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Carl Reiner
Carl Reiner (Yiddish: שאַרל רעינער‎; born March 20, 1922) is an American comedian, actor, director, screenwriter, and publisher whose career spans seven

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American actor, film director, producer, writer, and comedian

Carl ReinerReiner in 1960Born (1922-03-20) March 20, 1922 (age 98)
The Bronx, New York City, U.S.MediumStand-up, film, television, theatreEducationGeorgetown UniversityYears active1947–presentGenresObservational comedy, black comedy, deadpan, surreal humor, sketch comedy, satireSubject(s)American culture, human interaction, pop culture, current events, self-deprecationSpouseEstelle Lebost
(m. 1943; died 2008)ChildrenRob
Annie
LucasParent(s)Irving Reiner
Bessie Reiner

Carl Reiner (Yiddish: שאַרל רעינער‎; born March 20, 1922)[1][2] is an American comedian, actor, director, screenwriter, and publisher whose career spans seven decades. During the early years of television comedy from 1950 to 1957, he co-wrote and acted on Caesar's Hour and Your Show of Shows, starring Sid Caesar. In the 1960s, Reiner was best known as the creator, producer, writer, and actor on The Dick Van Dyke Show.[3][4]

Reiner famously formed a comedy duo with Mel Brooks in "2000 Year Old Man" and acted in films such as It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad, World (1963), The Russians Are Coming, the Russians Are Coming (1966) and the Ocean's film series (2001–2007). He also had great success as a film director and writer and in the 1970s and 1980s. He co-wrote and directed some of Steve Martin's most successful films, including The Jerk (1979). He also directed notable comedies such as Where's Poppa? (1970), Oh, God! (1977), and All of Me (1984). Over his long and distinguished career, Reiner has won many awards and honors including, nine Emmy Awards[5], one Grammy Award, and The Mark Twain Prize for American Humor. He is the father of actor and director Rob Reiner and author Annie Reiner and the grandfather of Tracy Reiner.

Contents
  • 1 Early life
    • 1.1 Military service
  • 2 Career
  • 3 Personal life
  • 4 Filmography
    • 4.1 Film
      • 4.1.1 Actor
      • 4.1.2 Director
      • 4.1.3 Screenwriter
    • 4.2 Television
      • 4.2.1 Actor
      • 4.2.2 Director
      • 4.2.3 Writer
    • 4.3 Theatre
  • 5 Awards and Nominations
    • 5.1 Primetime Emmy Awards
    • 5.2 Grammy Awards
    • 5.3 Honors
  • 6 Discography
  • 7 Bibliography
  • 8 References
  • 9 Further reading
  • 10 External links
Early life

Reiner was born in The Bronx, New York, on March 20, 1922, to Irving, a watchmaker, and Bessie (née Mathias) Reiner.[6] His parents were Jewish immigrants; his father was from Austria and his mother was from Romania.[7] His older brother Charlie served in the 9th Division in World War II and his ashes are buried at Arlington National Cemetery.[8] At age 16, Charlie read in the New York Daily News about a free dramatic workshop being put on by the Works Progress Administration and told Carl about it (he would later credit Charlie with having changed his career plans).[9] His uncle Harry Mathias was the first entertainer in his family;[10] he had previously been working as a machinist, repairing sewing machines.

Military service

In 1943, Reiner was drafted into the Army Air Forces and served during World War II, eventually achieving the rank of corporal. He had initially trained to be a radio operator, but after spending three months in the hospital recovering from pneumonia, he was sent to Georgetown University for ten months of training as a French interpreter; it was here that he had his first experience as a director, putting on a Molière play entirely in French. In 1944, after completing language training, he was sent to Hawaii to work as a teleprinter operator. The night before he was scheduled to ship out for an unknown assignment, he attended a production of Hamlet by the Special Services entertainment unit. Following an audition for actor and Major Maurice Evans, he was subsequently transferred to Special Services. Over the following two years, Reiner performed around the Pacific theater, entertaining troops in Hawaii, Guam, Saipan, Tinian and Iwo Jima until he was honorably discharged in 1946.[11]

Career

Reiner performed in several Broadway musicals (including Inside U.S.A. and Alive and Kicking) and had the lead role in Call Me Mister. In 1950, he was cast by Max Leibman in Sid Caesar's Your Show of Shows, appearing on air in skits while also working alongside writers, such as Mel Brooks and Neil Simon. Reiner also worked on Caesar's Hour with Brooks, Simon, Woody Allen, Larry Gelbart, Mel Tolkin, Mike Stewart, Aaron Ruben, Sheldon Keller, and Gary Belkin.

