Steve Reynolds Blvd
Steve Reynolds Blvd


Burt Reynolds
Walk of Fame at 6838 Hollywood Blvd. 2000: Children at Heart Award 2003: Atlanta IMAGE Film and Video Award Reynolds, Burt. (1994) My Life. New York:

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Burt Reynolds Reynolds in August 1991 Born Burton Leon Reynolds
(1936-02-11) February 11, 1936 (age 81)
Lansing, Michigan, U.S. Occupation Years active 1958–present Spouse(s) Judy Carne
(m. 1963; div. 1965)
Loni Anderson
(m. 1988; div. 1993) Children 1

Burton Leon "Burt" Reynolds (born February 11, 1936) is an American actor, director, producer and former football halfback. He has starred in many films, such as Deliverance, The Longest Yard, Smokey and the Bandit and Boogie Nights, in which he was nominated for an Academy Award.

Contents

Early life Reynolds in September 1962

Reynolds is the son of Fern H. (née Miller; 1902–1992) and Burton Milo Reynolds (1906–2002). He has English, Scottish, Scots-Irish and Dutch ancestry, and is also said to have Cherokee roots. In his 2014 autobiography But Enough About Me, Reynolds said his mother had Italian ancestry. During his career, Reynolds often claimed to have been born in Waycross, Georgia, but confirmed in 2015 that he was born in Lansing, Michigan. He was born on February 11, 1936, and in his autobiography stated that Lansing is where his family lived when his father was drafted into the United States Army. Reynolds, his mother and sister joined his father at Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri, and lived there for two years. When Reynolds' father was sent to Europe, the family moved to Lake City, Michigan, where his mother had been raised.

In 1946, the family moved to Riviera Beach, Florida. His father became Chief of Police of Riviera Beach, which is adjacent to the north of West Palm Beach, Florida. During 10th grade at Palm Beach High School, Reynolds was named First Team All State and All Southern as a fullback, and received multiple scholarship offers.

After graduating from Palm Beach High in West Palm Beach, he attended Florida State University on a football scholarship and played halfback. While at Florida State, Reynolds became roommates with now notable college football broadcaster and analyst Lee Corso, and also became a brother of the Phi Delta Theta fraternity. Reynolds hoped to be named to All-American teams and to have a career in professional football, but he was injured in the first game of his sophomore season, and a car accident later that year worsened the injury.

Ending his university football career, Reynolds became a police officer, but his father suggested that he finish university and become a parole officer. To keep up with his studies, he began taking classes at Palm Beach Junior College (PBJC) in neighboring Lake Worth. In his first term at PBJC, Reynolds was in an English class taught by Watson B. Duncan III. Duncan pushed Reynolds into trying out for a play he was producing, Outward Bound. He cast Reynolds in the lead role based on having heard Reynolds read Shakespeare in class, leading to Reynolds winning the 1956 Florida State Drama Award for his performance. In his autobiography, Reynolds refers to Duncan as his mentor and the most influential person in his life.

Career Stage Reynolds with the Citrus Queen at Garnet and Gold Football Game, Florida State University, 1963

The Florida State Drama Award included a scholarship to the Hyde Park Playhouse, a summer stock theater, in Hyde Park, New York. Reynolds saw the opportunity as an agreeable alternative to more physically-demanding summer jobs, but did not yet see acting as a possible career. While working there, Reynolds met Joanne Woodward, who helped him find an agent, and was cast in Tea and Sympathy at the Neighborhood Playhouse in New York City. After his Broadway debut Look, We've Come Through, he received favorable reviews for his performance and went on tour with the cast, driving the bus and appearing on stage. After the tour, Reynolds returned to New York and enrolled in acting classes. His classmates included Frank Gifford, Carol Lawrence, Red Buttons, and Jan Murray. After a botched improvisation in acting class, Reynolds briefly considered returning to Florida, but he soon got a part in a revival of Mister Roberts, in which Charlton Heston played the starring role. After the play closed, the director, John Forsythe, arranged a film audition with Joshua Logan for Reynolds. The film was Sayonara. Reynolds was told that he could not be in the film because he looked too much like Marlon Brando. Logan advised Reynolds to go to Hollywood, but Reynolds did not feel confident enough to do so. He worked in a variety of different jobs, such as waiting tables, washing dishes, driving a delivery truck and as a bouncer at the Roseland Ballroom. While working as a dockworker, Reynolds writes that he was offered $150 to jump through a glass window on a live television show.

