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Patrick Joseph McGoohan (19 March 1928 – 13 January 2009) was an American-born Irish actor, writer, and director who was brought up in Ireland and England. He began his career in Great Britain in the 1950s, and relocated to the United States in the 1970s. His career-defining roles were in the British 1960s television series Danger Man
Danger Man
(US: Secret Agent) and the surreal psychological drama The Prisoner, which he co-created.

Contents

1 Early life 2 Career

2.1 Early career 2.2 Rank Organisation 2.3 Danger Man 2.4 Post Danger Man 2.5 Return of Danger Man 2.6 The Prisoner 2.7 MGM 2.8 1970s 2.9 1980s 2.10 1990s 2.11 2000s

3 Personal life 4 Death 5 Biographies 6 Filmography 7 Awards 8 References 9 External links

Early life[edit] McGoohan was born in Astoria, Queens, New York City, the son of Rose (Fitzpatrick) and Thomas McGoohan, who were living in the United States after emigrating from Ireland to seek work. He was brought up as a Catholic.[1] Shortly after he was born, McGoohan's parents moved back to Mullaghmore, County Leitrim,[2][3] Ireland, and seven years later, they moved to Sheffield, England. McGoohan attended St Vincent's School[4] and De La Salle College[citation needed] in Sheffield. During World War II, he was evacuated to Loughborough, Leicestershire. There he attended Ratcliffe College, where he excelled in mathematics and boxing. McGoohan left school at the age of 16 and returned to Sheffield, where he worked as a chicken farmer, a bank clerk, and a lorry (truck) driver before getting a job as a stage manager at Sheffield
Sheffield
Repertory Theatre. When one of the actors became ill, McGoohan was substituted for him, launching his acting career. Career[edit] Early career[edit] In 1955, McGoohan starred in a West End production of a play called Serious Charge
Serious Charge
in the role of a priest accused of being homosexual.[5] Orson Welles
Orson Welles
was so impressed by McGoohan's stage presence ("intimidated," Welles would later say) that he cast him as Starbuck in his York theatre production of Moby Dick—Rehearsed.[6] Welles said in 1969 that he believed McGoohan "would now be, I think, one of the big actors of our generation if TV hadn't grabbed him. He can still make it. He was tremendous as Starbuck."[7] and "with all the required attributes, looks, intensity, unquestionable acting ability and a twinkle in his eye."[1] His first television appearance was playing Charles Stewart Parnell
Charles Stewart Parnell
in "The Fall of Parnell" for You Are There (1954).[8][9] He had an uncredited role in The Dam Busters (1955), standing guard outside the briefing room. He delivered the line – "Sorry, old boy, it's secret – you can't go in. Now, c'mon, hop it!", which was cut from some prints of the movie.[citation needed] He also had small roles in Passage Home
Passage Home
(1955), The Dark Avenger (1955) and I Am a Camera (1955). He could also be seen in Zarak
Zarak
(1956) for Warwick Films. On TV he was in "Margin for Error" in Terminus (1955), guest starred on The Adventures of Sir Lancelot
The Adventures of Sir Lancelot
and Assignment Foreign Legion, The Vise
The Vise
and The Adventures of Aggie, and played the lead in "The Makepeace Story" for BBC Sunday Night Theatre (1955). He also appeared in Welles' film of Moby Dick Rehearsed. He did Ring for Catty on stage in 1956.[10] Rank Organisation[edit] While working as a stand-in during screen tests, McGoohan was signed to a contract with the Rank Organisation. Rank put him in mostly villainous parts: High Tide at Noon
High Tide at Noon
(1957), directed by Philip Leacock; Hell Drivers (1957), directed by Cy Endfield, as a violent bully; and the steamy potboiler The Gypsy and the Gentleman
The Gypsy and the Gentleman
(1958), directed by Joseph Losey.[11] He had good roles on TV in anthology series such as Television Playwright, Folio, Armchair Theatre, ITV Play of the Week and ITV Television Playhouse. McGoohan was given a leading role in Nor the Moon by Night (1958), shot in South Africa.[12] After some clashes with the management, the contract was dissolved. Free of the contract, he did some TV work, winning a BAFTA in 1960.[13] His favourite part for the stage was the lead in Ibsen's Brand, for which he received an award. It appeared in a (still extant) BBC television production in August 1959.[14] Michael Meyer thought that McGoohan's performance in Meyer's translation of Brand