Starting in 1960, Reiner teamed with Brooks as a comedy duo on The Steve Allen Show. Their performances on television and stage included Reiner playing the straight man in 2000 Year Old Man. Eventually, the routine expanded into a series of 5 comedy albums and a 1975 animated television special, with the last album in the series winning a Grammy Award for Spoken Comedy Album.[12][13] The act gave Brooks "an identity as a comic performer for the first time," said Reiner.[14] Brooks's biographer, William Holtzman, called their 12-minute act "an ingenious jazz improvisation ...",[14] while Gerald Nachman described Reiner's part in guiding the act:

.mw-parser-output .templatequote{overflow:hidden;margin:1em 0;padding:0 40px}.mw-parser-output .templatequote .templatequotecite{line-height:1.5em;text-align:left;padding-left:1.6em;margin-top:0}

The routine relies totally on the team's mental agility and chemistry. It's almost heresy to imagine Brooks performing it with any other straight man. Reiner was a solid straight man to Caesar, but with Brooks he is the second-banana supreme...guiding his partner's churning comic mind.[14][15]

Reiner with Goldie Hawn on the set of Rowan & Martin's Laugh-In on January 16, 1970

In 1959, Reiner developed a television pilot titled Head of the Family, based on his own personal and professional life. However, the network did not like Reiner in the lead role for unknown reasons. In 1961, it was recast and re-titled The Dick Van Dyke Show and became an iconic series, making stars of his lead actors Dick Van Dyke and Mary Tyler Moore. In addition to writing many of the episodes, Reiner occasionally appeared as temperamental show host Alan Brady. The series ran from 1961 to 1966. In 1966, Reiner co-starred in The Russians Are Coming, the Russians Are Coming.

On The Dick Van Dyke Show, he began his directing career. After the series ended its run, his first film feature was an adaptation of Joseph Stein's play Enter Laughing (1967), which, in turn, was based on Reiner's semi-autobiographical 1958 novel of the same name. Balancing directing, producing, writing, and acting, Reiner has worked on a wide range of films and television programs. Films from his early directing career include Where's Poppa? (1970), Oh, God! (1977), and The Jerk (1979).

In one of his memoirs, he writes, "Of all the films I have directed, only Where's Poppa? is universally acknowledged as a cult classic. A cult classic, as you may know, is a film that was seen by a small minority of the world's film goers, who insist it is one of the greatest, most daring, and innovative moving pictures ever made. Whenever two or more cult members meet, they will quote dialogue from the classic and agree that 'the film was ahead of its time.' To be designated a genuine cult classic, it is of primary importance that the film fail to earn back the cost of making, marketing, and distributing it. Where’s Poppa? was made in 1969 for a little over $1 million. According to the last distribution statements I saw, it will not break even until it earns another $650,000."[16]

Reiner had a large role in the early career of Steve Martin, by directing and co-writing four films for the comedian: The Jerk in 1979, Dead Men Don't Wear Plaid in 1982, The Man with Two Brains in 1983, and All of Me in 1984. Reiner also appeared in both The Jerk, playing a version of himself, and Dead Men Don't Wear Plaid.

Reiner with Dick Van Dyke in 2000

In 1989, he directed Bert Rigby, You're a Fool. In 1990, he narrated the Grimm children's story "The Musicians of Bremen" (music by Bernard Rogers) for a CD of classical music for children.

In 2000, Reiner was honored with the Mark Twain Prize for American Humor at the Kennedy Center, where he was honored by fellow friends and comedians, Mel Brooks, Dick Van Dyke, Mary Tyler Moore, Steve Martin, Rob Reiner, Jerry Seinfeld, Ray Romano, and Joy Behar.

A year later, he portrayed Saul Bloom in Ocean's Eleven, Steven Soderbergh's remake of 1960's Ocean's 11, and later reprised the role in Ocean's Twelve (2004) and Ocean's Thirteen (2007). From 2004 to 2005, Reiner voiced Sarmoti in Father of the Pride.

Reiner is the author of several books, including his 2004 memoir My Anecdotal Life: A Memoir and novels, such as his 2006 novel NNNNN: A Novel. In American Film, he expressed his philosophy on writing comedy: "You have to imagine yourself as not somebody very special, but somebody very ordinary. If you imagine yourself as somebody really normal and if it makes you laugh, it's going to make everybody laugh. If you think of yourself as something very special, you'll end up a pedant and a bore. If you start thinking about what's funny, you won't be funny, actually. It's like walking. How do you walk? If you start thinking about it, you'll trip."