Television and film Reynolds and Loni Anderson at the 43rd Primetime Emmy Awards

Reynolds guest-starred in the Pony Express episode, "The Good Samaritan", which aired in 1960 on the centennial of the famed mail route. He used television fame to secure leading roles for low-budget films and played the titular role in Navajo Joe. He later disparaged the series, telling Johnny Carson that Dan August had "two forms of expression: "mean and meaner". Reynolds appeared on ABC's The American Sportsman hosted by outdoors journalist Grits Gresham, who took celebrities on hunting, fishing and shooting trips around the world. Saul David considered Reynolds to star in Our Man Flint, but Lew Wasserman rejected him. Albert R. Broccoli asked Reynolds to play James Bond, but he turned the role down, saying "An American can't play James Bond. It just can't be done." The role went to George Lazenby. Reynolds then filmed Shark! with director Sam Fuller and Fuller disowned the rough cuts. Reynolds made his breakout performance in Deliverance and gained notoriety when he appeared in the April 1972 issue of Cosmopolitan. Reynolds claims the centerfold in Cosmopolitan hurt the chances for the film and cast to receive Academy Awards. In 1977, Reynolds and Nick Nolte declined the role of Han Solo in the Star Wars franchise, which went to Harrison Ford. After starring in Boogie Nights, he refused to appear in Paul Thomas Anderson's third film, Magnolia.

Other roles

In 1973, Reynolds released the album Ask Me What I Am and sang along with Dolly Parton in The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas. On March 15, 1978, Reynolds earned a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame and built a dinner theatre in Jupiter, Florida followed by other franchise locations of the Reynolds Celebrity Dinner Theater including the Beacham Theater in Orlando. His celebrity was such that he drew not only big-name stars to appear in productions, but also to sell-out audiences. He sold the venue in the early 1990s, but a museum highlighting his career still operates nearby. From 1977 to 1981, Reynolds topped the Quigley Publications poll of movie exhibitors, who voted him the top box-office attraction in the country. Only Bing Crosby won the poll more consecutive years. Despite much success, Reynolds' finances expired, and he filed for bankruptcy, due in part to an extravagant lifestyle, a divorce from Loni Anderson and failed investments in some Florida restaurant chains in 1996. The filing was under Chapter 11, from which Reynolds emerged two years later. Reynolds co-authored the children's book Barkley Unleashed A Pirate, a "whimsical tale illustrates the importance of perseverance, the wonders of friendship and the power of imagination". In 2002, he voiced Avery Carrington in Grand Theft Auto: Vice City.

Personal life Relationships Reynolds in April 2011

Reynolds' close friends have included Johnny Carson, Dom DeLuise, Jerry Reed, Charles Nelson Reilly, Tammy Wynette, Lucie Arnaz, Adrienne Barbeau, Tawny Little, Dinah Shore and Chris Evert.

Reynolds was married to Judy Carne from 1963 to 1965, and to Loni Anderson from 1988 to 1993. He and Anderson adopted a son, Quinton. He had a relationship with Sally Field, who by his own admission was, and perhaps is, the love of his life.

Atlanta nightclub

In the late 1970s, Reynolds opened Burt's Place, a nightclub restaurant in the Omni International Hotel in the Hotel District of Downtown Atlanta.

Sports team owner

In 1982, Reynolds became a co-owner of the Tampa Bay Bandits, a professional American football team in the USFL, whose nickname was inspired by the Smokey and the Bandit trilogy and Skoal Bandit, a primary sponsor for the team as a result of also sponsoring Reynolds' race team. Reynolds also co-owned a NASCAR Winston Cup team, Mach 1 Racing, with Hal Needham, which ran the #33 Skoal Bandit car with driver Harry Gant.

Health

While filming City Heat, Reynolds was struck in the face with a metal chair and had temporomandibular joint dysfunction. He lost thirty pounds from not eating. The painkillers he was prescribed led to addiction, which took several years to break. Reynolds underwent back surgery in May 2009 and a quintuple heart bypass in February 2010.

