beverly Hills, CA 90211.
Actor, director, and writer. Radio actor in the 1940s; Minneapolis Star Journal, Minneapolis, MN, sports writer, early 1950s. Appeared in commercials. California Democratic Committee, member; Southern California Democratic Central Committee, former chairperson of registration and Speaker's Bureau. Military service: U.S. Army, 1956–57.
Screen Actors Guild, American Federation of Television and Radio Artists, American Academy of Political and Social Science.
Nomination for Golden Laurel, top male new personality, Laurel awards, Producers Guild of America, 1960; Academy Award nomination, Golden Globe Award nomination, and nomination for Golden Laurel, all best supporting actor, 1960, for The Young Philadelphians; Photoplay Award, most popular male star, 1965; Golden Globe Award nominations, best male television star, 1965 and 1966, both for The Man from U.N.C.L.E.; Film Award nomination, best supporting actor, British Academy of Film and Television Arts, 1970, for Bullitt; Emmy Award, outstanding continuing performance by a supporting actor in a drama series, 1978, for Washington: Behind Closed Doors; Emmy Award nomination, outstanding supporting actor in a limited series or special, 1979, for Backstairs at the White House; received a star on the Hollywood walk of fame, 1998.
Television Appearances; Series:
Captain Ray Rambridge, The Lieutenant, NBC, 1963–64.
Napoleon Solo, The Man from U.N.C.L.E., NBC, 1964–68.
Harry Rule, The Protectors, syndicated, 1972–74.
Harlan Adams, Emerald Point, N.A.S., CBS, 1983–84.
Retired general Hunt Stockwell, The A Team, NBC, 1986–87.
Host and narrator, Reaching for the Skies, 1988–89.
Narrator, America at War, 1990.
Harry Winfield, Love at First Sight, BBC, beginning 1991.
Attorney general and narrator, Danger Theatre, Fox, 1993.
Rick Hamlin, As the World Turns, CBS, 1995.
Bishop Corrington, One Life to Live, ABC, 1996.
Judge Oren Travis, The Magnificent Seven, CBS, 1997–2000.
Albert Stroller, Hustle, BBC, beginning 2004.
Television Appearances; Miniseries:
Charles Desmond, Captains and the Kings, NBC, 1976.
Frank Flaherty, Washington: Behind Closed Doors, ABC, 1977.
Morgan Wendell, Centennial, NBC, 1978.
Seth McLean, The Rebels, Operation Prime Time, 1979.
Field marshal Erhard Milch, Inside the Third Reich, ABC, 1982.
Senator Reynolds, The Blue and the Gray, CBS, 1982.
General Douglas MacArthur, The Last Bastion, Ten Network (Australia) and PBS, 1984.
John Bradford, Evergreen, NBC, 1985.
Mr. Morris, Tracks of Glory: The Major Taylor Story (also known as The Major Taylor Story), The Disney Channel, 1992.
Television Appearances; Movies:
Jerry Hunter, The Woman Hunter, CBS, 1972.
Hayden Danziger, Columbo: Troubled Waters, NBC, 1975.
Charles Clay, Columbo: Last Salute to the Commodore, NBC, 1976.
Edward Fuller, Kiss Me … Kill Me, ABC, 1976.
Mark Case, The Gossip Columnist, Operation Prime Time, 1979.
Michael Jacoby, Mirror Mirror, 1979.
Dr. Arno Franken, Doctor Franken (also known as The Franken Project), NBC, 1980.
Harrison Crawford III, City in Fear (also known as Panic on Page One), ABC, 1980.
Frederick Walker, A Question of Honor, CBS, 1982.
Girard, Fantasies (also known as The Studio Murders), ABC, 1982.
Richard Whitney, The Day the Bubble Burst, NBC, 1982.
Dave Fairmont, Intimate Agony (also known as Doctor in Paradise), ABC, 1983.
