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Daniel Michael DeVito, Jr. (born November 17, 1944) is an American actor and filmmaker. He gained prominence for his portrayal of the taxi dispatcher Louie De Palma in the television series Taxi (1978–1983), which won him a Golden Globe
Golden Globe
and an Emmy. A major film star, he is known for his roles in Tin Men, Throw Momma from the Train, One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest, Ruthless People, Man on the Moon, Terms of Endearment, Romancing the Stone, Twins, Batman Returns, Look Who's Talking Now, Big Fish, Other People's Money, Get Shorty, Be Cool, and L.A. Confidential and for his voiceover in such films as Space Jam, Hercules and The Lorax. DeVito and Michael Shamberg founded Jersey Films. Soon afterwards, Stacey Sher became an equal partner. The production company is known for films such as Pulp Fiction, Garden State, and Freedom Writers. DeVito also owned Jersey Television, which produced the Comedy Central series Reno 911!. DeVito and wife Rhea Perlman
Rhea Perlman
starred together in his 1996 film Matilda, based on Roald Dahl's children's novel. DeVito was also one of the producers nominated for an Academy Award for Best Picture for Erin Brockovich. He stars as Frank Reynolds on the FX and FXX
FXX
sitcom It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia. He directed, produced and appeared in graphic, short, horror films for his Internet venture The Blood Factory.[2] DeVito's short stature is the result of multiple epiphyseal dysplasia (Fairbank's disease), a rare genetic disorder that affects bone growth in those afflicted.[3][4]

Contents

1 Early life 2 Career

2.1 Film acting 2.2 Theatre 2.3 Producing 2.4 Directing 2.5 Television and voice-over work

3 Appearances in other media 4 Personal life 5 Filmography 6 Awards and nominations 7 References 8 External links

Early life DeVito was born in Neptune Township, New Jersey, the son of Daniel DeVito, Sr., a small business owner, and Julia DeVito (née Moccello).[5][6] He grew up in a family of five, with his parents and two older sisters.[7] He is of Italian descent; his family is originally from San Fele, Basilicata.[8] He was raised in Asbury Park, New Jersey.[9] DeVito was raised as a Catholic and attended Oratory Preparatory School, a boarding school in Summit, New Jersey, graduating in 1962. He went to the boarding school when he was 14 after he persuaded his father to send him there to keep him out of trouble.[7] After leaving the boarding school, he trained at the American Academy of Dramatic Arts, from which he graduated in 1966. In his early theater days, he performed with the Colonnades Theater Lab, at the Eugene O'Neill Theater Center in Waterford, Connecticut, and, along with his future wife, Rhea Perlman, appeared in plays produced by the Westbeth Playwrights Feminist Collective. Career Film acting

DeVito at the San Diego Comic-Con International
San Diego Comic-Con International
in July 2010