Financial problems

On August 16, 2011, Merrill Lynch Credit Corporation filed foreclosure papers, claiming Reynolds owed $1.2 million on his home in Hobe Sound, Florida. Reynolds owned the Burt Reynolds Ranch, where scenes for Smokey and the Bandit were filmed and which once had a petting zoo, until its sale during bankruptcy. In April 2014, the 153-acre rural property was rezoned for residential use and the Palm Beach County school system could sell it to residential developer K. Hovnanian Homes.

Filmography Film Year Title Role Notes 1961 Angel Baby Hoke Adams 1961 Armored Command Ski 1965 Operation C.I.A. Mark Andrews 1966 Navajo Joe Joe 1969 100 Rifles Yaqui Joe Herrera 1969 Sam Whiskey Sam Whiskey 1969 Impasse Pat Morrison 1969 Shark! Caine 1970 Skullduggery Douglas Temple 1972 Fuzz Detective Steve Carella 1972 Deliverance Lewis Medlock 1972 Everything You Always Wanted to Know
About Sex* (*But Were Afraid to Ask) Sperm Switchboard Chief 1973 Shamus Shamus McCoy 1973 The Man Who Loved Cat Dancing Jay Grobart 1973 White Lightning Robert "Gator" McKlusky 1974 The Longest Yard Paul "Wrecking" Crewe 1975 At Long Last Love Michael Oliver Pritchard III 1975 W.W. and the Dixie Dancekings W.W. Bright 1975 Lucky Lady Walker Ellis 1975 Hustle Lieutenant Phil Gaines Also executive producer 1976 Silent Movie Himself Cameo 1976 Gator Robert "Gator" McKlusky Also director 1976 Nickelodeon Buck Greenway 1977 Smokey and the Bandit Bo "Bandit" Darville 1977 Semi-Tough Billy Clyde Puckett 1978 The End Wendell Sonny Lawson Also director 1978 Hooper Sonny Hooper Also producer 1979 Starting Over Phil Potter 1980 Rough Cut Jack Rhodes 1980 Smokey and the Bandit II Bo "Bandit" Darville 1981 The Cannonball Run J.J. McClure 1981 Paternity Buddy Evans 1981 Sharky's Machine Sgt. Thomas Sharky Also director 1982 The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas Sheriff Ed Earl Dodd 1982 Best Friends Richard Babson 1982 Six Pack Man walking in front of Brewster and Lila Uncredited 1983 Stroker Ace Stroker Ace 1983 The Man Who Loved Women David Fowler 1983 Smokey and the Bandit Part 3 The Real Bandit Cameo 1984 Cannonball Run II J.J. McClure 1984 City Heat Mike Murphy 1985 Stick Ernest "Stick" Stickley Also director 1986 Uphill All the Way Gambler Uncredited 1986 Heat Nick Escalante 1987 Malone Richard Malone 1988 Rent-a-Cop Tony Church 1988 Switching Channels John L. Sullivan IV 1989 Physical Evidence Joe Paris 1989 Breaking In Ernie Mullins 1989 All Dogs Go to Heaven Charlie B. Barkin (voice) 1992 The Player Himself Cameo 1993 Cop and a Half Nick McKenna 1995 The Maddening Roy Scudder 1996 Citizen Ruth Blaine Gibbons 1996 Striptease Congressman David Dilbeck 1996 Mad Dog Time "Wacky" Jacky Jackson 1997 Meet Wally Sparks Lenny Spencer 1997 Bean General Newton 1997 Boogie Nights Jack Horner 1998 Universal Soldier II: Brothers in Arms CIA Deputy Director Mentor Direct-to-DVD 1999 Pups Daniel Bender 1999 Big City Blues Connor Also co-producer 1999 Mystery, Alaska Judge Walter Burns 1999 The Hunter's Moon Clayton Samuels Direct-to-DVD 1999 Universal Soldier III: Unfinished Business CIA Deputy Director Mentor Direct-to-DVD 2000 The Crew Joey "Bats" Pistella 2000 The Last Producer Sonny Wexler Also director 2001 Driven Carl Henry 2001 Tempted Charlie LeBlanc 2001 Hotel Flamenco Manager 2001 The Hollywood Sign Kage Mulligan 2002 Time of the Wolf Archie McGregor 2003 The Librarians Irish Uncredited 2004 Without a Paddle Del Knox 2005 The Longest Yard Coach Nate Scarborough 2005 The Dukes of Hazzard Boss Hogg 2005 The Legend of Frosty the Snowman Narrator (voice) Direct-to-DVD 2006 Cloud 9 Billy Cole 2006 End Game General Montgomery 2006 Forget About It Sam LeFleur 2006 Grilled Goldbluth 2006 Broken Bridges Jake Delton 