Herschel Daugherty

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Herschel Daugherty
Herschel Eldon Daugherty

(1910-10-27)October 27, 1910
DiedMarch 5, 1993(1993-03-05) (aged 82)
Occupation Television and film director, actor
Years active1943–1975

Herschel Eldon Daugherty (October 27, 1910 March 5, 1993) was an American television and film director and occasional actor.


Early life and career

Born in Clarks Hill, Indiana, to Charles Emerson and Blanche Eracene Daugherty (né Feerer), [2] [3] Daugherty graduated from Whittier College in 1934 and was awarded a scholarship to the Pasadena Playhouse School of the Theater, where he later served as one of its associate directors. [4] In 1942, Daugherty was signed by Warner Brothers as a dialogue director, [5] in which capacity he served for roughly a decade before moving to TV as a full-fledged director. During that period, he also had a number of small acting roles, most of them uncredited. Speaking in 1979, he recalled, "I was in front of a camera just long enough to know I'd do best behind it. It's much easier to tell people what to do." Daugherty's own difficulties onscreen informed his approach to directing:

I like to think I was a coach. Something like Knute Rockne. I want to make it possible for actors to play over their heads, to desire to be better than ever before. I want to give them faith in themselves, to believe in themselves. [...] I never figured there was any point in being like DeMille or some of the others. I watched him tear a young actress apart one day. He had already destroyed her, but he kept going on and on. I realized then there's no way you can act when someone's yelling at you. I was determined that wasn't going to be my approach. [6]

As to just what that approach was and how it differed from DeMille, some comments made in November 1956 by Piper Laurie, then a soon-to-be 25-year-old, studio-promoted starlet—struggling to break free from that image and fresh on the heels of co-starring in a film under Daugherty's direction—may be helpful.

I'm not the most experienced actress in the world. I would like to be, and I found more attention given to my acting on "The Road That Led Afar" than in most of the pictures I've played. [...] In this role the directors have given me a sense of freedom in acting for the first time in my life. [7] [lower-alpha 1]

Regarding director Jean Negulesco, with whom he worked at both Warner Brothers and 20th Century Fox, [8] [9] Daugherty recalled:

Negulesco was a great artist, but he couldn't care less about acting. He let me handle all the actors and let me rehearse all the scenes. He told me, "You can do all the work so long as you give me the credit." [6]

Actor Dale Robertson, who would work with both Daugherty and Negulesco on Take Care of My Little Girl (1951), is less charitable in his assessment of the film's nominal director:

Jean Negulesco was an overrated director. He had a dialogue coach who went on to become a really good director... Herschel Daugherty. [...] And Herschel was actually the one who was doing the directing, you know, and Negulesco was taking all the credit. [...] [Y]ou'd see him go over and whisper in Negulesco's ear. And then pretty soon, in a very loud voice, Negulesco would say, "I don't like this line. We're going to make it this way." And he says, "Now that makes more sense. Yes, we'll do it that way." But I never heard him come up with an original thought. It was always Herschel. [10]

Daugherty went on to direct various episodes of popular television shows such as Gunsmoke (1955), Alfred Hitchcock Presents (1955), Crusader (1955), and Wagon Train , Rawhide (1959), Bonanza (1959), Thriller (1961–62), The Man from U.N.C.L.E. (1964), Star Trek (1966), The Time Tunnel (1966), Hawaii Five-O (1968), The Smith Family (1971–72), Emergency! (1972) and The Six Million Dollar Man (1974). In 1957, for his work on General Electric Theater's "The Road That Led Afar", Daugherty, along with assistant director Richard Birnie, won the Directors Guild of America Award; they also received an Emmy nomination, in the category of "Best Direction, Half Hour or Less." [11] Two years later, Daugherty was nominated in essentially the same category (albeit a slightly more inclusive version), "Best Direction of a Single Program of a Dramatic Series (Less Than One Hour)," for GE Theatre's critically acclaimed adaptation of James Thurber's short story, "One is a Wanderer." [12] [13] [14] [15] [16] In addition, Daugherty directed Millard Lampell's "No Hiding Place," [17] one of the most impactful episodes of the much-praised but short-lived CBS series East Side/West/Side (1963–1964). [18] [19] [20] [21] [22] [23]

