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This biographical article needs additional citations for verification. Please help by adding reliable sources. Contentious material about living persons that is unsourced or poorly sourced must be removed immediately, especially if potentially libelous or harmful. (March 2011) Edwin Sherin Born January 15, 1930 (1930-01-15) (age 81) Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Years active 1971 - present Spouse Jane Alexander (1975-present) Edwin Sherin (born January 15, 1930) is an American theatre and television director and producer. He is the husband of actress Jane Alexander. He has directed many episodes of the television drama Law & Order, as well as directing for the stage, mainly on Broadway, including The Great White Hope. Contents 1 Biography 1.1 Television 1.2 Personal 2 Director 3 References 4 External links Biography Born in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania,[1] Sherin began his theatrical career as an actor, playing small roles on Broadway in A Desert Incident, Face of a Hero, and Romulus.[2] He met Alexander while serving as the resident director at Washington, DC's Arena Stage, where he cast her and James Earl Jones in The Great White Hope. In 1968, he directed the play and its two stars on Broadway,[3] and the production marked the start not only of his Broadway directorial career, but a long professional and personal relationship with Alexander as well. He directed Alexander in, among other work, The First Monday in October on Broadway in 1978,[4] Hedda Gabler at the Hartman Theatre (Connecticut) in 1981[5], in the American Playhouse television movie A Marriage: Georgia O'Keefe and Alfred Stiegglitz, in 1991.[6]and in the Broadway revival of The Visit.[7] While working at the Arena Stage, Sherin directed many plays, including The Wall (1963-1964), Galileo (1964-1965), St. Joan (1965 - 1966), Macbeth (1966-1967), The Iceman Cometh (1967-1968), and King Lear (1968-1969).[8] Sherin won the 1969 Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Director for The Great White Hope[9] and was nominated for a 1974 Tony Award for Best Direction of a Play (Find Your Way Home). In 1974, Sherin directed a revival of A Streetcar Named Desire at London's Piccadilly Theatre with Claire Bloom, Martin Shaw, Joss Ackland, and Morag Hood.[10] Television Sherin executive-produced 163 episodes of the popular NBC drama Law & Order between 1993 and 2000.[11] His television directing credits include all three editions of the current L&O franchise, Hill Street Blues, L.A. Law, Doogie Howser, M.D., Homicide: Life on the Street,[12]and Medium.[13][14][15] Personal The couple were married in March 1975 in Massachusetts. "The two met at Washington's Arena Stage 10 years ago when he was a producer-director and she was in the troupe."[16] Sherin and Alexander live in the suburbs north of New York City. They have four children - Alexander's son Jace, a television director who frequently worked for him during his time with L&O, and his three sons, Tony, Geoffrey, and Jon, from a previous marriage.[11] Director Sources: Internet Broadway Database;[2]Internet Off-Broadway Database[17] Broadway Prymate (2004)[18] The Visit (1992 revival)[7] Goodbye Fidel (1980)[19] First Monday in October (1978) Do You Turn Somersaults? (1978) (Also The Kennedy Center)[20] The Eccentricities of a Nightingale (1976)[21] Rex (1976)[22] Sweet Bird of Youth (1975 revival)[23] Of Mice and Men (1974 revival)[24] 6 Rms Riv Vu (1972)[25] An Evening With Richard Nixon and... by Gore Vidal (1972)[26] Off-Broadway The White Rose and the Red (1964)[27] References ^ "Edwin Sherin Biography (1930-)", accessed April 10, 2011 ^ a b "Internet Broadway Database listing", accessed April 10, 2011 ^ Barnes, Clive."'The Great White Hope'" The New York Times, October 4, 1968 ^ "The First Monday in October listing" InternetBroadwayDatabase, accessed April 10, 2011 ^ Gussow, Mel."Theater:Jane Alexander Plays 'Hedda Gabler'" The New York Times, October 2, 1981 ^ "Variety Review" VARIETY TV REV 1991-92 17 (, JTaylor & Francis, 1994, ISBN 0824037960, July 17, 1991 (no page number) ^ a b Rich, Frank."'The Visit'; Revenge and Common Greed As the Root of Much Evil" The New York Times, January 24, 1992 ^ "Arena Stage, Production History", accessed April 10, 2011 ^ "1968-1969 15th Drama Desk Awards", accessed April 10, 2011 ^ Kolin, Philip C."London, 1974" Williams: A streetcar named desire (, Cambridge University Press, 2000, ISBN 0521626102, p. 97 ^ a b Roberts, Jerry."Robert B. Aldrich Award", accessed April 10, 2011 ^ Bianculli, David."A Trifecta For 'Homicide' Fans" New York Daily News, November 12, 1997 ^ "Filmography, Edwin Sherin", accessed April 11, 2011 ^ "Edwin Sherin, Filmography by year" InternetMovieDatabase, accessed April 11, 2011 ^ "Edwin Sherin, Filmography", accessed April 11, 2011 ^ "Notes on People", The New York Times, March 15, 1975, p. 13 ^ "Internet Off-Broadway Database listing" Internet Off-Broadway Database, accessed April 11, 2011 ^ Jones, Kenneth."'Prymate' Quietly Closes on Broadway", May 10, 2004 ^ Gussow, Mel."Play: 'Goodbye Fidel' About Cuban Exiles; Between Parties" The New York Times (abstract), April 24, 1980 ^ Arbuzov, Alekseĭ Nikolaevich.Script Do you turn somersaults?: A play in two parts (, Samuel French, Inc., 1978, ISBN 0573608326, p.4 ^ Barnes, Clive."Stage:Williams' Eccentricities" The New York Times (abstract), November 24, 1976, p. 23 ^ Barnes, Clive. "'Rex' by Rodgers Stars Williamson", The New York Times, April 26, 1976, p. 32 ^ Barnes, Clive."The Stage:'Sweet Bird' of Brooklyn" The New York Times (abstract), December 4, 1975, p. 53 ^ Kanfer, Stefan."The Theater: Brute Strength" Time Magazine, December 30, 1974 ^ Randall, Bob.Script 6 rms riv vu: a Comedy in Two Acts (, Samuel French, Inc., 1973, ISBN 0573615454, p. 3 ^ "'An Evening With Richard Nixon and..' cast and crew listing", accessed April 12, 2011 ^ "'The White Rose and the Red' cast and crew", accessed April 12, 2011 External links Edwin Sherin at the Internet Broadway Database Edwin Sherin at the Internet Movie Database v · d · eDrama Desk Award for Outstanding Director (1955–1974) Jack Landau (1955) · José Quintero (1956) · William Ball (1959) · Ulu Grosbard (1965) · Joseph Hardy (1967) · Robert Moore / Tom O'Horgan (1968) · Tom O'Horgan / Neal Kenyon / Alan Arkin / Michael Schultz / Gordon Davidson / Edwin Sherin (1969) · Jerzy Grotowski / Alan Arkin / Ron Field / Joseph Hardy / Harold Prince (1970) · Robert Wilson / Andre Gregory / Peter Brook / Michael Bennett / Harold Prince / Tom O'Horgan / Paul Sills (1971) · Mel Shapiro / Andrei Serban / Peter Hall / Jeff Bleckner / A. J. Antoon / Mel Shapiro (1972) · Victor Garcia / Joseph Chaikin / Roberta Sklar / Harold Prince / Bob Fosse / Michael Rudman / Harold Prince (1973) · José Quintero / Harold Prince / Frank Dunlop / Marvin Felix Camillo / Harold Prince (1974) Persondata Name Sherin, Edwin Alternative names Short description Date of birth January 15, 1930 Place of birth Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Date of death Place of death