2007 Randy and the Mob Elmore Culpepper Uncredited cameo 2007 In the Name of the King King Konreid 2008 Deal Tommy Vinson 2008 Delgo Delgo's Father (voice) 2008 A Bunch of Amateurs Jefferson Steele 2011 Not Another Not Another Movie C.J. Waters 2014 A Magic Christmas Buster (voice) Direct-to-DVD 2015 Pocket Listing Ron Glass 2015 Hamlet & Hutch Papa Hutch Direct-to-DVD 2016 Hollow Creek Seagrass Lambert Direct-to-DVD 2016 Elbow Grease Grandpa Barnes 2016 Shangri La Suite Narrator (voice) 2017 Apple of My Eye Charlie Direct-to-DVD 2017 Dog Years Vic Edwards Television Year Title Role Notes 1959 M Squad Peter Marashi Episode: "The Teacher" 1959 The Lawless Years Tony Sappio Episode: "The Payoff" 1959 Pony Express Adam Episode: "The Good Samaritan" 1959–60 Riverboat Ben Frazer 20 episodes 1959/60 Playhouse 90 Ace / The Actor 2 episodes 1960 Johnny Ringo Tad Stuart Episode: "The Stranger" 1960 Alfred Hitchcock Presents Bill Davis Episode: "Escape to Sonoita" 1960 Lock-Up Latchard Duncan Episode: "The Case of Alexis George" 1960/61 The Blue Angels Chuck / Corman 2 episodes 1960/61 The Aquanauts Leo / Jimmy 2 episodes 1961 Ripcord The Assassin Episode: "Crime Jump" 1961 Michael Shayne Jerry Turner Episode: "The Boat Caper" 1961 Dick Powell's Zane Grey Theatre Branch Taylor Episode: "Man from Everywhere" 1961 The Brothers Brannagan Abelard Episode: "Bordertown" 1961 Naked City Young Man Episode: "Requiem for a Sunday Afternoon" 1961/62 The Everglades Trask / Lew Johnson 2 episodes 1962 Route 66 Tommy Episode: "Love Is a Skinny Kid" 1962 Perry Mason Chuck Blair Episode: "The Case of the Counterfeit Crank" 1962–65 Gunsmoke Quint Asper 50 episodes 1963 The Twilight Zone Rocky Rhodes Episode: "The Bard" 1965 Branded Red Hand Episode: "Now Join the Human Race" 1965 Flipper Al Bardeman 2 episodes 1965/68 The F.B.I. John Duquesne / Michael Murtaugh 2 episodes 1966 Hawk Detective Lt. John Hawk 17 episodes 1967 Gentle Ben Pilot Episode: "Voice from the Wilderness" 1968 Premiere Pete Lassiter Episode: "Lassiter" 1968 Fade In Rob Television film 1970 Love, American Style Stanley Dunbar Episode: "Love and the Banned Book" 1970–71 Dan August Dan August 26 episodes 1986 The Golden Girls Himself Episode: "Ladies of the Evening" 1987–91 Out of This World Troy Garland (voice) 95 episodes 1989–90 B.L. Stryker B.L. Stryker 12 episodes; also co-executive producer and director 1990–94 Evening Shade Wood Newton 98 episodes; also co-executive producer and director 1993 Beverly Hills, 90210 Himself Episode: "She Came in Through the Bathroom Window" 1993 The Larry Sanders Show Himself Episode: "The Grand Opening" 1993 The Man from Left Field Jack Robinson Television film; also director 1995 Amazing Grace Josiah Carey Episode: "Hallelujah" 1995 Hope and Gloria Himself Episode: "Sisyphus, Prometheus and Me" 1995 Cybill Himself Episode: "The Cheese Stands Alone" 1996 The Cherokee Kid Otter Bob the Mountain Man Television film 1997 Duckman Judge Keaton (voice) Episode: "Das Sub" 1997 King of the Hill M.F. Thatherton (voice) Episode: "The Company Man" 1998 Hard Time Detective Logan McQueen Television film; also director 2001 Emeril Himself Episode: "The Sidekick" 2002 The X-Files Mr. Burt Episode: "Improbable" 2003–04 Ed Russ Burton 2 episodes 2005 The King of Queens Coach Walcott Episode: "Hi, School" 2005 Robot Chicken J.J. McClure / Himself (voices) Episode: "Gold Dust Gasoline" 2005 Duck Dodgers Royal Serpenti (voice) Episode: "Master & Disaster/All in the Crime Family" 2006 Freddie Carl Crane Pool Episode: "Mother of All Grandfathers" 2006–07/09 My Name Is Earl Chubby 3 episodes 2010 Burn Notice Paul Anderson Episode: "Past & Future Tense" 2011 American Dad! Senator Buckingham (voice) Episode: "School Lies" 2011 Reel Love