At least two notable screen debuts were made with Daugherty directing—Carol Lynley in 1958, in the Disney-produced semi-historical western, The Light in the Forest ; [24] [25] and, the previous year, Gene Kelly, making his TV acting debut in Schlitz Playhouse of the Stars' adaptation of Flannery O'Connor's short story, "The Life You Save May Be Your Own." [26]

Daugherty's dialogue director credits include, among others, the 1947 psychological drama Possessed , such films noir as Passage to Marseille (1944), The Mask of Dimitrios (1944) and Mildred Pierce (1945), the well-received stage-to-screen adaptation Life with Father (1947), [27] the 1946 musical biopic Night and Day and the 1949 musical comedy/Tinseltown parody It's a Great Feeling (1949).

Daugherty died on March 5, 1993, in Encinitas, California at the age of 82.



1943 Edge Of Darkness Dialogue Director
1944 Passage to Marseille Dialogue Director
The Adventures Of Mark Twain Dialogue Director
The Mask of Dimitrios Dialogue Director
The Conspirators Dialogue Director
1945 Mildred Pierce Dialogue Director
1946 Night and Day Dialogue Director
Nobody Lives Forever Dialogue Director
Humoresque Dialogue Director
1947 Possessed Dialogue Director
Life With Father Dialogue Director
That Hagen Girl Dialogue Director
1948 April Showers Dialogue Director [28]
The Woman in White Dialogue Director
1949 John Loves Mary Dialogue Director
Look for the Silver Lining Dialogue Director [29]
It's a Great Feeling Dialogue Director
Red, Hot and Blue Actor (Uncredited)Role: Laertes
The Story of Seabiscuit Actor (Uncredited)Role: Reporter
White Heat Actor (Uncredited)Role: Policeman
1950 Young Man with a Horn Actor (Uncredited)Role: Attendant
Chain Lightning Actor (Uncredited)Role: Sergeant
The Damned Don't Cry Actor (Uncredited)Role: Rewrite Man
The Great Jewel Robber Actor (Uncredited)Role: Sgt. Tarrant
Tea For Two Actor (Uncredited)Role: Theater Manager
Where Danger Lives Actor (Uncredited)Role: Desk Clerk
1951 Lullaby of Broadway Actor (Uncredited)Role: Sidney
On Moonlight Bay Dialogue Director
Mr. Belvedere Rings the Bell Technical Advisor (Uncredited)
1952 O. Henry's Full House Dialogue Director (Uncredited) "The Last Leaf" [30]
My Pal Gus Dialogue Director (Uncredited) [31] [32] [33] [34]
1953 How to Marry a Millionaire Dialogue Director (Uncredited)
The Veils of Bagdad Dialogue Director (Uncredited)
South Sea Woman Dialogue Director
The Glory Brigade Dialogue Director
1954 Demetrius and the Gladiators Dialogue Director (Uncredited)
1958 The Light in the Forest Director
1960The Slowest Gun in the WestDirectorTelevision Movie
1963 The Raiders Director
1966El Magnifico ExtranjeroDirector
1967Winchester 73DirectorTelevision Movie
1972The VictimDirectorTelevision Movie
1973 She Cried Murder DirectorTelevision Movie
1974Twice in a LifetimeDirectorTelevision Movie