Napoleon Solo, The Return of the Man from U.N.C.L.E. (also known as The Fifteen Years Later Affair), CBS, 1983.
Captain Powell, International Airport, ABC, 1985.
Oliver Coles, Private Sessions, NBC, 1985.
Franklin Delano Roosevelt, Murrow, HBO, 1986.
Stanley Auerbach, The Prince of Bel Air, ABC, 1986.
Ray Melton, Nightstick (also known as Calhoun), 1987.
Sheriff John Whaley, Desperado, NBC, 1987.
Jay Corelli, Perry Mason: The Case of the Defiant Daughter, NBC, 1990.
Tatort–Camerone, [Germany], 1992.
W.S.H. (also known as Weird Shit Happens), 1994.
Dennis Forbes, Dancing in the Dark, Lifetime, 1995.
The devil, Witch Academy (also known as Little Devils), USA Network, 1995.
Edward Bolt, "Escape to Witch Mountain," ABC Family Movie, ABC, 1995.
Ron Fairfax, The Sender, HBO, 1997.
Adam Spring, Virtual Obsession (also known as Host), ABC, 1998.
Himself, The Mystery of Natalie Wood, ABC, 2004.
Television Appearances; Specials:
Guest, Jimmy Durante Meets the Lively Arts, ABC, 1965.
Franklin Delano Roosevelt (title role), FDR (also known as FDR: That Man in the White House), HBO, 1982.
Host and Charles Hemming, You Are the Jury, NBC, 1986.
Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade, NBC, 1986, 1989.
NBC's 60th Anniversary Special, NBC, 1986.
Host, Manhunt … Update!, syndicated, 1989.
Host, Dangerous Game of Fame, syndicated, 1992.
Voice of Isaac Arnold, Lincoln, ABC, 1992.
Host, Classic Spy Movies, TNT, 1996.
Himself, Guns for Hire: The Making of "The Magnificent Seven" (documentary), Channel 4 (England), 2000.
Himself, Steve McQueen: The Essence of Cool (documentary), TCM, 2005.
Television Appearances; Awards Presentations:
The 37th Annual Prime Time Emmy Awards, ABC, 1985.
Television Appearances; Episodic:
Dr. Charles A. Leale, "Black Friday," Medic, NBC, 1955.
Archibald Parker, "Bitter Waters," Screen Directors Playhouse, NBC, 1956.
Cowboy, "Cooter," Gunsmoke, CBS, 1956.
Jay Powers, "The Story of Jay Powers" (also known as "The Jay Powers Story"), The Millionaire, CBS, 1956.
Johnny Adler, "Courage Is a Gun," Zane Grey Theater, CBS, 1956.
Soldier, "The Heroism of Clara Barton," You Are There, CBS, 1956.
"Betty Goes Steady," Father Knows Best, NBC, 1956.
"Fake SOS," Big Town, NBC, 1956.
"The Marine Story," Big Town, NBC, 1956.
"The Operator and the Martinet," West Point, CBS, 1956.
"The Return of Jubal Dolan," Frontier, NBC, 1956.
Andy Bowers, "Romeo," Gunsmoke, CBS, 1957.
Billy Jack, "A Gun Is for Killing," Zane Grey Theater, CBS, 1957.
Title role, "Billy the Kid," Tales of Wells Fargo (also known as Wells Fargo), NBC, 1957.
Steve Sprock, "The Troublemakers," Playhouse 90, CBS, 1957.
"The Consort," Telephone Time, CBS, 1957.
"Double Identity," Panic!, NBC, 1957.
"The Twisted Road," Frontier Doctor, syndicated, 1957.
Dan Willard, "The Apprentice Sheriff," The Rifleman, ABC, 1958.
Roy Pelham, "The John Wilbot Story," Wagon Train, NBC, 1958.
Shelly Poe, "Return," Jefferson Drum, NBC, 1958.
"The Big Rat Pack," Dragnet, NBC, 1958.