Wade Whitman Television film 2012 Archer Himself (voice) Episode: "The Man from Jupiter" Video games Year Title Voice role 2002 Grand Theft Auto: Vice City Avery Carrington 2011 Saints Row: The Third Himself (The Mayor) Singles Year Title Chart positions Album Songwriter US Country US CAN Country 1980 "Let's Do Something Cheap and Superficial" 51 88 33 Smokey and the Bandit II Soundtrack Richard Levinson Accolades This section of a biography of a living person does not include any references or sources. Please help by adding reliable sources. Contentious material about living people that is unsourced or poorly sourced must be removed immediately.
Find sources: "Burt Reynolds" – news · newspapers · books · scholar · JSTOR (May 2016) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Awards and nominations for acting Year Association Category Nominated work Result Ref. 1971 Golden Globe Awards Best Actor – Television Series Drama Dan August Nominated 1975 Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy The Longest Yard Nominated 1980 Starting Over Nominated American Movie Awards Favorite Film Star – Male N/A Won 1991 Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Lead Actor in a Comedy Series Evening Shade Nominated People's Choice Awards Favorite Male Performer in a New TV Series Won Viewers For Quality Television Best Actor in a Quality Comedy Series Won Golden Boot Awards Golden Boot Won 1992 Golden Globe Awards Best Actor – Television Series Musical or Comedy Won Primetime Emmy Awards Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Comedy Series Won 1993 Golden Globe Awards Best Actor – Television Series Musical or Comedy Nominated 1997 Boston Society of Film Critics Best Supporting Actor Boogie Nights 2nd place Los Angeles Film Critics Association Best Supporting Actor Won New York Film Critics Circle Best Supporting Actor Won Online Film Critics Society Best Supporting Actor Won San Diego Film Critics Society Best Supporting Actor Won 1998 Academy Awards Best Supporting Actor Nominated Golden Globe Awards Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture Won BAFTA Awards Best Actor in a Supporting Role Nominated Chicago Film Critics Association Best Supporting Actor Won Dallas–Fort Worth Film Critics Association Best Supporting Actor Won Florida Film Critics Circle Best Cast Won National Society of Film Critics Best Supporting Actor Won Satellite Awards Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture Won Screen Actors Guild Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Supporting Role Nominated Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture Nominated Other honors Further reading References
  1. ^ Rosen, Christopher (3 December 2015). "Burt Reynolds says he 'hated' Paul Thomas Anderson". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 19 March 2017. 
  2. ^ "Loose Ends". BBC Radio 4. 5 December 2015. 
  3. ^ "Burt Reynolds". Inside the Actors Studio. Bravo. 
  4. ^ "Burt Reynolds finally reveals he was born in Lansing". Freep.com. Detroit Free Press. November 19, 2015. 
  5. ^ Russell, James (April 23, 2002). "Burton Reynolds, Father Of Actor". Sun-Sentinel. 
  6. ^ "Overview for Burt Reynolds". Turner Classic Movies. Archived from the original on September 30, 2007. 
  7. ^ "Birthplace". Biography Channel. )
  8. ^ David Votta, "Lost Lansing: Burt Reynolds Native Son (and now Wikipedia agrees)", Lansing Online, February 6, 2011.
  9. ^ Reynolds, pp. 17, 33–37, 41–44.
  10. ^ He was a member of Phi Delta Theta Fraternity. Photo gallery of Reynolds at FSU: http://heritage.fsu.edu/photos/burtatfsu.html
  11. ^ "Phi Delta Theta International Site – Famous Phis". Phideltatheta.org. Retrieved November 8, 2011. 