In May 2009, he guest-starred as a clinic patient on the season finale of House. Reiner also voiced Santa in Merry Madagascar and reprised his role in the Penguins of Madagascar episode "The All Nighter Before Christmas." In December 2009, he guest-starred as a television producer Marty Pepper on Two and a Half Men. In June 2010, Reiner guest starred in Hot in Cleveland as Elka Ostrovsky's date and reprised the role in July. He also made appearances in The Cleveland Show as Murray and wrote the story for the episode "Your Show of Shows", named after the program that started his career. In October 2013 and January 2014, Reiner reprised his role on Two and a Half Men.

In 2012, Reiner appeared as a guest on Jerry Seinfeld's show Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee. They talked at a dinner about his comedy career and Reiner invited Jerry to come and have dinner with Mel Brooks and himself. According to Reiner, every night, Brooks heads to Reiner's house to eat, watch Jeopardy (he tapes it) and watch movies. The one rule for movies: It has to be one where "somebody says, 'Secure the perimeter!' or 'Get some rest.'" Brooks "falls asleep with his mouth open" every time.[17]

Personal life

On December 24, 1943, Reiner married singer Estelle Lebost. The two were married for 64 years until her death in 2008. At the time of the marriage, Reiner was 21 and she was 29. Estelle delivered the line "I'll have what she's having" in the deli scene of their son Rob's 1989 film When Harry Met Sally....[2] She died on October 25, 2008, at age 94.[18]

He is the father of Rob Reiner (b. 1947), poet, playwright, and author Annie Reiner (b. 1949), and painter,[19] actor, and director Lucas Reiner (b. 1960).[2] Reiner has six grandchildren[20] (four from Rob and two from Lucas) and five great-grandchildren.

Reiner has described himself as a Jewish atheist.[7] He has said, "I have a very different take on who God is. Man invented God because he needed him. God is us."[21][22] He also told Moment journalist Lynda Gorov that he developed an atheistic viewpoint as the Holocaust progressed.[23]

Reiner is a lifelong Democrat. He endorsed Bernie Sanders for the Democratic Party nomination during the 2016 United States presidential election.[24][failed verification]

Currently, Reiner resides in Beverly Hills, California.[25] At 98, he is one of the oldest celebrities active on Twitter.[26]