"File "35," Walter Winchell File, ABC, 1958.
Art, "Dry Run," Alfred Hitchcock Presents, CBS, 1959.
Frank Warren, "Passage to the Enemy," Wichita Town, NBC, 1959.
Miguel Roverto, "Spark of Revenge," Zorro, ABC, 1959.
Roger Mowbray, "About Roger Mowbray," Riverboat, NBC, 1959.
Ross Drake, "The Innocents," Law of the Plainsman, NBC, 1959.
Sheriff Lloyd Stover, "Borrowed Glory," Bronco, ABC, 1959.
Stan Gray, "A Twisted Road," Frontier Doctor, syndicated, 1959.
Theodore Roosevelt, "The Dude," Law of the Plainsman, NBC, 1959.
"Made in Japan," Playhouse 90, CBS, 1959.
"Prelude to Violence," The Lineup, CBS, 1959.
Abner Benson, "Interrupted Honeymoon," Checkmate, CBS, 1960.
Asa, "Noblesse Oblige," The Rebel, ABC, 1960.
Hayworth, "Remember Me Not," The Man from Blackhawk, ABC, 1960.
Lieutenant Dave Hutchins, "The Last Flight Out," Alcoa Theatre, NBC, 1960.
Perry Holcomb, "Moon Cloud," Men into Space, CBS, 1960.
Roger Bigelow, "The Roger Bigelow Show," Wagon Train, NBC, 1960.
Sandy Kale, "The Dark Trail," Laramie, NBC, 1960.
"The Awakening," The Garlund Touch (also known as Mr. Garlund), CBS, 1960.
"Death of a Dream," Desilu Playhouse (also known as Westinghouse Desilu Playhouse), CBS, 1960.
Albert, "The Far Side of Nowhere," Follow the Sun, ABC, 1961.
Beaumont Butler Buell, "Object: Patrimony," Stagecoach West, ABC, 1961.
Billy Brigode, "Treasure Coach," Tales of Wells Fargo (also known as Wells Fargo), NBC, 1961.
Billy Jack, "A Gun Is for Killing," Frontier Justice, CBS, 1961.
Dr. Frank Cordell, "The Ordeal of Dr. Cordell," Thriller, NBC, 1961.
Lace, "To Wear a Badge," Target: The Corruptors, ABC, 1961.
Ralph Borden, "A Rage for Justice," Follow the Sun, ABC, 1961.
Sordo, "The Heckler," 87th Precinct, NBC, 1961.
Warren W. Scott, "The Scott Machine," The Asphalt Jungle, ABC, 1961.
Wes Grayson, "The Landslide Adventure," Malibu Run, CBS, 1961.
A. Dunster Lowell, "The Boston Terrier," The Dick Powell Show, NBC, 1962, broadcast as a pilot, ABC, 1963.
Luke Martin, "The Way Station," Bonanza, NBC, 1962.
Peter Warren, "The Blues My Babe Gave to Me," The Eleventh Hour, NBC, 1962.
Philip Colerane, "The Debasers," Cain's Hundred, NBC, 1962.
"Death of a Dream," Kraft Mystery Theatre, NBC, 1962.
Captain Paul Terman, "No Small Wars," Empire, NBC, 1963.
Charlie Argos, "The Charlie Argos Story," The Untouchables, ABC, 1963.
Clarence Darrow, "Defendant," G.E. True, CBS, 1963.
Douglas Milinder, "Your Fortune for a Penny," 77 Sunset Strip, ABC, 1963.
Jim Darling, "It's a Shame She Married Me," The Dick Van Dyke Show, CBS, 1963.
St. Mark, "The Silence of Good Men," The Eleventh Hour, NBC, 1963.
Simon Clain, "If You Have Tears," The Virginian, NBC, 1963.
Host, Hullabaloo, NBC, 1965.