  12. ^ Chris Nashawaty (2005-04-25). "Talking with Burt Reynolds". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 2016-01-30. 
  13. ^ Reynolds, pp. 57–59.
  14. ^ Reynolds, pp. 59–63.
  15. ^ Reynolds, pp. 63–65.
  16. ^ Reynolds, pp. 65–67.
  17. ^ "Pony Express". Classic Television Archives. Retrieved January 30, 2013. 
  18. ^ "THE INDUSTRY: LIFE IN THE HOLLYWOOD FAST LANE By Saul David" (review), Kirkus Review.
  19. ^ Monsters and Critics Archived February 24, 2007, at the Wayback Machine.
  20. ^ Fuller, Samuel Samuel Fuller: Interviews University Press of Mississippi, May 30, 2012.
  21. ^ "Burt Reynolds nude: 10 facts about the Cosmo centrefold". BBC News. April 30, 2012. 
  22. ^ Wenn. "Burt Reynolds: Nude photo cost 'Deliverance' Oscar glory". MSN. Microsoft. Retrieved 1 January 2013. 
  23. ^ "Burt Reynolds Biography". The Biography Channel. Retrieved May 15, 2014. 
  24. ^ Ellis-Petersen, Hannah (3 December 2015). "Burt Reynolds: 'I regret turning down Greta Garbo'". The Guardian. Retrieved 20 March 2017. 
  25. ^ Peter Travers (August 2, 1982). "Dolly Does Hollywood!". People. 
  26. ^ "Jupiter Theatre Will Reopen". Sun Sentinel. 1998-12-09. Retrieved 2011-11-08. 
  27. ^ Laura J. Margulies (2008), "Famous Bankruptcies".
  28. ^ a b Gary Eng Walk (07 October 1998), "Burt Reynolds closes the book on Chapter 11", Entertainment Weekly
  29. ^ "Barkley Unleashed: A Pirate's Tail", Amazon.
  30. ^ Chris Kohler (March 28, 2012). "Going Hollywood Wasn’t Easy for Grand Theft Auto". Wired. 
  31. ^ Anderson, pp. 251–53, 262–63.
  32. ^ "Burt and Loni, and Baby Makes Glee", The Philadelphia Inquirer, September 3, 1988.
  33. ^ "Burt & Sally In Love". people.com. Retrieved November 19, 2015. 
  34. ^ "Burt Reynolds - The Piers Morgan Interview". Retrieved February 4, 2017. 
  35. ^ "The swing of things at Burt's Place". Pecannelog.com. 2010-10-05. Retrieved 2011-11-08. 
  36. ^ "Burt Reynolds faces being thrown out of home". The Telegraph. August 16, 2011. 
  37. ^ Lipka, Mitch (3 April 1998). "Burt Reynolds Needs Deliverance". Sun-Sentinel. Retrieved 28 April 2014. 
  38. ^ Capozzi, Joe (April 28, 2014). "Old Burt Reynolds Ranch: Changes OK’d to allow 30-home development". Palm Beach Post. Retrieved April 28, 2014. 
  39. ^ A Magic Christmas, retrieved 2017-02-20 
  40. ^ "Hamlet and Hutch - Movie Review". Retrieved 2017-02-20. 
  41. ^ Moro, Guisela (2016-03-01), Hollow Creek, FilmRise, retrieved 2017-02-20 
  42. ^ http://elbowgreasemovie.com/cast
  43. ^ http://www.hollywoodreporter.com/review/shangri-la-suite-941798
  44. ^ a b c d e f "Burt Reynolds". 
  45. ^ "BURT REYNOLDS - Television Academy". 
  46. ^ "Walk of Fame Stars – Burt Reynolds". Hollywood Chamber of Commerce. 
  47. ^ "2000 Children at Heart". TV.com. 
  48. ^ "2003 Atlanta Image Award". The New Georgia Encyclopedia. 
External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to Burt Reynolds. Awards for Burt Reynolds Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Comedy Series 1950–1975 1976–2000 2001–present Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture 1943–1960 1961–1980 1981–2000 2001–present Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Television Series Musical or Comedy 1970–2000 2001–present Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actor 1967–1980 1981–2000 2001–present New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actor People's Choice Award for Favorite Movie Actor Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy
(1996–2005, retired) Motion Picture Drama
(1996–2005, retired) Motion Picture
(2006–present) Films directed by Burt Reynolds Hosts of the Academy Awards ceremonies 1929–50 1951–75 1976–2000 2001–present Authority control


 
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