Filmography Film Actor Year Title Role Notes 1959 Happy Anniversary Bud 1959 The Gazebo Harlow Edison 1961 Gidget Goes Hawaiian Russ Lawrence 1963 The Thrill of It All German Officer / Cad / Cowboy 1963 It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World Tower Controller at Rancho Conejo 1965 John Goldfarb, Please Come Home! Cameo Appearance uncredited 1965 The Art of Love Rodin 1966 Alice of Wonderland in Paris Anatole (voice) 1966 Don't Worry, We'll Think of a Title Bald Bookstore Customer uncredited 1966 The Russians Are Coming, the Russians Are Coming Walt Whittaker 1967 A Guide for the Married Man Technical Adviser (Rance G.) 1969 The Comic Al Schilling 1969 Generation Stan Herman 1973 Ten from Your Show of Shows 1977 Oh, God! Dinah's Guest 1978 The End Dr. James Maneet 1979 The Jerk Carl Reiner The Celebrity 1981 The History of the World, Part 1 voice of God speaking to moses uncredited 1982 Dead Men Don't Wear Plaid Field Marshall VonKluck 1987 In the Mood Alan Brady, Newsreel Narrator (voice) uncredited 1987 Summer School Mr. Dearadorian 1990 The Spirit of '76 Dr. Von Mobil 1993 Fatal Instinct Judge Ben Arugula 1998 Slums of Beverly Hills Mickey 2000 The Adventures of Rocky and Bullwinkle P. G. Biggershot 2001 Ocean's Eleven Saul Bloom 2001 The Majestic Studio Executive (voice) 2004 Ocean's Twelve Saul Bloom 2007 Ocean's Thirteen Saul Bloom 2019 Toy Story 4 Carl Reineroceros (voice) [27] Director Year Title Notes 1967 Enter Laughing 1969 The Comic 1970 Where's Poppa? 1977 Oh, God! 1978 The One and Only 1979 The Jerk 1982 Dead Men Don't Wear Plaid 1983 The Man with Two Brains 1984 All of Me 1985 Summer Rental 1987 Summer School 1989 Bert Rigby, You're a Fool 1990 Sibling Rivalry 1993 Fatal Instinct 1997 That Old Feeling Screenwriter Year Title Notes 1963 The Thrill of It All 1965 The Art of Love 1967 Enter Laughing with Joseph Stein 1969 The Comic with Aaron Ruben 1982 Dead Men Don't Wear Plaid with Steve Martin and George Gipe 1983 The Man with Two Brains with Steve Martin and George Gipe 1989 Bert Rigby, You're a Fool Television Actor Year Title Role Notes 1950–1954 Your Show of Shows Himself - Regular Performer Variety Series 1954–1957 Caesar's Hour Various Variety Series 1958 The Sid Caesar Show Woody Woodward Variety Series 1961–1966 The Dick Van Dyke Show Alan Brady 32 episodes 1970–1972 Rowan & Martin's Laugh-In Guest Performer 3 episodes 1971 Night Gallery Professor Peabody Segment: Professor Peabody 1974 The Carol Burnett Show Various characters Episode: 7.17 1975 The 2000 Year Old Man Interviewer (voice) TV Special 1976 Good Heavens Mr. Angel 13 episodes 1993 Frasier Roger (voice) Episode: Selling Out 1995 Mad About You Alan Brady Episode: The Alan Brady Show 1996 The Right to Remain Silent' Norman Friedler TV Movie 1997–2000 King of the Hill Garry Kasner 2 episodes 1997 The Larry Sanders Show Carl Reiner episode: The Roast 1998 Disney's Hercules: The Animated Series Prometheus (voice) episode: Hercules and the Prometheus Affair 2002–2005 The Bernie Mac Show Himself / Neighbor 3 episodes 2002 Crossing Jordan Harry Macy Episode: For Harry, with Love & Squalor 2002 Ally McBeal Johnson Buck Episode: Bygones 2002–2003 Life with Bonnie Mr. Portinbody 3 episodes 2004–2005 Father of the Pride Sarmoti (voice) 14 episodes 2005 Boston Legal Milton Bombay Episode: Let Sales Ring 2009 House Eugene Schwartz Episode: Both Sides Now 2009–2014 Two and a Half Men Marty Pepper 4 episodes 2009 Merry Madagascar Santa (voice) short 2010 The Penguins of Madagascar Santa Claus (voice) Episode: The All Nighter Before Christmas 2010–2014 Hot in Cleveland Max 8 episodes 2010–2011 The Cleveland Show Murray (voice) 4 episodes 2011–2015 American Dad Irv/Mailbox #1 (voice) 2 episodes 2012 Parks and Recreation Ned Jones Episode: Campaign Shake-Up 2012 Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee Himself Episode: I Want Sandwiches, I Want Chicken 2014 Bob's Burgers Henry Episode: Father of the Bride 2016 Family Guy Old Man/Fantasy Baseball Coach (voice) 2 episodes 2016 Justice League: Action The Wizard (voice) Episode: Shazam Slam Part 1 2017 If You're Not in the Obit, Eat Breakfast Himself Documentary 2018 Duck Duck Goose Larry (voice) Animated Feature 2018 Angie Tribeca Glenn-Allen Mixon Episode: Behind the Scandalabra 2019 Forky Asks A Question Carl Reineroceros (voice) Episode: What is Love Director Year Title Notes 1967 Good Morning World 4 episodes 1971–1974 The New Dick Van Dyke Show 10 episodes 1973 A Touch of Grace episode: A Touch of Grace 1976 Good Heavens 7 episodes Writer Year Title Notes 1954–1957 Caesar's Hour 3 episodes 1959–1960 The Dinah Shore Chevy Show 11 episodes 1961–1966 The Dick Van Dyke Show 158 episodes; also creator 1962 The Comedy Spot 1 episode; also creator 1971–1974 The New Dick Van Dyke Show 72 episodes; also creator 1973 Lotsa Luck 22 episodes; also creator 2004 The Dick Van Dyke Show Revisited Creator 2010–2011 The Cleveland Show Episode: Your Show of Shows Theatre Year Title Role Venue Notes 1948 Inside U.S.A. Performer - Various Characters Majestic Theatre [28] 1950 Alive and Kicking Performer - Various Characters Winter Garden Theatre [29] 1967 Something Different Playwright, Director Cort Theatre [30] 1972 Tough to Get Help Director Royale Theatre [31] 1976 So Long, 174th Street Original Source Material by Harkness Theatre [32] 1980 The Roast Director Winter Garden Theatre [33] Awards and Nominations Reiner's star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 6421 Hollywood Blvd Primetime Emmy Awards Year Nominated work Category Result 1954 Your Show of Shows Best Supporting Actor Nominated 1956 Caesar's Hour Best Supporting Actor Nominated 1957 Caesar's Hour Best Supporting Actor Won 1958 Caesar's Hour Best Supporting Actor Won 1962 The Dick Van Dyke Show Writing for a Comedy Series Won 1963 The Dick Van Dyke Show Writing for a Comedy Series Won 1964 The Dick Van Dyke Show Writing for a Comedy Series Won 1965 The Dick Van Dyke Show Outstanding Achievements in Entertainment Won 1965 The Dick Van Dyke Show Outstanding Achievements in Entertainment Nominated 1966 Linus! The Lion Hearted Special Classifications of Individual Achievement Nominated 1966 The Dick Van Dyke Show Outstanding Comedy Series Won 1967 The Sid Caesar, Imogene Coca, Carl Reiner Special Outstanding Writing Achievement in Variety Won 1995 Mad About You Guest Actor in a Comedy Series Won 2000 Beggars and Choosers Guest Actor In A Comedy Series Nominated 2004 The Dick Van Dyke Show Revisited Outstanding Special Class Program Nominated 2018 If You're Not in the Obit, Eat Breakfast Outstanding Narrator Nominated Grammy Awards Year Nominated work Category Result 1960 2000 Years with Carl Reiner and Mel Brooks Best Comedy Album Nominated 1961 2001 Years with Carl Reiner and Mel Brooks Best Comedy Album Nominated 1963 Carl Reiner and Mel Brooks at the Cannes Film Festival Best Comedy Album Nominated 1996 The Prince and the Pauper (Mark Twain) Best Spoken Word Album for Children Nominated 1998 The 2000 Year Old Man in the Year 2000 Best Comedy Album Won 1999 How Paul Robeson Saved My Life And Other Mostly Happy Stories Best Comedy Album Nominated 2001 Letters From The Earth - Uncensored Writings By Mark Twain Best Spoken Word Album Nominated 2003 Tell Me A Scary Story Best Spoken Word Album for Children Nominated Honors
  • 1960 - Became inducted in the Hollywood Walk of Fame.
  • 1999 - Elected to Television Hall of Fame[34]
  • 2000 - Received the Mark Twain Prize for American Humor at the Kennedy Center.
  • 2017 - Carl and his son, Rob Reiner, became the first father son duo to have their footprints and handprints added to concrete slab at Grauman's Chinese Theater[35]
Discography
  • 2000 Years with Carl Reiner and Mel Brooks (World Pacific Records, 1960)
  • 2000 and One Years with Carl Reiner and Mel Brooks (Capitol Records, 1961)
  • Carl Reiner and Mel Brooks At the Cannes Film Festival (Capitol Records, 1962)
  • 2000 and Thirteen with Carl Reiner and Mel Brooks (Warner Bros. Records, 1973)
  • Excerpts from The Complete 2000 Year Old Man (Rhino Records, 1994)
  • The 2000 Year Old Man in the Year 2000 (Rhino Records, 1997)
Bibliography
  • Enter Laughing (1958)
  • 2000 Years With: Carl Reiner & Mel Brooks (with Mel Brooks, 1960)
  • All Kinds of Love (1993)
  • Continue Laughing (1995)
  • How Paul Robeson Saved My Life (and Other Mostly Happy Stories) (1999)