Guest, The Red Skelton Comedy Hour (also known as The Red Skelton Hour and The Red Skelton Show), CBS, 1965, 1966.
Napoleon Solo, "The Mother Muffin Affair," The Girl from U.N.C.L.E., NBC, 1966.
Napoleon Solo, "Say U.N.C.L.E.," Please Don't Eat the Daisies, NBC, 1966.
Guest, The Hollywood Palace, ABC, 1968.
Guest, Vergissmeinnicht, 1968.
Himself, Personality, NBC, 1968.
Panelist, Match Game '73, CBS, 1973.
$10,000 Pyramid, 1973, 1974.
$20,000 Pyramid, 1974.
Andrew Simms, "Blast," Police Woman, NBC, 1975.
Panelist, Match Game '75, CBS, 1975.
Lou Malik, "Generation of Evil," Police Woman, NBC, 1976.
"Murder at F–Stop 11," The Feather and Father Gang, ABC, 1977.
Darius, "The Story of Daniel in the Lion's Den," Greatest Heroes of the Bible, 1978.
"Who Killed Charles Pendragon?," Eddie Capra Mysteries, NBC, 1978.
Sebastian Rolande, "The Spirit Is Willie," Hawaii Five–O, CBS, 1979.
T. K. Sheldon, "Girl under Glass: Parts 1 & 2" (also known as "The Sex Act: Parts 1 & 2"), Trapper John, M.D., CBS, 1980.
"The Scream of Eagles," Trapper John, M.D., CBS, 1980.
Charles Paris, "The Fashion Show: A Model Marriage/This Year's Model/Original Sing/Vogue Rogue/Too Clothes for Comfort: Parts 1 & 2," The Love Boat, ABC, 1981.
Troy, "Charades," Hotel, ABC, 1983.
Dr. Christopher Hamilton, "Face to Face," The Hitchhiker, HBO, 1984.
Gideon Armstrong, "Murder Digs Deep," Murder, She Wrote, CBS, 1985.
Nameless master villain, "Abnormal Psych," Stingray, NBC, 1986.
"Trial By Fire," The A Team, NBC, 1986.
Guest, Late Night with David Letterman, NBC, 1987.
Huxley, "The Fruit at the Bottom of the Bowl," The Ray Bradbury Theater, USA Network, 1988.
Deputy chief Curtis Moorehead, "City under Siege: Parts 1–3," Hunter, NBC, 1989.
Edwin Chancellor, "The Grand Old Lady," Murder, She Wrote, CBS, 1989.
Guest, The Howard Stern Show, 1991.
Charles Winthrop, "The Witch's Curse," Murder, She Wrote, CBS, 1992.
Rykker, "Dragonswing," Kung Fu: The Legend Continues, syndicated, 1993.
Guest, Later with Bob Costas (also known as Later), NBC, 1993.
Ned Whelan, "Farewell to Arms," Sirens, syndicated, 1994.
Rykker, "Dragonswing II," Kung Fu: The Legend Continues, syndicated, 1994.
William Shane, "Who Killed the Movie Mogul?," Burke's Law, CBS, 1995.
Bill Stratton, "Murder, Murder," Diagnosis Murder, CBS, 1996.
Dr. Stewart Rizor, "Plague," Walker, Texas Ranger, CBS, 1996.
James Sheffield, "Me and Mrs. Joan," The Nanny, CBS, 1996.
Alexander Drake, "Discards," Diagnosis Murder, CBS, 1997.
Carl Anderton, "Burned," Law & Order, NBC, 1997.
Carl Anderton, "Bad Girl," Law & Order, NBC, 1998.
Carl Anderton, "Monster," Law & Order, NBC, 1998.
James Sheffield, "Immaculate Concepcion," The Nanny, CBS, 1998.
Himself, Steve McQueen: The E! True Hollywood Story, E! Entertainment Television, 1998.
Vince Deal, "The Real Deal," The Sentinel, UPN, 1999.