Brand
in 1959 was the best and most powerful performance he'd ever seen[15]. It was McGoohan's last appearance on stage for 28 years. Danger Man[edit] Soon, production executive Lew Grade
Lew Grade
approached McGoohan about a television series in which he would play a spy named John Drake. Having learned from his experience at the Rank Organisation, he insisted on several conditions in the contract before agreeing to appear in the programme: all the fistfights should be different, the character would always use his brain before using a gun, and, much to the horror of the executives, no kissing. The series debuted in 1960 as Danger Man,[16] a half-hour programme geared toward an American audience. It did fairly well, but not as well as hoped.[17][18] Production lasted a year and 39 episodes. After this first series was over, one interviewer asked McGoohan if he would have liked the series to continue, to which he replied, "Perhaps, but let me tell you this: I would rather do twenty TV series than go through what I went through under that Rank contract I signed a few years ago and for which I blame no one but myself."[19] Post Danger Man[edit] McGoohan appeared in Two Living, One Dead
Two Living, One Dead
(1961), shot in Sweden. He starred in two films directed by Basil Dearden, All Night Long (1962), an updating of Othello, and Life for Ruth
Life for Ruth
(1962). He also starred in an adaptation of The Quare Fellow (1962) by Brendan Behan. McGoohan was one of several actors considered for the role of James Bond in Dr. No. While McGoohan, a Catholic, turned down the role on moral grounds, the success of the Bond films is generally cited as the reason for Danger Man
Danger Man
being revived. (He was later considered for the same role in Live and Let Die, but turned it down again.) McGoohan spent some time working for Disney on The Three Lives of Thomasina (1963) and The Scarecrow of Romney Marsh (1963). Return of Danger Man[edit] After he had also turned down the role of Simon Templar
Simon Templar
in The Saint, Lew Grade
Lew Grade
asked him if he would like to give John Drake another try. This time, McGoohan had even more say about the series. Danger Man (US: Secret Agent) was resurrected in 1964 as a one-hour programme. The scripts now allowed McGoohan more range in his acting. The popularity of the series led to McGoohan becoming the highest-paid actor in the UK,[20] and the show lasted almost three more years. [21] After shooting the two episodes of Danger Man
Danger Man
in colour, McGoohan told Lew Grade
Lew Grade
he was going to quit for another show.[22] The Prisoner[edit] In the face of McGoohan's intention to quit Danger Man, Grade asked if he would at least work on "something" for him. McGoohan gave him a run-down of what would later be called a miniseries, about a secret agent who resigns suddenly and wakes up to find himself in a prison disguised as a holiday resort. Grade asked for a budget, McGoohan had one ready, and they made a deal over a handshake early on a Saturday morning to produce The Prisoner.[16] Apart from being the star of The Prisoner, McGoohan was the executive producer, forming Everyman Films with series producer David Tomblin, and also wrote and directed several episodes, in some cases using pseudonyms.[23][24] The originally commissioned seven episodes became seventeen. The title character of The Prisoner
The Prisoner
(the otherwise-unnamed "Number Six") spends the entire series trying to escape from a luxury island prison community called "The Village", and to learn the identity of his nemesis, Number One. The Village's administrators try just as hard to force or trick him into revealing why he resigned from his previous job as a spy, which he refuses to divulge. The location used was the Italianate village of Portmeirion
Portmeirion
in North Wales. MGM[edit] After the end of The Prisoner, McGoohan presented a TV show, Journey into Darkness (1968-69). MGM cast him as a spy in an action film, Ice Station Zebra (1968), for which his performance as a psychologically tightly-wound British spy drew critical praise. He was meant to follow it with the star part of Dirk Struan in an expensive adaptation of the James Clavell