  • The 2000 Year-Old Man in the Year 2000: The Book (1999)
  • My Anecdotal Life: A Memoir (2003)
  • NNNNN: A Novel (2006)
  • Tell Me Another Scary Story... But Not Too Scary! (with James Bennett) (2009)
  • Just Desserts: A Novellelah (2009)
  • Tell Me a Silly Story (with James Bennett) (2010)
  • I Remember Me (2012)
  • I Just Remembered (2014)
  • What I Forgot To Remember (2015)
  • Why & When The Dick Van Dyke Show Was Born (2015)
  • Carl Reiner, Now You're Ninety-Four: A Graphic Diary (2016)
  • You Say God Bless You for Sneezing and Farting! (2017: March 20, 2017) [36]
  • Too Busy to Die (announced, 2017) [37]
References
  1. ^ Carl Reiner at The Interviews: An Oral History of Television
  2. ^ a b c St. James Encyclopedia of Popular Culture, St. James Press, (2000)
  3. ^ Van Dyke, Dick (2012), My Lucky Life In and Out of Show Business: A Memoir, Three Rivers Press
  4. ^ Waldron, Vince (1994). The Official Dick Van Dyke Show Book, Hyperion
  5. ^ "Awards Search - Television Academy". August 16, 2014. Retrieved August 16, 2014..mw-parser-output cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output .citation q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output .id-lock-free a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-free a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/65/Lock-green.svg/9px-Lock-green.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .id-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .id-lock-registration a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-registration a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-gray-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .id-lock-subscription a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-subscription a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-red-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration{color:#555}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}.mw-parser-output .cs1-ws-icon a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg/12px-Wikisource-logo.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit}.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error{display:none;font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error{font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-maint{display:none;color:#33aa33;margin-left:0.3em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format{font-size:95%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left{padding-left:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right{padding-right:0.2em}
  6. ^ "Carl Reiner Biography (1922-)".
  7. ^ a b Tom, Tugend (June 15, 2008). "Reiners honored by Israeli film fest". The Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Archived from the original on September 24, 2012. Retrieved July 21, 2009.
  8. ^ "Ed McMahon heads for Times Square". April 25, 2001. Retrieved July 23, 2013.
  9. ^ Susan King, Los Angeles Times, Feb 27, (2001) pg. F.5
  10. ^ Lynda Gorov (2013) Funnyman Carl Reiner Moment Magazine
  11. ^ Reiner, Carl (October 26, 2011). "Carl Reiner Collection (AFC/2001/001/76156), Veterans History Project, American Folklife Center, Library of Congress" (Interview). Interviewed by Bernie Cook. Retrieved April 19, 2016.
  12. ^ video: "The 2000 Year Old Man - Created and Performed by Mel Brooks and Carl Reiner"
  13. ^ "41st Annual Grammy Awards winners". National Academy of Recording Arts & Sciences, Inc. Retrieved April 17, 2011.
  14. ^ a b c Nachman, Gerald. Seriously Funny: The Rebel Comedians of the 1950s and 1960s, Knopf Doubleday (2003) p. 474
  15. ^ iCandy TV (April 24, 2015). "2000 Year Old Man Mel Brooks Carl Reiner Hollywood Palace 1966" – via YouTube.
  16. ^ Carl Reiner, My Anecdotal Life (New York: St. Martin's, 2003).
  17. ^ https://www.hollywoodreporter.com/lists/comedians-cars-getting-coffee-top-902948/item/trevor-noah-explains-apartheid-a-903345
  18. ^ Times, Los Angeles. "Estelle Reiner dies at 94; singer-actress had cameo in son's film 'When Harry Met Sally'".
  19. ^ "Art Reviews"; David Pagel, Los Angeles Times, Oct 12, (1995) p. 4.
  20. ^ Carl Reiner grandchildren