DeVito played Martini in the 1975 film One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest, reprising his role from the 1971 off-Broadway play of the same title. He gained fame in 1978 playing Louie De Palma, the short but domineering dispatcher for the fictional Sunshine Cab Company, on the hit TV show Taxi. After Taxi ended, DeVito began a successful film career, starting with roles in 1983's Terms of Endearment, as the comic rogue in the romantic adventure Romancing the Stone, starring Michael Douglas
Michael Douglas
and Kathleen Turner, and its 1985 sequel, The Jewel of the Nile. In 1986, DeVito starred in Ruthless People
Ruthless People
with Bette Midler and Judge Reinhold, and in 1987, he made his feature-directing debut with the dark comedy Throw Momma from the Train, in which he starred with Billy Crystal
Billy Crystal
and Anne Ramsey. Two years later, DeVito reunited with Douglas and Turner in The War of the Roses, which he directed and in which he co-starred. DeVito's work during this time includes Other People's Money
Other People's Money
with Gregory Peck, director Barry Levinson's Tin Men
Tin Men
as a competitive rival salesman to Richard Dreyfuss' character, two co-starring vehicles with Arnold Schwarzenegger
Arnold Schwarzenegger
(the comedies Twins and Junior), and playing The Penguin as a deformed sociopath in director Tim Burton's Batman Returns (1992) as well in the 1996 film adaptation Matilda in which he played the villainous car dealer and Matilda's father Harry Wormwood. Although generally a comic actor, DeVito expanded into dramatic roles with The Rainmaker (1997), Hoffa
Hoffa
(1992), which he directed and in which he co-starred with Jack Nicholson, Jack the Bear
Jack the Bear
(1993), L.A. Confidential, The Big Kahuna, and Heist (2001), as a gangster nemesis of Joe Moore (Gene Hackman). DeVito has an interest in documentaries: In 2006, he began a partnership with Morgan Freeman's company ClickStar, on which he hosts a documentary channel called Jersey Docs. He was also interviewed in the documentary Revenge of the Electric Car, about his interest in and ownership of electric vehicles. Theatre In April 2012, DeVito made his West End acting debut in a revival of the Neil Simon
Neil Simon
play The Sunshine Boys
The Sunshine Boys
as Willie Clark - alongside Richard Griffiths.[10] The play previewed at the Savoy Theatre
Savoy Theatre
in London from 27 April 2012, opened on 17 May and played a limited 12-week season until 28 July.[11] DeVito made his Broadway debut in a Roundabout Theatre Company revival of the Arthur Miller
Arthur Miller
play The Price as Gregory Solomon, for which he was nominated for a Tony Award. The production began preview performances at the American Airlines Theatre
American Airlines Theatre
on February 16, 2017 and opened on March 16 for a limited run through May 7. Producing DeVito has become a major film and television producer. Through Jersey Films, he has produced many films, including Pulp Fiction, Get Shorty, Erin Brockovich (for which he received an Academy Award nomination for Best Picture), Gattaca, and Garden State. In 1999, DeVito produced and co-starred in Man on the Moon, a film about the unusual life of his former Taxi co-star, Andy Kaufman, who was played in the film by Jim Carrey. DeVito also produced the Comedy Central
Comedy Central
series Reno 911!, as well as the film spin-off Reno 911!: Miami. Directing DeVito made his directorial debut in 1984 with The Ratings Game. He then directed and also starred in Throw Momma from the Train (1987),[12] The War of the Roses (1989), Hoffa
Hoffa
(1992), Matilda (1996), Death to Smoochy
Death to Smoochy
(2002) and Duplex (2003). The War of the Roses was a commercial and critical success, as was the film adaptation of Roald Dahl's Matilda. However, Death to Smoochy
Death to Smoochy
and Duplex both had mixed reviews.[13] He also directed the film Queen B in 2005.[14] Television and voice-over work

DeVito with It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia
It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia
cast mates Kaitlin Olson and Rob McElhenney
Rob McElhenney
at the ceremony for DeVito on August 18, 2011

In 1977, DeVito played the role of John 'John John the Apple' DeAppoliso in the Starsky and Hutch
Starsky and Hutch
episode titled "The Collector".[10] In 1986, DeVito directed and starred in an episode of Steven Spielberg's Amazing Stories. In the black comedy episode from season two, titled "The Wedding Ring", DeVito acquires an engagement ring for his wife (played by his real-life wife, actress Rhea Perlman). When the ring is slipped on his wife's finger, she becomes possessed by the ring's former owner, a murderous black widow. In 1986, DeVito voiced the Grundle King in My Little Pony: The Movie while his wife, Rhea Perlman, voiced Reeka the witch. In 1990, DeVito and Perlman played a couple (Vic & Paula) commenting on the state of the environment in The Earth Day Special. In 1991 and 1992, DeVito voiced Herb Powell
Herb Powell
in the episodes "Brother, Can You Spare Two Dimes?" and "Oh Brother, Where Art Thou?" of The Simpsons.[15][16] In 1996, he provided the voice of Mr. Swackhammer in Space Jam. In 1997, he was the voice of Philoctetes in the film Hercules. In 1999, DeVito hosted the last Saturday Night Live
Saturday Night Live
episode before the year 2000. He earned a 2004 Emmy
Emmy
nomination for Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series for an episode of Friends,[17] following four Emmy
Emmy
nominations (including a 1981 win) for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy for Taxi. In 2006, DeVito joined the cast of It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia as Frank Reynolds. In 2011, he received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame
Hollywood Walk of Fame
for his work in television.[18] In 2012, DeVito voiced the Lorax in The Lorax. In 2013, along with Rashida Jones, he voiced Herb for the third time on "The Changing of the Guardian" episode of The Simpsons
The Simpsons
(aired on January 27, 2013. season 24, episode 11). He appeared in the Angry Birds Friends Champions for Earth tournament advertisement in September 2015. Following the Japanese release of the Nintendo 3DS game Detective Pikachu, dedicated Pokémon
Pokémon
fans started a petition requesting DeVito as the English voice actor for the titular character. The petition gained 40,000 signatures, but he declined to audition for the role, making a comment implying that he is unfamiliar with the popular franchise.[19][20] Appearances in other media DeVito played a fictional version of himself in the music video for One Direction's song "Steal My Girl".[21][22] He also appeared in the short film Curmudgeons[23] which he has also produced and directed. Personal life