James Clavell
best seller Tai-Pan but the project was cancelled before filming.[25] Instead McGoohan made The Moonshine War (1970) for MGM. 1970s[edit] McGoohan played James Stewart, 1st Earl of Moray
James Stewart, 1st Earl of Moray
in Mary, Queen of Scots (1971). He directed Richie Havens
Richie Havens
in a rock-opera version of Othello
Othello
called Catch My Soul
Catch My Soul
(1974) but he disliked the experience.[26] McGoohan received two Emmy Awards for his work on Columbo, with his long-time friend Peter Falk. McGoohan had said that his first appearance on Columbo
Columbo
(episode: "By Dawn's Early Light", 1974) was probably his favourite American role. He directed five Columbo episodes (including three of the four in which he appeared), one of which he also wrote and two of which he also produced. McGoohan was involved with the Columbo
Columbo
series in some capacity from 1974 to 2000 and his daughter Catherine McGoohan appeared with him in his final episode, Ashes to Ashes.[27] The other two Columbo
Columbo
episodes in which he appeared are "Identity Crisis" (1975) and "Agenda For Murder" (1990). McGoohan began to specialise in villains: A Genius, Two Partners and a Dupe (1975), Silver Streak (1976); The Man in the Iron Mask (1977). In 1977, he starred in the television series Rafferty, playing a former army doctor who has retired and moved into private practice.[28] He had the lead in a Canadian film Kings and Desperate Men[29] then had support parts in Brass Target
Brass Target
(1978) and the Clint Eastwood
Clint Eastwood
film Escape from Alcatraz (1979), portraying the prison's warden. He had the lead in a TV movie The Hard Way (1979). 1980s[edit] In 1981 he appeared in the science fiction/horror film Scanners. He acted in Jamaica Inn (1983) and Trespasses (1984). In 1985 he appeared on Broadway for his only production there, starring opposite Rosemary Harris
Rosemary Harris
in Hugh Whitemore's Pack of Lies, in which he played another British spy.[30] He was nominated for a Drama Desk Award as Best Actor for his performance. On screen he could be seen in Baby: Secret of the Lost Legend (1985), Of Pure Blood (1986) and episodes of shows like Murder, She Wrote. 1990s[edit] McGoohan starred in The Best of Friends (1991) for Channel 4, which told the story of the unlikely friendship between a museum curator, a nun, and a playwright. McGoohan played George Bernard Shaw
George Bernard Shaw
alongside Sir John Gielgud
John Gielgud
as Sydney Cockerell and Dame Wendy Hiller
Wendy Hiller
as Sister Laurentia McLachlan. In the United States, the drama was shown as part of Masterpiece Theatre
Masterpiece Theatre
by PBS. Also in this period he featured as King Edward I in Braveheart
Braveheart
(1995), which won five Academy Awards. It seemed to revitalise McGoohan's career: he was then seen as Judge Omar Noose in A Time to Kill (1996), and in The Phantom (also 1996) a cinema adaptation of the comic strip. 2000s[edit] In 2000, he reprised his role as Number Six in an episode of The Simpsons, "The Computer Wore Menace Shoes". In it, Homer Simpson concocts a news story to make his website more popular, and he wakes up in a prison disguised as a holiday resort. Dubbed Number Five, he meets Number Six, and later betrays him and escapes with his boat; referencing his numerous attempts to escape on a raft in The Prisoner, Number Six splutters "That's the third time that's happened!" McGoohan's last film role was as the voice of Billy Bones
Billy Bones
in the animated film Treasure Planet, released in 2002. That same year, he received the Prometheus Hall of Fame Award for The Prisoner. McGoohan's name was linked to several aborted attempts at producing a new film version of The Prisoner. In 2002, Simon West was signed to direct a version of the story. McGoohan was listed as executive producer for the film, which never came to fruition. Later, Christopher Nolan was proposed as director for a film version. However, the source material remained difficult and elusive to adapt into a feature film. McGoohan was not involved in the project that was ultimately completed. A reimagining of the series was filmed for the AMC network in late 2008, with its broadcast taking place during November 2009. Personal life[edit]