  21. ^ King, Susan (October 21, 2009). "Carl Reiner's big break". LA Times. Retrieved December 22, 2010.
  22. ^ Waldron, Vince (1994). The Official Dick Van Dyke Show Book. New York: Applause. p. 23. ISBN 1-55783-453-9.
  23. ^ http://www.momentmag.com/funnyman-carl-reiner/
  24. ^ "Carl Reiner on Twitter". Twitter.
  25. ^ 'Musicals, Concerts, Children's Shows, and More Highlight Annenberg's 2014-2015 Season', The Beverly Hills Courier, September 12, 2014, p. 10
  26. ^ "carl reiner (@carlreiner) - Twitter".
  27. ^ "Toy Story 4 Includes Cameos From Betty White, Mel Brooks, and Other Comedy Icons". Movies. Retrieved June 3, 2019.
  28. ^ https://www.broadwayworld.com/shows/Inside-U.S.A.-5218.html
  29. ^ https://www.broadwayworld.com/shows/Alive-and-Kicking-3122.html
  30. ^ https://www.broadwayworld.com/shows/Something-Different-323176.html
  31. ^ https://www.broadwayworld.com/shows/Tough-to-Get-Help-321714.html
  32. ^ https://www.ibdb.com/broadway-production/so-long-174th-street-3988
  33. ^ https://www.ibdb.com/broadway-production/the-roast-3954
  34. ^ "Television Hall of Fame Honorees: Complete List".
  35. ^ http://losangeles.cbslocal.com/2017/04/07/carl-rob-reiner-honored-in-cement-at-tcl-chinese-theater/
  36. ^ "carl reiner on Twitter".
  37. ^ Reiner, Carl (April 12, 2016). "Carl Reiner announces his new book "Too Busy To Die"". Twitter. Retrieved March 14, 2017.
Further reading
  • Contemporary Authors Online, Gale, (2007).
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Wikimedia Commons has media related to Carl Reiner.
  • Carl Reiner on IMDb 
  • Carl Reiner at the Internet Broadway Database
  • Carl Reiner at the Internet Off-Broadway Database
  • "Carl Reiner collected news and commentary". The New York Times.
  • Grammy Winners Grammy Winners Carl Reiner and Mel Brooks
  • Carl Reiner at The Interviews: An Oral History of Television
  • Carl Reiner on His New Memoir "I Remember Me"
  • v
  • t
  • e
Films directed by Carl Reiner
  • Enter Laughing (1967)
  • The Comic (1969)
  • Where's Poppa? (1970)
  • Oh, God! (1977)
  • The One and Only (1978)
  • The Jerk (1979)
  • Dead Men Don't Wear Plaid (1982)
  • The Man with Two Brains (1983)
  • All of Me (1984)
  • Summer Rental (1985)
  • Summer School (1987)
  • Bert Rigby, You're a Fool (1989)
  • Sibling Rivalry (1990)
  • Fatal Instinct (1993)
  • That Old Feeling (1997)
Awards for Carl Reiner
  • v
  • t
  • e
Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series
  • Art Carney (1954)
  • Art Carney (1955)
  • Art Carney (1956)
  • Carl Reiner (1957)
  • Carl Reiner (1958)
  • Tom Poston (1959)
  • Don Knotts (1961)
  • Don Knotts (1962)
  • Don Knotts (1963)
  • Don Knotts (1966)
  • Don Knotts (1967)
  • Werner Klemperer (1968)
  • Werner Klemperer (1969)
  • Michael Constantine (1970)
  • Ed Asner (1971)
  • Ed Asner (1972)
  • Ted Knight (1973)
  • Rob Reiner (1974)
  • Ed Asner (1975)
  • Ted Knight (1976)
  • Gary Burghoff (1977)
  • Rob Reiner (1978)
  • Robert Guillaume (1979)
  • Harry Morgan (1980)
  • Danny DeVito (1981)
  • Christopher Lloyd (1982)
  • Christopher Lloyd (1983)
  • Pat Harrington Jr. (1984)
  • John Larroquette (1985)
  • John Larroquette (1986)
  • John Larroquette (1987)
  • John Larroquette (1988)
  • Woody Harrelson (1989)
  • Alex Rocco (1990)
  • Jonathan Winters (1991)
  • Michael Jeter (1992)
  • Michael Richards (1993)
  • Michael Richards (1994)
  • David Hyde Pierce (1995)
  • Rip Torn (1996)
  • Michael Richards (1997)
  • David Hyde Pierce (1998)
  • David Hyde Pierce (1999)
  • Sean Hayes (2000)
  • Peter MacNicol (2001)
  • Brad Garrett (2002)
  • Brad Garrett (2003)
  • David Hyde Pierce (2004)
  • Brad Garrett (2005)
  • Jeremy Piven (2006)
  • Jeremy Piven (2007)
  • Jeremy Piven (2008)
  • Jon Cryer (2009)
  • Eric Stonestreet (2010)
  • Ty Burrell (2011)
  • Eric Stonestreet (2012)
  • Tony Hale (2013)
  • Ty Burrell (2014)
  • Tony Hale (2015)
  • Louie Anderson (2016)
  • Alec Baldwin (2017)
  • Henry Winkler (2018)
  • Tony Shalhoub (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series
  • Roscoe Lee Browne (1986)
  • John Cleese (1987)
  • Cleavon Little (1989)
  • Jay Thomas (1990)
  • Jay Thomas (1991)
  • No Award (1992)