DeVito with Rhea Perlman

On January 17, 1971, DeVito met Rhea Perlman
Rhea Perlman
when she went to see a friend in the single performance of the play The Shrinking Bride, which also featured DeVito.[24] They moved in together two weeks after meeting.[25] The couple married on January 28, 1982.[26] They have three children: Lucy Chet DeVito (born March 11, 1983), Grace Fan DeVito (born March 1985), and Jacob Daniel DeVito (born October 1987).[27] Throughout their relationship, Perlman and DeVito have acted alongside each other several times, including in the television show Taxi and the feature film Matilda (in which they played Matilda's parents).[27] While DeVito and Perlman separated in October 2012 after 30 years of marriage and over 40 years together,[27] the couple reconciled in March 2013.[28] The couple later separated for a second time in March 2017.[29] DeVito acknowledged on the March 26, 2017 episode of CBS Sunday Morning that, while he and Perlman had separated, they were not planning on getting a divorce. DeVito and Perlman resided in a 14,579 square foot (1,354 m²) Beverly Hills, California mansion they purchased in 1994, until selling the estate for US$24 million in April 2015. The couple also own a bungalow near Rodeo Drive
Rodeo Drive
in Beverly Hills, and a multi-residence compound on Broad Beach in Malibu.[30][31] He and Perlman are members of the steering committee of the Friends of the Apollo, supporting a theater in Oberlin, Ohio, as was filmmaker Jonathan Demme.[32] DeVito co-owned a restaurant called DeVito South Beach in Miami Beach, Florida, which closed in 2011.[33] In March 2016, DeVito endorsed democratic socialist Bernie Sanders
Bernie Sanders
for President.[34][35] In July 2016, he endorsed Jeremy Corbyn's 2016 campaign in the Labour Party leadership election.[36] In May 2017, before the 2017 UK general election DeVito said of Corbyn: "I like the idea of people telling the truth. I like them to get to the bottom of things, really." He endorsed Corbyn as Prime Minister saying he is "way better than [David] Cameron" and Tony Blair
Tony Blair
who, he called "that sketchy guy that hung out with [George W] Bush".[37] Filmography Main article: Danny DeVito
Danny DeVito
filmography Awards and nominations

Year Nominated work Award Result

1979 Taxi Golden Globe
Golden Globe
Award for Best Supporting Actor – Series, Miniseries or Television Film Nominated

Primetime Emmy
Emmy
Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series Nominated

1980 Golden Globe
Golden Globe
Award for Best Supporting Actor – Series, Miniseries or Television Film Won

1981 Nominated

Going Ape! Razzie Award for Worst Supporting Actor Nominated

Taxi Primetime Emmy
Emmy
Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series Won

1982 Golden Globe
Golden Globe
Award for Best Supporting Actor – Series, Miniseries or Television Film Nominated

Primetime Emmy
Emmy
Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series Nominated

1983 Nominated

1986 Ruthless People Golden Globe
Golden Globe
Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy Nominated

1987 Throw Momma from the Train Nominated

1989 The War of the Roses Berlin International Film Festival Golden Bear[38] Nominated

1992 Batman Returns Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actor Nominated

MTV Movie Award for Best Villain Nominated

Razzie Award for Worst Supporting Actor Nominated

Hoffa Berlin International Film Festival Golden Bear[39] Nominated

Razzie Award for Worst Director Nominated

1995 Get Shorty Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture Nominated

1996 Matilda Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actor - Motion Picture Nominated

1997 The Rainmaker Nominated

L.A. Confidential Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture Nominated