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McGoohan fell in love with actress Joan Drummond, to whom he reportedly wrote love notes every day. They were married on 19 May 1951. They had three daughters, Catherine (born 1952), Anne (born 1959) and Frances (born 1960). The McGoohans settled in the Pacific Palisades district of Los Angeles, California, in the mid-1970s. Death[edit]

Wikinews has related news: US actor Patrick McGoohan
Patrick McGoohan
dead at age 80

McGoohan died on 13 January 2009 at Saint John's Health Center
Saint John's Health Center
in Santa Monica, California, following a brief illness.[31] His body was cremated.[32] Biographies[edit] A biography of the actor was first published in 2007 by Tomahawk Press,[33] with a further biography published in 2011 by Supernova Books.[34]

Filmography[edit]

Film

Year Title Role Notes

1955 Passage Home McIsaacs

1955 The Dark Avenger English Soldier Uncredited

1955 The Dam Busters RAF Guard Uncredited

1955 I Am a Camera Swedish Water Therapist

1956 Zarak Moor Larkin

1957 High Tide at Noon Simon Breck

1957 Hell Drivers C. 'Red' Redman

1958 The Gypsy and the Gentleman Jess

1958 Nor the Moon by Night Andrew Miller

1961 Two Living, One Dead Erik Berger

1962 All Night Long Johnny Cousin

1962 Life for Ruth Doctor James 'Jim' Brown

1962 The Quare Fellow Thomas Crimmin

1963 The Three Lives of Thomasina Andrew McDhui

1963 Dr. Syn, Alias the Scarecrow Dr. Christopher Syn

1968 Ice Station Zebra David Jones

1970 The Moonshine War Frank Long

1971 Mary, Queen of Scots James Stuart

1974 Catch My Soul n/a Director

1975 A Genius, Two Partners and a Dupe Major Cabot

1976 Silver Streak Roger Devereau

1977 The Man in the Iron Mask Fouquet

1978 Brass Target Colonel Mike McCauley

1979 Escape from Alcatraz Warden

1981 Scanners Doctor Paul Ruth

1981 Kings and Desperate Men John Kingsley

1984 Trespasses Fred Wells

1985 Baby: Secret of the Lost Legend Doctor Eric Kiviat

1995 Braveheart Longshanks, King Edward I

1996 The Phantom Phantom's Dad

1996 A Time to Kill Judge Omar Noose

1997 Hysteria Dr. Harvey Langston

2002 Treasure Planet Billy Bones Voice, (final film role)

Television

Year Title Role Notes

1955 The Vise Tony Mason 1 episode ("Gift from Heaven")

1958 The Vise Vance 1 episode ("Blood in the Sky")

1958 Armchair Theatre Jack 'Pal' Smurch 1 episode ("The Greatest Man in the World")

1959 Brand Priest Brand Henrik Ibsen
Henrik Ibsen
play

1961 Armchair Theatre Nicholai Soloviov 1 episode ("The Man Out There")

1960–62 1964–67 Danger Man John Drake 39 + 47 episodes. Also directed three episodes.

1963 Disneyland Doctor Christopher Syn/ Scarecrow of Romney Marsh 3 episodes

1967–68 The Prisoner Number Six 17 episodes. Also directed five episodes.