Voice of Mr. White, "The Story of Whomps," Recess (animated; also known as Disney's "Recess"), ABC, 1999.
Himself, "24–30 June, 1967," That Was the Week We Watched, BBC–2, 2003.
Himself, Richard & Judy, Channel 4 (England), 2004.
Appeared in episodes of other series, including The Gordon Elliott Show, syndicated.
Television Appearances; Pilots:
A. Dunster Lowell, The Boston Terrier, ABC, 1963, originally broadcast as a pilot on The Dick Powell Show, NBC, 1962.
Senator Gerald Stratton, The Islander, CBS, 1978.
Hart to Hart, ABC, 1979.
Commissioner Peter Kinghorn, Dark Avenger, CBS, 1990.
Television Director; Episodic:
"It Could Be Practically Anywhere on the Island," The Protectors, syndicated, 1973.
"The Melting Point of Ice," Police Woman, NBC, 1976.
Photographer, I'll Cry Tomorrow, Metro–Goldwyn–Mayer, 1955.
Bob Ford, Hell's Crossroads, Republic, 1957.
Buddy Root, No Time to Be Young (also known as The Big Day: Teenage Delinquents), Columbia, 1957.
Don Bigelow, Unwed Mother, Allied Artists, 1958.
Symbol maker's teenage son, Teenage Caveman (also known as Out of the Darkness and Prehistoric World), American International Pictures, 1958.
Chester A. "Chet" Gwynn, The Young Philadelphians (also known as The City Jungle), Warner Bros., 1959.
Edward "Eddie"/"The Kid" Campbell, Good Day for a Hanging, Columbia, 1959.
Lee, The Magnificent Seven, United Artists, 1960.
Klaus Everard, The Big Show, Twentieth Century–Fox, 1961.
Jim Melford, The Caretakers (also known as Borderlines), United Artists, 1963.
(Uncredited) Napoleon Solo, The Glass Bottom Boat (also known as The Spy in Lace Panties), Metro–Goldwyn–Mayer, 1966.
Napoleon Solo, One of Our Spies Is Missing, Metro–Goldwyn–Mayer, 1966.
Napoleon Solo, One Spy Too Many, Metro–Goldwyn–Mayer, 1966.
Napoleon Solo, The Spy in the Green Hat, Metro–Goldwyn–Mayer, 1966.
Napoleon Solo, The Spy with My Face, Metro–Goldwyn–Mayer, 1966.
Napoleon Solo, To Trap a Spy, Metro–Goldwyn–Mayer, 1966.
Bill Fenner, The Venetian Affair, Metro–Goldwyn–Mayer, 1967.
Napoleon Solo, The Karate Killers (also known as The Five Daughters Affair), Metro–Goldwyn–Mayer, 1967.
(Uncredited) Himself, Italy's in Season (short documentary film), Metro–Goldwyn–Mayer, 1967.
Napoleon Solo, The Helicopter Spies, Metro–Goldwyn–Mayer, 1968.
Napoleon Solo, How to Steal the World, Metro–Goldwyn–Mayer, 1968.
Himself, "Bullitt": Steve McQueen's Commitment to Reality (short documentary film), Warner Bros., 1968.
Walter Chalmers, Bullitt, Warner Bros., 1968.
Antonio, If It's Tuesday, This Must Be Belgium, United Artists, 1969.
Major Paul Kreuger, The Bridge at Remagen, United Artists, 1969.
Casca, Julius Caesar, American International Pictures, 1970.
Dr. Michael Bergen, The Mind of Mr. Soames, Columbia, 1970.
Neilson, The Clay Pigeon (also known as Trip to Kill), Metro–Goldwyn–Mayer, 1971.
Ray, The Statue, Cinerama, 1971.
Harry S Truman, The Man from Independence, 1974.
Senator Gary Parker, The Towering Inferno, Twentieth Century–Fox, 1974.