2000 Erin Brockovich Academy Award for Best Picture Nominated

BAFTA Award for Best Film Nominated

2004 Friends Primetime Emmy
Emmy
Award for Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series Nominated

2006 Deck the Halls Razzie Award for Worst Supporting Actor Nominated

2008 It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia Satellite Award for Best Actor – Television Series Musical or Comedy Nominated

2017 The Price Tony Award
Tony Award
for Best Featured Actor in a Play Nominated

Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Featured Actor in a Play Won

Drama League Distinguished Performance Award Nominated

Outer Critics Circle Award for Outstanding Featured Actor in a Play Won

References

^ Mondello, Bob (December 7, 2012). "Hollywood Heights: The Ups, Downs And In-Betweens". NPR.  ^ "Universal Knock-Off Return of the Creature Returns After 58 Years - Dread Central". 18 April 2013.  ^ Jenkins, Mark (26 September 2013). "For Richer And For Poorer, But What Of That Vanishing Middle?". NPR. Retrieved 5 October 2015.  ^ Joseph, Pat. "Lights, Camera, Economics Robert Reich brings his message to the big screen". Berkeley. Retrieved 5 October 2015.  ^ "Biography - Yahoo!
Yahoo!
Movies". movies.yahoo.com. Archived from the original on 2012-03-03. Retrieved 2010-02-10.  ^ " Danny DeVito
Danny DeVito
Biography (1944-)". filmreference.com. Retrieved 2010-02-10.  ^ a b Barbara Ellen (14 April 2012). "Danny DeVito: 'It all worked out for me. Life is good'". The Guardian.  ^ Dani Shapiro (29 June 2010). "My favorite place: Danny DeVito". CNN. Archived from the original on 11 November 2010. Retrieved 31 May 2012.  ^ Shaw, David."DeVito! Although He Has a Penchant for Dark Comedies, Actor-Director Danny DeVito
Danny DeVito
Is Serious About His Craft, His Family and His Cigars" Archived 2007-04-04 at the Wayback Machine., Cigar Aficionado profile, accessed May 2, 2007. " Danny DeVito
Danny DeVito
was born in 1944 in the shore town of Neptune, New Jersey—hence the name of his production company—and raised in neighboring Asbury Park, the youngest of five children (two of whom died before he was born)." ^ a b Raab, Scott (31 January 2014). "The Serene Beauty of the Five-Foot Fury of Asbury Park". Esquire.  ^ " The Sunshine Boys
The Sunshine Boys
- Reviews". What's On Stage. 18 May 2012. Retrieved 25 April 2014.  ^ Maslin, Janet (1987-12-01). "Throw Momma from the Train". The New York Times.  ^ " Danny DeVito
Danny DeVito
Movie Box Office Results". Boxofficemojo.com. Retrieved 2010-02-10.  ^ Schneider, Michael (9 March 2005). "DeVito king of 'Queen B'". Variety. Retrieved 25 April 2014.  ^ " Danny DeVito
Danny DeVito
lends his voice to 'The Simpsons'". Observer-Reporter. 11 February 1991. Retrieved 25 April 2014.  ^ ""The Simpsons" guests stars over the years". CBS. Retrieved 25 April 2014.  ^ "Danny DeVito". Emmy
Emmy
Award.  ^ " Danny DeVito
Danny DeVito