1969 Journey into Darkness Host Made-for-TV film

1974 Columbo Colonel Lyle C. Rumford 1 episode ("By Dawn's Early Light")

1975 Columbo Nelson Brenner 1 episode ("Identity Crisis"). Also directed.

1976 Columbo n/a 1 episode ("Last Salute to the Commodore") – director

1977 Rafferty Doctor Sid Rafferty 13 episodes. Also directed one episode.

1979 The Hard Way John Connor Made-for-TV film

1983 Jamaica Inn Joss Merlyn

1985 American Playhouse Chief magistrate 3 episodes ("Three Sovereigns for Sarah" parts I, II & III)

1987 Murder, She Wrote Oliver Quayle 1 episode ("Witness for the Defense")

1990 Columbo Oscar Finch 1 episode ("Agenda for Murder"). Also directed.

1998 Columbo Eric Prince "Ashes to Ashes". Also directed.

2000 Columbo n/a 1 episode ("Murder with Too Many Notes") – director

2000 The Simpsons Number Six 1 episode ("The Computer Wore Menace Shoes")

Awards[edit]

1960: BAFTA TV Award
BAFTA TV Award
for Best Actor – Won 1975: Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Single Performance by a Supporting Actor in a Comedy or Drama Series (for Columbo: By Dawn's Early Light) – Won 1990: Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Guest Actor in a Drama Series (for Columbo: Agenda for Murder) – Won

References[edit]

