"My Fair Lady" opened on Broadway with Harrison as Professor Henry Higgins and Julie Andrews as Eliza Doolittle; received TOny Award for Best Actor in a Musical
Acted in "The Yellow Rolls-Royce"; screenplay by Rattigan
Broadway debut as Tubbs Barrow in "Sweet Aloes"
Earned first Best Actor Academy Award nomination for his portrayal of Julius Caesar in "Cleopatra", stealing the film from his more famous co-stars Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton
Filmed last feature, "A Time to Die" (released in 1983)
Last appearance on the London stage, "The Admirable Crichton"
Played Lord Grenham in "Aren't We All?", first in London and then on Broadway; again teamed opposite Claudette Colbert
Played title role in Luigi Pirandello's "Henry IV" on London stage and Sebastian Crutwell in Rattigan's "In Praise of Love" on Broadway
Reprised Higgins for film version of "My Fair Lady" opposite Audrey Hepburn; won Best Actor Oscar
Returned to Broadway as Henry VIII in Maxwell Anderson's "Anne of the Thousand Days"; earned first Tony Award
Signed by 20th Century-Fox to seven year contract
Starred as a music conductor who plots to kill his adulterous wife in Preston Sturges' comedy "Unfaithfully Yours"
Acted onstage in S N Behrman's "No Time for Comedy" and Noel Coward's "Design for Living"
Portrayed Grand Duke Cyril Romanov in NBC miniseries, "Anastasia: The Story of Anna"
Received acclaim for his performances in T S Eliot's "The Cocktail Party" in London and in John van Druten's "Bell, Book and Candle" on both sides of the Atlantic
Reprised "My Fair Lady" on Broadway
Scored major triumph as the 19th Century Siamese King Mongkut in his Hollywood debut, "Anna and the King of Siam"; years later Rodgers and Hammerstein would offer him the role of the King in their musical version of the tale, but other commitments prevented him from accepting
Served in Royal Air Force Volunteer Reserve
After two years on Broadway, reprised "My Fair Lady" in London
Became stage star in Terrence Rattigan's "French Without Tears"
Film debut, "The Great Game"
Followed with another film success, "The Ghost and Mrs. Muir", opposite Gene Tierney
Had supporting part in King Vidor's "The Citadel", based on the A J Cronin novel
Offered brilliant turn opposite Wendy Hiller in Gabriel Pascal's "Major Barbara"
Performed the part of Lord Porteus in W Somerset Maugham's 1920s comedy "The Circle" on Broadway up unitl three weeks prior to his death
Received much critical acclaim for his portrayal of the aging Captain Shotover in Broadway revival of Shaw's "Heartbreak House"; Walter Kerr of THE NEW YORK TIMES called it "the best work the actor has ever done"; filmed for Showtime in 1985
Returned to drawing-room comedy for Broadway production of "The Kingfisher", opposite Claudette Colbert
Appeared as Caesar in Broadway production of "Caesar and Cleopatra"
Directed and appeared as the Man in Broadway production of "The Love of Four Colonels"
London stage debut as Honorable Fred Thripplehorn in "Getting George Married"
Played Doris Day's husband in "Midnight Lace"
Portrayed Charles Condimine in David Lean's film version of Coward's "Blithe Spirit"
Portrayed title role in "Doctor Dolittle"
Reteamed with director Carol Reed to play Pope Julius II in "The Agony and the Ecstacy"
Starred in Carol Reed's "Night Train to Munich"
Was member of Liverpool Repertory Theatre