gets star on Hollywood Walk". KTAR.com. Bonneville International. Associated Press. August 18, 2011. Archived from the original on October 1, 2011. Retrieved August 19, 2011.  ^ " Pokémon
Pokémon
Fans Petitioning to Make Danny DeVito
Danny DeVito
the Voice of Pikachu (He'd Be Perfect)". Yahoo!. Retrieved 2016-02-12.  ^ "Paley Center on Twitter: "Audience Q:Will Danny DeVito
Danny DeVito
voice the Detective Pikachu
Detective Pikachu
videogame? Danny says "No" and asks what it is, "What the F is Pokemon?" #PaleyLive". Twitter. Retrieved 2016-05-02.  ^ "One Direction's 'Steal My Girl' Video Features Danny DeVito... What!?". MTV News. Retrieved 7 May 2016.  ^ "One Direction's New 'Steal My Girl' Video Will Feature Danny DeVito". Billboard.com. 11 October 2014. Retrieved 19 October 2014.  ^ "Curmudgeons". Curmudgeons. Archived from the original on 2016-10-13.  ^ Lovece, Frank; with Franco, Jules (1988). Hailing Taxi: The Official Book of the Show. New York: Simon & Schuster / Prentice Hall Press. pp. 53, 286. ISBN 978-0-13-372103-4.  ^ Lovece, pp. 53, 80 ^ Wallace, Carol (December 12, 1983). "Chalk Up a Successful Marriage for TV's Tart-Tongued Twosome, Danny De Vito and Rhea Perlman". People. Archived from the original on November 20, 2012. Retrieved October 8, 2012.  ^ a b c " Danny DeVito
Danny DeVito
and Rhea Perlman
Rhea Perlman
Separate". Entertainment Tonight. Archived from the original on October 10, 2012. Retrieved October 8, 2012.  ^ Leonard, Elizabeth (March 15, 2013). " Danny DeVito
Danny DeVito
and Rhea Perlman Are Back Together". People. Retrieved March 16, 2013.  ^ Pearce, Tilly (March 27, 2017). " Danny DeVito
Danny DeVito
and wife Rhea Perlman split for good three years after calling off divorce". The Sun. Retrieved April 5, 2017.  ^ David, Mark (21 April 2015). " Danny DeVito
Danny DeVito
and Rhea Perlman
Rhea Perlman
Quietly List BevHills Estate". Variety.  ^ Beale, Lauren (30 April 2015). "Danny DeVito, Rhea Perlman
Rhea Perlman
sell estate in Beverly Hills". LA Times.  ^ "Friends of the Apollo". Oberlin College. Retrieved 2009-07-06.  ^ "DeVito South Beach". Ocean Drive Miami Beach. 20 October 2009. Retrieved 25 April 2014.  ^ Segal, Cheryl (14 March 2016). " Danny DeVito
Danny DeVito
endorses Sanders".  ^ "Is Socialism Here To Stay In 2016, Or Is Bernie Sanders
Bernie Sanders
Just Another Howard Dean?". Forbes. September 11, 2015. Retrieved July 11, 2017.  ^ Saul, Heather (30 July 2016). "Danny Devito thinks Jeremy Corbyn
Jeremy Corbyn
and Bernie Sanders
Bernie Sanders
'are the only shining lights we have now'". The Independent.  ^ Mortimer, Caroline (19 May 2017). " Danny DeVito
Danny DeVito
endorses Jeremy Corbyn for Prime Minister using the hashtag #grime4Corbyn". The Independent. Retrieved 11 June 2017.  ^ "Berlinale: 1990 Programme". berlinale.de. Retrieved 2011-03-20.  ^ "Berlinale: 1993 Programme". berlinale.de. Retrieved 2011-05-31. 