^ a b "Patrick McGoohan". The Daily Telegraph. 15 January 2009. Retrieved 11 September 2010.  ^ Langley, R: Patrick McGoohan. Tomahawk Press, 2007. ^ "BFI retrospective", The Irish Post, Retrieved 9 July 2016 ^ Langley, R. Patrick McGoohan, pp. 12–13. Tomahawk Press, 2007. ^ ANOTHER NEW PLAY IN LONDON: "Serious Charge" Hope-Wallace, Philip. The Manchester Guardian (1901-1959); Manchester (UK) [Manchester (UK)]18 Feb 1955: 7. ^ WELLESIAN VERSION OF "MOBY DICK": A Sea Charade Fay, Gerard. The Manchester Guardian (1901-1959); Manchester (UK) [Manchester (UK)]18 June 1955: 5. ^ Jonathan Roenbaum (ed.), Orson Welles
Orson Welles
and Peter Bogdanovich, This Is Orson Welles
Orson Welles
(Da Capo Press, New York, 1992 [rev. 1998 ed.]) p.4 ^ Cassin, B. I Never Had a Proper Job. Liberties Press, 2012. ^ Langley, R. Patrick McGoohan, pp. 41-42. Tomahawk Press, 2007. ^ (Lyric, Hammersmith.)-RING FOR CATTY. By Patrick Cargill and Jack Beale. (Lyric, Shaftesbury Avenue) Hartley, Anthony. The Spectator; London196.6661 (Feb 24, 1956): 248. ^ PATRICK McGOOHAN Picture Show; London70.1823 (Mar 8, 1958): 8. ^ "Love under an African moon". The Australian Women's Weekly. 26 (21). 29 October 1958. p. 73. Retrieved 15 October 2017 – via National Library of Australia.  ^ "BAFTA award in 1960", BAFTA, Retrieved 1 February 2015 ^ "World Theatre" Brand
Brand
(TV Episode 1959) on IMDb ^ Michael Meyer, Not Prince Hamlet ^ a b ""Prisoner" Star Patrick McGoohan
Patrick McGoohan
Dies". CBS News. 14 January 2009. Retrieved 15 January 2009.  ^ Vincent Cosgrove, 2007. "Odds Are He Will Live on Disc Tomorrow," New York Times, 15 April. Retrieved 4-7-10. ^ ""Danger Man"". The Australian Women's Weekly. 29 (7). 19 July 1961. p. 21. Retrieved 15 October 2017 – via National Library of Australia.  ^ "Why Danger Man
Danger Man
scared me", Photoplay, April 1961, p. 14. ^ Time & Tide. 46. Time and Tide Publishing Company. January 1965. p. 66. Danger Man, McGoohan put a new spin on the secret agent formula by refusing to allow his character, John Drake, ... The show's success made McGoohan Britain's highest-paid TV actor.  ^ "Dangerman". The Australian Women's Weekly. 33 (5). 30 June 1965. p. 17. Retrieved 15 October 2017 – via National Library of Australia.  ^ Martin Jackson " Danger Man
Danger Man
To Quit", Daily Express, 16 April 1966, p.12. Jackson states: "Now McGoohan has put up a new TV idea to ATV's managing director Lew Grade." He said: "It is another adventure series but a very different sort of character. It promises to be very exciting. Mr. Grade said: Mr. McGoohan is coming to see me tomorrow to discuss the details. We hope to start work on the new series in October." ^ " The Prisoner
The Prisoner
Puzzle (with Patrick McGoohan)". Retrieved 23 January 2014.  ^ McGoohan wrote "Free for All" as Paddy Fitz and directed "Many Happy Returns" and "A Change of Mind" as Joseph Serf. He also wrote "Once Upon A Time" and "Fall Out" using his own name. ^ MGM Won't Drop Plans for 'Tai-Pan' Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Times (1923-Current File) [Los Angeles, Calif] 29 July 1968: g15. ^ Katelan, Jean-Yves (October 1995). "Le Prisonnier au cinema". Premiere (223): 26. Retrieved 2009-01-17.  ^ List of Columbo episodes and List of Columbo
Columbo
episodes#Repeat offenders ^ TV.com. "Rafferty". TV.com. Retrieved 26 November 2012.  ^ "MARGARET TRUDEAU..." The Australian Women's Weekly. 46 (18). 4 October 1978. p. 12. Retrieved 15 October 2017 – via National Library of Australia.  ^ Pack of Lies
Pack of Lies
– Broadway Play – Original at the Internet Broadway Database ^ Dalton, Andrew. "'Prisoner' actor Patrick McGoohan
Patrick McGoohan
dies in LA". Associated Press through the Internet Archive. Archived from the original on 9 February 2009. Retrieved 7 January 2012.  ^ " Find a Grave
Find a Grave
Memorial". Findagrave.com. Retrieved 12 October 2011.  ^ Langley, Roger; Falk, Peter (October 2007). Patrick McGoohan: Danger Man or Prisoner?. Tomahawk Press. ISBN 978-0-9531926-4-9.  ^ Booth, Rupert (April 2001). Not a Number: A life. Supernova Books. ISBN 978-0-9566329-2-0. 

External links[edit]

Biography portal

Patrick McGoohan
Patrick McGoohan
on IMDb Patrick McGoohan
Patrick McGoohan
at the TCM Movie Database Patrick McGoohan
Patrick McGoohan
at the Internet Broadway Database
Internet Broadway Database
Patrick McGoohan
Patrick McGoohan
at the British Film Institute's Screenonline Patrick McGoohan
Patrick McGoohan
at Find a Grave