Stuart "Star" Chase, Wanted: Babysitter (also known as The Babysitter, L.A. Babysitter, The Raw Edge, Babysitter—Un maledetto pasticio, Das Ganz grosse Ding, and Jeune fille libre le soir), SNC, 1975.
Atraco en la jungla (also known as Blue Jeans and Dynamite, Double Cross, and Dynamite and Blue Jeans), 1976.
(Uncredited) Voice of Proteus IV, Demon Seed (also known as Proteus Generation), United Artists, 1977.
Glenn Manning, The Lucifer Complex, Gold Key Entertainment, 1978.
Professor Allan Duncan, Starship Invasions (also known as Alien Encounter, Project Genocide, and War of the Aliens), Warner Bros., 1978.
Colonel Donald Rogers, Brass Target, United Artists, 1979.
Dr. Neal, Good Luck, Miss Wyckoff (also known as Secret Yearnings, The Shaming, and The Sin), Bel–Air/Gradison, 1979.
Barkley, Virus (also known as The End, Day of Resurrection, and Fukkatsu no hi), Media, 1980.
Gelt, Battle beyond the Stars, Orion, 1980.
Gordon Cain, Hangar 18 (also known as Invasion Force), Sunn Classic, 1980.
Hud, Cuba Crossing (also known as Assignment: Kill Castro, Key West Crossing, Kill Castro, The Mercenaries, Sweet Dirty Tony, Sweet Violent Tony, and Todeskommando Schweinebucht), Key West, 1980.
David Blackman, S.O.B., Paramount, 1981.
Lekar, Veliki Transport (also known as Heroes), 1983.
Ross Webster, Superman III, Warner Bros., 1983.
Ed Ryland, Black Moon Rising, New World, 1986.
General Woodbridge, The Delta Force (also known as Mahatz Ha–Delta), Cannon, 1986.
Dr. Fred Brown, Killing Birds—uccelli assassini (also known as Dark Eyes of the Zombie, Raptors, and Zombie 5: Killing Birds), 1987.
Sam Merrick, Hour of the Assassin, Concorde–New Horizons, 1987.
Eduard Delacorte, Captive Rage (also known as Fair Trade), Movie Group, 1988.
Lawson, Renegade (also known as They Call Me Renegade, You Call Me Trinity, They Call Me Renegade, and Renegade, un osso troppo duro), 1988.
Another Way (also known as D Kikan Joho), 1988.
Ambassador McKay, The Emissary, 1989.
Colonel Masters, C.H.U.D. II: Bud the C.H.U.D., Vestron Pictures, 1989.
Colonel Schneider, Skeleton Coast (also known as Coast of Skeletons), Silvertree, 1989.
Dr. Gary, Buried Alive (also known as Edgar Allen Poe's "Buried Alive"), 21st Century Film Corporation, 1989.
Lord Byron Orlock, Transylvania Twist, Concorde/Aquarius Releasing, 1989.
Max, Brutal Glory, 1989.
Adolf Hitler, That's Adequate, Southgate Entertainment/Vidmark Entertainment, 1990.
Dr. Duncan, Nobody's Perfect, Moviestore Entertainment, 1990.
Wolfgang Manteuffil, River of Death (also known as Alistair MacLean's "River of Death"), Cannon, 1990.
Wedgewood, Going Under (also known as Dive), Warner Bros., 1991.
Mr. X, Blind Vision, Saban Entertainment, 1992.
Mayor Sampson Moses, Dust to Dust, 1994.
Agent Silvestri, Visions, 1996.
Senator Dougherty, Joe's Apartment, Warner Bros., 1996.
Senator Zachary Powell, Menno's Mind (also known as Power.com), 1996.
Uncle Andre, Milk & Money, 1996.
Baxter, Vulcan (also known as Anak ng bulkan), Premiere Entertainment, 1997.
Professor Michaels, An American Affair, TSC, 1997.