External links

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Danny DeVito.

Danny DeVito
Danny DeVito
on IMDb Danny DeVito
Danny DeVito
at the Internet Off-Broadway Database Danny DeVito
Danny DeVito
on Charlie Rose Danny DeVito's Guest DJ Set on KCRW KCRW Guest DJ Set Danny Devito at Emmys.com Danny DeVito
Danny DeVito
on Twitter
Twitter
The Blood Factory website Danny DeVito
Danny DeVito
interview video at the Archive of American Television

v t e

Films by Danny DeVito

Directed

The Ratings Game
The Ratings Game
(1984) Throw Momma from the Train
Throw Momma from the Train
(1987) The War of the Roses (1989) Hoffa
Hoffa
(1992) Matilda (1996) Death to Smoochy
Death to Smoochy
(2002) Duplex (2003)

Produced

Hoffa
Hoffa
(1992) Reality Bites
Reality Bites
(1994) Pulp Fiction
Pulp Fiction
(1994) 8 Seconds
8 Seconds
(1994) Get Shorty (1995) Feeling Minnesota
Feeling Minnesota
(1996) Matilda (1996) Gattaca
Gattaca
(1997) Out of Sight
Out of Sight
(1998) Living Out Loud
Living Out Loud
(1998) Man on the Moon (1999) Drowning Mona
Drowning Mona
(2000) Erin Brockovich (2000) How High
How High
(2001) Camp (2003) Garden State (2004) Along Came Polly
Along Came Polly
(2004) Be Cool
Be Cool
(2005) Even Money (2006) Relative Strangers
Relative Strangers
(2006) Freedom Writers (2007) Reno 911!: Miami (2007) A Walk Among the Tombstones (2014)

Awards for Danny DeVito

v t e

Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Featured Actor in a Play

1975–2000

Frank Langella
Frank Langella
(1975) Judd Hirsch
Judd Hirsch
(1976) Bob Dishy (1977) Jeffrey DeMunn
Jeffrey DeMunn
(1978) George Rose (1979) David Rounds (1980) Brian Backer (1981) Željko Ivanek / Adolph Caesar (1982) Alan Feinstein (1983) John Malkovich
John Malkovich
(1984) Barry Miller / Charles S. Dutton
Charles S. Dutton
(1985) Joseph Maher (1986) John Randolph (1987) B. D. Wong
B. D. Wong
(1988) Peter Frechette (1989) Charles Durning
Charles Durning
(1990) Kevin Spacey
Kevin Spacey
(1991) Laurence Fishburne
Laurence Fishburne
(1992) Joe Mantello
Joe Mantello
/ Stephen Spinella (1993) Jeffrey Wright
Jeffrey Wright
(1994) Nathan Lane
Nathan Lane
(1995) Martin Shaw (1996) Brian Murray (1997) Alfred Molina
Alfred Molina
(1998) Kevin Anderson (1999) Roy Dotrice
Roy Dotrice
(2000)

2001–present

Charles Brown (2001) Frank Langella
Frank Langella
(2002) Denis O'Hare
Denis O'Hare
(2003) Ned Beatty
Ned Beatty
(2004) Michael Stuhlbarg
Michael Stuhlbarg
(2005) Samuel Barnett (2006) Boyd Gaines
Boyd Gaines
(2007) Conleth Hill
Conleth Hill
(2008) Pablo Schreiber
Pablo Schreiber
(2009) Santino Fontana
Santino Fontana
(2010) Brian Bedford
Brian Bedford
(2011) Tom Edden (2012) Richard Kind
Richard Kind
(2013) Reed Birney (2014) K. Todd Freeman (2015) Michael Shannon
Michael Shannon
(2016) Danny DeVito
Danny DeVito
(2017)