YearTV SeriesCreditNotes
1952Biff Baker, U.S.A.Director
1953 Chevron Theatre Director1 Episode
1953-55 The Pepsi-Cola Playhouse Director16 Episodes
1954-58 Studio 57 Director29 Episodes
1955 City Detective Director3 Episodes
Fireside Theatre Director1 Episode
Soldiers of Fortune Director5 Episodes
1955-56 Star Stage Director3 Episodes
CrusaderDirector6 Episodes
1955-62 General Electric Theater Director36 Episodes
1956-62 Alfred Hitchcock Presents Director24 Episodes
1957 Schlitz Playhouse of Stars Director2 Episodes
State Trooper Director1 Episode
1957-59 The Joseph Cotten Show Director3 Episodes
1957-64 Wagon Train Director17 Episodes
1958 Buckskin Director2 Episodes
Cimarron City Director2 Episodes
Suspicion Director2 Episodes
1959 Laramie Director3 Episodes
Lux Playhouse Director1 Episode
1959-60 Markham Director8 Episodes
1959-61 The Deputy Director3 Episodes
1960 The Tall Man Director3 Episodes
1960-61 Checkmate Director5 Episodes
1961 The Magical World Of Disney Director2 Episodes
Westinghouse Playhouse Director1 Episode
1961-62 Thriller Director16 Episodes
87th Precinct Director2 Episodes
1962 Wide Country Director1 Episode
1962-63 Alcoa Theatre Director2 Episodes
1962-64 The Virginian Director3 Episodes
1963 Channing Director1 Episode
Kraft Mystery Theater Director1 Episode
The Alfred Hitchcock Hour Director3 Episodes
1963-64 East Side/West Side Director2 Episodes
1964 Bob Hope Presents the Chrysler Theatre Director1 Episode
Mr. Novak Director1 Episode
Mr. Broadway Director4 Episodes
1964-65 Rawhide Director2 Episodes
1965 For The People Director1 Episode
The Doctors and The Nurses Director1 Episode
The Man from U.N.C.L.E. Director1 Episode
The Legend Of Jesse James Director2 Episodes
The Wackiest Ship in the Army Director1 Episode
1965-66 Dr. Kildare Director19 Episodes
1966 Seaway Director2 Episodes
The Girl from U.N.C.L.E. Director1 Episode
Shane Director1 Episode
T.H.E. Cat Director1 Episode
1967 Felony Squad Director1 Episode
Mission: Impossible Director1 Episode
Custer Director2 Episodes
The Time Tunnel Director2 Episodes
1967-68 Cimarron Strip Director3 Episodes
The Rat Patrol Director6 Episodes
1967-69 Star Trek Director2 Episodes
1968 It Takes a Thief Director1 Episode
1968-69 Gunsmoke Director2 Episodes
Hawaii Five-O Director5 Episodes
1969 The F.B.I. Director1 Episode
1969-70 Bracken's World Director6 Episodes
The High Chaparral Director2 Episodes
1969-72 Bonanza Director11 Episodes
1970 Here Come the Brides Director1 Episode
1970-72 Marcus Welby, M.D. Director5 Episodes
1971-72 The Smith Family Director39 Episodes
1972 Emergency! Director2 Episodes
Hec Ramsey Director1 Episode
1973 Cannon Director1 Episode
Circle Of Fear Director1 Episode
1974 Apple's Way Director2 Episodes
Banacek Director1 Episode
Paper Moon Director1 Episode
The Six Million Dollar Man Director1 Episode
1975 Petrocelli Director1 Episode
Three For The Road Director1 Episode
Police Woman Director2 Episodes


  1. The additional director would be assistant director Richard Birnie.

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  1. Find a Grave, database and images (https://www.findagrave.com/memorial/77634501/herschel-emerson-daugherty  : accessed 11 April 2022), memorial page for Herschel Emerson Daugherty (27 Oct 1910–5 Mar 1993), Find a Grave Memorial ID 77634501, citing Clarks Hill Cemetery, Clarks Hill, Tippecanoe County, Indiana, USA ; Maintained by Lynne Ream (contributor 47484531) .
  2. United States Census, 1920," database with images, FamilySearch (https://familysearch.org/ark:/61903/3:1:33SQ-GR6W-R5G?cc=1488411&wc=QZJG-BLC%3A1036469601%2C1037520201%2C1037703401%2C1589335314  : 9 September 2019), California > Los Angeles > Los Angeles Assembly District 72 > ED 372 > image 1 of 28; citing NARA microfilm publication T625 (Washington, D.C.: National Archives and Records Administration, n.d.).
  3. Find a Grave, database and images (https://www.findagrave.com/memorial/71370375/blanche-eracene-daugherty  : accessed 07 January 2022), memorial page for Blanche Eracene Feerer Daugherty (14 Aug 1885–23 Aug 1973), Find a Grave Memorial ID 71370375, citing Rose Hills Memorial Park, Whittier, Los Angeles County, California, USA ; Maintained by Lynne Ream (contributor 47484531) .
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Further reading