v t e

BAFTA TV Award
BAFTA TV Award
for Best Actor

Paul Rogers (1955) Peter Cushing
Peter Cushing
(1956) Michael Gough (1957) Michael Hordern
Michael Hordern
(1958) Donald Pleasence
Donald Pleasence
(1959) Patrick McGoohan
Patrick McGoohan
(1960) Lee Montague (1961) Rupert Davies
Rupert Davies
(1962) Harry H. Corbett
Harry H. Corbett
(1963) Alan Badel
Alan Badel
(1964) Patrick Wymark
Patrick Wymark
(1965) Alan Badel
Alan Badel
(1966) Warren Mitchell
Warren Mitchell
(1967) Eric Porter (1968) Roy Dotrice
Roy Dotrice
(1969) Edward Woodward
Edward Woodward
(1970) Keith Michell
Keith Michell
(1971) John Le Mesurier
John Le Mesurier
(1972) Anthony Hopkins
Anthony Hopkins
(1973) Frank Finlay
Frank Finlay
(1974) Peter Barkworth (1975) John Hurt
John Hurt
(1976) Derek Jacobi
Derek Jacobi
(1977) Peter Barkworth (1978) Edward Fox (1979) Alec Guinness
Alec Guinness
(1980) Denholm Elliott
Denholm Elliott
(1981) Anthony Andrews
Anthony Andrews
(1982) Alec Guinness
Alec Guinness
(1983) Alan Bates
Alan Bates
(1984) Tim Pigott-Smith
Tim Pigott-Smith
(1985) Bob Peck (1986) Michael Gambon
Michael Gambon
(1987) David Jason (1988) Ray McAnally (1989) John Thaw
John Thaw
(1990) Ian Richardson
Ian Richardson
(1991) Robert Lindsay (1992) John Thaw
John Thaw
(1993) Robbie Coltrane
Robbie Coltrane
(1994) Robbie Coltrane
Robbie Coltrane
(1995) Robbie Coltrane
Robbie Coltrane
(1996) Nigel Hawthorne (1997) Simon Russell Beale
Simon Russell Beale
(1998) Tom Courtenay
Tom Courtenay
(1999) Michael Gambon
Michael Gambon
(2000) Michael Gambon
Michael Gambon
(2001) Michael Gambon
Michael Gambon
(2002) Albert Finney
Albert Finney
(2003) Bill Nighy
Bill Nighy
(2004) Rhys Ifans
Rhys Ifans
(2005) Mark Rylance
Mark Rylance
(2006) Jim Broadbent
Jim Broadbent
(2007) Andrew Garfield
Andrew Garfield
(2008) Stephen Dillane
Stephen Dillane
(2009) Kenneth Branagh
Kenneth Branagh
(2010) Daniel Rigby (2011) Dominic West
Dominic West
(2012) Ben Whishaw
Ben Whishaw
(2013) Sean Harris (2014) Jason Watkins (2015) Mark Rylance
Mark Rylance
(2016) Adeel Akhtar (2017)

v t e

Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Guest Actor in a Drama Series

Patrick McGoohan
Patrick McGoohan
(1975) Gordon Jackson (1976) Louis Gossett Jr.
Louis Gossett Jr.
(1977) Barnard Hughes
Barnard Hughes
(1978) John Lithgow
John Lithgow
(1986) Joe Spano (1989) Patrick McGoohan
Patrick McGoohan
(1990) David Opatoshu
David Opatoshu
(1991) Laurence Fishburne
Laurence Fishburne
(1993) Richard Kiley
Richard Kiley
(1994) Paul Winfield
Paul Winfield
(1995) Peter Boyle
Peter Boyle
(1996) Pruitt Taylor Vince (1997) John Larroquette
John Larroquette
(1998) Edward Herrmann
Edward Herrmann
(1999) James Whitmore
James Whitmore
(2000) Michael Emerson
Michael Emerson
(2001) Charles S. Dutton
Charles S. Dutton
(2002) Charles S. Dutton
Charles S. Dutton
(2003) William Shatner
William Shatner
(2004) Ray Liotta
Ray Liotta
(2005) Christian Clemenson (2006) John Goodman
John Goodman
(2007) Glynn Turman
Glynn Turman
(2008) Michael J. Fox
Michael J. Fox
(2009) John Lithgow
John Lithgow
(2010) Paul McCrane (2011) Jeremy Davies
Jeremy Davies
(2012) Dan Bucatinsky
Dan Bucatinsky
(2013) Joe Morton
Joe Morton
(2014) Reg E. Cathey
Reg E. Cathey
(2015) Hank Azaria
Hank Azaria
(2016) Gerald McRaney
Gerald McRaney
(2017)

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