v t e

Primetime Emmy
Emmy
Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series

Art Carney
Art Carney
(1954) Art Carney
Art Carney
(1955) Art Carney
Art Carney
(1956) Carl Reiner
Carl Reiner
(1957) Carl Reiner
Carl Reiner
(1958) Tom Poston
Tom Poston
(1959) Don Knotts
Don Knotts
(1961) Don Knotts
Don Knotts
(1962) Don Knotts
Don Knotts
(1963) Don Knotts
Don Knotts
(1966) Don Knotts
Don Knotts
(1967) Werner Klemperer
Werner Klemperer
(1968) Werner Klemperer
Werner Klemperer
(1969) Michael Constantine
Michael Constantine
(1970) Edward Asner (1971) Edward Asner (1972) Ted Knight
Ted Knight
(1973) Rob Reiner
Rob Reiner
(1974) Edward Asner (1975) Ted Knight
Ted Knight
(1976) Gary Burghoff
Gary Burghoff
(1977) Rob Reiner
Rob Reiner
(1978) Robert Guillaume
Robert Guillaume
(1979) Harry Morgan
Harry Morgan
(1980) Danny DeVito
Danny DeVito
(1981) Christopher Lloyd
Christopher Lloyd
(1982) Christopher Lloyd
Christopher Lloyd
(1983) Pat Harrington, Jr.
Pat Harrington, Jr.
(1984) John Larroquette
John Larroquette
(1985) John Larroquette
John Larroquette
(1986) John Larroquette
John Larroquette
(1987) John Larroquette
John Larroquette
(1988) Woody Harrelson
Woody Harrelson
(1989) Alex Rocco
Alex Rocco
(1990) Jonathan Winters
Jonathan Winters
(1991) Michael Jeter
Michael Jeter
(1992) Michael Richards
Michael Richards
(1993) Michael Richards
Michael Richards
(1994) David Hyde Pierce
David Hyde Pierce
(1995) Rip Torn
Rip Torn
(1996) Michael Richards
Michael Richards
(1997) David Hyde Pierce
David Hyde Pierce
(1998) David Hyde Pierce
David Hyde Pierce
(1999) Sean Hayes (2000) Peter MacNicol (2001) Brad Garrett
Brad Garrett
(2002) Brad Garrett
Brad Garrett
(2003) David Hyde Pierce
David Hyde Pierce
(2004) Brad Garrett
Brad Garrett
(2005) Jeremy Piven
Jeremy Piven
(2006) Jeremy Piven
Jeremy Piven
(2007) Jeremy Piven
Jeremy Piven
(2008) Jon Cryer
Jon Cryer
(2009) Eric Stonestreet
Eric Stonestreet
(2010) Ty Burrell
Ty Burrell
(2011) Eric Stonestreet
Eric Stonestreet
(2012) Tony Hale
Tony Hale
(2013) Ty Burrell
Ty Burrell
(2014) Tony Hale
Tony Hale
(2015) Louie Anderson
Louie Anderson
(2016) Alec Baldwin
Alec Baldwin
(2017)

v t e

Golden Globe
Golden Globe
Award for Best Supporting Actor – Series, Miniseries or Television Film

James Brolin
James Brolin
(1970) Edward Asner (1971) James Brolin
James Brolin
(1972) McLean Stevenson
McLean Stevenson
(1973) Harvey Korman
Harvey Korman
(1974) Edward Asner/ Tim Conway
Tim Conway
(1975) Edward Asner (1976) Norman Fell
Norman Fell
(1978) Danny DeVito/ Vic Tayback
Vic Tayback
(1979) Pat Harrington Jr./ Vic Tayback
Vic Tayback
(1980) John Hillerman
John Hillerman
(1981) Lionel Stander
Lionel Stander
(1982) Richard Kiley
Richard Kiley
(1983) Paul Le Mat (1984) Edward James Olmos
Edward James Olmos
(1985) Jan Niklas (1986) Rutger Hauer
Rutger Hauer
(1987) Barry Bostwick/ John Gielgud
John Gielgud
(1988) Dean Stockwell
Dean Stockwell
(1989) Charles Durning
Charles Durning
(1990) Louis Gossett, Jr.
Louis Gossett, Jr.
(1991) Maximilian Schell
Maximilian Schell
(1992) Beau Bridges
Beau Bridges
(1993) Edward James Olmos
Edward James Olmos
(1994) Donald Sutherland
Donald Sutherland
(1995) Ian McKellen
Ian McKellen
(1996) George C. Scott
George C. Scott
(1997) Don Cheadle/ Gregory Peck
Gregory Peck
(1998) Peter Fonda
Peter Fonda
(1999) Robert Downey Jr.
Robert Downey Jr.
(2000) Stanley Tucci
Stanley Tucci
(2001) Donald Sutherland
Donald Sutherland
(2002) Jeffrey Wright
Jeffrey Wright
(2003) William Shatner
William Shatner
(2004) Paul Newman
Paul Newman
(2005) Jeremy Irons
Jeremy Irons
(2006) Jeremy Piven
Jeremy Piven
(2007) Tom Wilkinson
Tom Wilkinson
(2008) John Lithgow
John Lithgow
(2009) Chris Colfer
Chris Colfer
(2010) Peter Dinklage
Peter Dinklage
(2011) Ed Harris
Ed Harris
(2012) Jon Voight
Jon Voight
(2013) Matt Bomer
Matt Bomer
(2014) Christian Slater
Christian Slater
(2015) Hugh Laurie
Hugh Laurie
(2016) Alexander Skarsgård
Alexander Skarsgård
(2017)

Authority control

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