- Backstairs at the White House: Television episode 1.2, Warren G. Harding played by George Kennedy, 1979.
- The Prez: A Ragtime Scandal: A musical centered on the historial life events of Warren G. Harding: played by Larry Marshall. Hosted by Capital Style Magazine at the National Press Club on C-SPAN, February 18, 1999.
- The American President: Season One, Episode 8, Voice of President Harding: Benjamin C. Bradley, 2000.
- Carter Beats the Devil: A novel by Glen David Gold wherein the climax of his latest touring stage show, Carter invites United States President Warren G. Harding on to stage to take part in his act, 2001.
- Boardwalk Empire: Television episode 1.8, Warren G. Harding played by Malachy Cleary, 2010.
- Momma's Boys: A historical play that centers around eight previous Presidents of the United States from Ohio in a humorous and dramatic discussion of their lives. Warren G. Harding played by Matthew Parker. 2011
- Mentioned in the SyFy TV show Sanctuary (episode "Requiem") when Helen Magnus says that he was an abnormal ("You don't think a normal person would choose a job that impossible?").
- Al Stewart's song Warren Harding (from his 1973 album 'Past, Present and Future') satirizes the predicament of the President by contrasting his fall with the rise of an immigrant bootlegger.
- In a 1975 episode of Bob Newhart's show, the condition known as Montezuma's Revenge is referred to as "Warren Harding's Revenge."
- Ki Longfellow, China Blues, Eio Books 2012, ISBN 0-9759255-7-1 Warren Harding looms large in this story of 1920s San Francisco in which Harding dies during his visit to the City by the Bay.
Read more about this topic: Warren G. Harding
Famous quotes containing the words media and/or portrayals:
“The question confronting the Church today is not any longer whether the man in the street can grasp a religious message, but how to employ the communications media so as to let him have the full impact of the Gospel message.”
—Pope John Paul II (b. 1920)
“We attempt to remember our collective American childhood, the way it was, but what we often remember is a combination of real past, pieces reshaped by bitterness and love, and, of course, the video pastthe portrayals of family life on such television programs as Leave it to Beaver and Father Knows Best and all the rest.”
—Richard Louv (20th century)