Baxter Cain, BASEketball, MCA/Universal, 1998.
Walter Denkins, McCinsey's Island, 1998.
Chief MacIntyre, Motel Blue, Bedford Entertainment, 1999.
Dick Lecter, Pootie Tang, Paramount, 2001.
Judge Mancini, Cottonmouth (also known as Lethal Force and Silent Justice), Madison Home Video, 2002.
Benny "The Bomb" Palladino, Hoodlum & Son, Peakviewing Transatlantic, 2003.
Tully, Sr., Happy Hour, Davis Entertainment Filmworks/O'Hara–Klein, 2003.
Braddock, The Warrior Class, Archer Entertainment/Talking Pictures, 2004.
Chief Hannigan, Gang Warz, Pittsburgh Pictures, 2004.
Dr. Gadsden Braden, Scene Stealers, 2004.
Nick, 2BPerfectly Honest (also known as 2 B Perfectly Honest), 2B Pictures, 2004.
Also appeared in Twilight Blue and Rampage.
Title role, Hamlet, Pasadena Playhouse, Pasadena, CA, 1964.
Franklin Delano Roosevelt (title role), FDR (solo show; also known as FDR: That Man in the White House), 1978.
Henry Drummond, Inherit the Wind, Paper Mill Playhouse, Millburn, NJ, 1984–85.
Andrew Makepeace Ladd II, Love Letters, Edison Theatre, New York City, then Los Angeles, both 1990.
I Hate Hamlet, Jupiter Theatre, Jupiter, FL, 1992.
Reginald Paget, Quartet, Berkshire Theatre Festival, Stockbridge, MA, 2002.
The Exonerated, Forty–Five Bleecker Street Theatre, New York City, between 2002 and 2004.
Appeared in other plays, including End as a Man, California production.
(In archive footage) Hullabaloo Vol. 8, MPI Home Video, 1996.
Only Victims: A Study of Show Business Blacklisting (Ph.D. thesis), foreword by George McGovern, Putnam, 1972, reprinted, Limelight Editions, 1996.
Author of the autobiography Christ, Shakespeare, Ho Chi Min: As I Knew Them.
Contemporary Authors, Volumes 61–64, Gale, 1976.
Radio Times, March 20, 2004, pp. 24, 25, 27.
TV Guide, November 8, 1997, pp. 24–27.
"Vaughn, Robert 1932–." Contemporary Theatre, Film and Television. . Encyclopedia.com. (January 23, 2019). https://www.encyclopedia.com/education/news-wires-white-papers-and-books/vaughn-robert-1932
"Vaughn, Robert 1932–." Contemporary Theatre, Film and Television. . Retrieved January 23, 2019 from Encyclopedia.com: https://www.encyclopedia.com/education/news-wires-white-papers-and-books/vaughn-robert-1932
Encyclopedia.com gives you the ability to cite reference entries and articles according to common styles from the Modern Language Association (MLA), The Chicago Manual of Style, and the American Psychological Association (APA).
Within the “Cite this article” tool, pick a style to see how all available information looks when formatted according to that style. Then, copy and paste the text into your bibliography or works cited list.
Because each style has its own formatting nuances that evolve over time and not all information is available for every reference entry or article, Encyclopedia.com cannot guarantee each citation it generates. Therefore, it’s best to use Encyclopedia.com citations as a starting point before checking the style against your school or publication’s requirements and the most-recent information available at these sites:
Modern Language Association
The Chicago Manual of Style
American Psychological Association
- Most online reference entries and articles do not have page numbers. Therefore, that information is unavailable for most Encyclopedia.com content. However, the date of retrieval is often important. Refer to each style’s convention regarding the best way to format page numbers and retrieval dates.
- In addition to the MLA, Chicago, and APA styles, your school, university, publication, or institution may have its own requirements for citations. Therefore, be sure to refer to those guidelines when editing your bibliography or works cited list.