  • David Clennon (1993)
  • Martin Sheen (1994)
  • Carl Reiner (1995)
  • Tim Conway (1996)
  • Mel Brooks (1997)
  • Mel Brooks (1998)
  • Mel Brooks (1999)
  • Bruce Willis (2000)
  • Derek Jacobi (2001)
  • Anthony LaPaglia (2002)
  • Gene Wilder (2003)
  • John Turturro (2004)
  • Bobby Cannavale (2005)
  • Leslie Jordan (2006)
  • Stanley Tucci (2007)
  • Tim Conway (2008)
  • Justin Timberlake (2009)
  • Neil Patrick Harris (2010)
  • Justin Timberlake (2011)
  • Jimmy Fallon (2012)
  • Bob Newhart (2013)
  • Jimmy Fallon (2014)
  • Bradley Whitford (2015)
  • Peter Scolari (2016)
  • Dave Chappelle (2017)
  • Katt Williams (2018)
  • Luke Kirby (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Writing for a Comedy Series1955–1959
  • James Allardice & Jack Douglas & Hal Kanter & Harry Winkler (1955)
  • Arnold M. Auerbach & Barry Blitzer & Vincent Bogert & Nat Hiken & Coleman Jacoby & Harvey Orkin & Arnold Rosen & Terry Ryan & Tony Webster (1956)
  • Billy Friedberg & Nat Hiken & Coleman Jacoby & Arnold Rosen & A.J. Russell & Terry Ryan & Phil Sharp & Tony Webster & Sydney Zelinka (1958)
  • George Balzer & Hal Goldman & Al Gordon & Sam Perrin (1959)
1960–1969
  • George Balzer & Hal Goldman & Al Gordon & Sam Perrin (1960)
  • Dave O'Brien & Martin Ragaway & Sherwood Schwartz & Al Schwartz & Red Skelton (1961)
  • Carl Reiner (1962)
  • Carl Reiner (1963)
  • No award (1964)
  • No award (1965)
  • Sam Denoff & Bill Persky for "Coast to Coast Big Mouth" (1966)
  • Buck Henry & Leonard B. Stern for "Ship of Spies: Parts 1 and 2" (1967)
  • Allan Burns & Chris Hayward for "The Coming Out Party" (1968)
  • No award (1969)
1970–1979
  • No award (1970)
  • James L. Brooks & Allan Burns for "Support Your Local Mother" (1971)
  • Burt Styler for "Edith's Problem" (1972)
  • Lee Kalcheim & Michael Ross & Bernie West for "The Bunkers and the Swingers" (1973)
  • Treva Silverman for "The Lou and Edie Story" (1974)
  • Stan Daniels & Ed. Weinberger for "Will Mary Richards Go to Jail?" (1975)
  • David Lloyd for "Chuckles Bites the Dust" (1976)
  • James L. Brooks & Allan Burns & Stan Daniels & Bob Ellison & David Lloyd & Ed. Weinberger for "The Last Show" (1977)
  • Harve Brosten & Barry Harman & Bob Schiller & Bob Weiskopf for "Cousin Liz" (1978)
  • No award (1979)
1980–1989
  • R.J. Colleary for "The Photographer" (1980)
  • Michael J. Leeson for "Tony's Sister and Jim" (1981)
  • Ken Estin for "Elegant Iggy" (1982)
  • Glen Charles and Les Charles for "Give Me a Ring Sometime" (1983)
  • David Angell for "Old Flames" (1984)
  • Ed. Weinberger & Michael J. Leeson for "Pilot" (The Cosby Show) (1985)
  • Barry Fanaro & Mort Nathan for "A Little Romance" (1986)
  • Gary David Goldberg & Alan Uger for "A, My Name is Alex" (1987)
  • Hugh Wilson for "The Bridge" (1988)
  • Diane English for "Pilot" (Murphy Brown) (1989)
1990–1999
  • Bob Brush for "Good-bye" (1990)
  • Gary Dontzig & Steven Peterman for "Jingle Hell, Jingle Hell, Jingle All the Way" (1991)
  • Elaine Pope & Larry Charles for "The Fix-Up" (1992)
  • Larry David for "The Contest" (1993)
  • David Angell & Peter Casey & David Lee for "The Good Son" (1994)
  • Chuck Ranberg & Anne Flett-Giordano for "An Affair to Forget" (1995)
  • Joe Keenan & Christopher Lloyd & Rob Greenberg & Jack Burditt & Chuck Ranberg & Anne Flett-Giordano & Linda Morris & Vic Rauseo for "Moon Dance" (1996)
  • Ellen DeGeneres & Mark Driscoll & Dava Savel & Tracy Newman & Jonathan Stark for "The Puppy Episode" (1997)
  • Peter Tolan & Garry Shandling for "Flip" (1998)
  • Jay Kogen for "Merry Christmas, Mrs. Moskowitz" (1999)
2000–2009
  • Linwood Boomer for "Pilot" (Malcolm in the Middle) (2000)
  • Alex Reid for "Bowling" (2001)
  • Larry Wilmore for "Pilot" (The Bernie Mac Show) (2002)
  • Tucker Cawley for "Baggage" (2003)
  • Mitchell Hurwitz for "Pilot" (Arrested Development) (2004)
  • Mitchell Hurwitz & Jim Vallely for "Righteous Brothers" (2005)
  • Greg Garcia for "Pilot" (My Name Is Earl) (2006)
  • Greg Daniels for "Gay Witch Hunt" (2007)
  • Tina Fey for "Cooter" (2008)
  • Matt Hubbard for "Reunion" (2009)
2010–present
  • Steven Levitan & Christopher Lloyd for "Pilot" (Modern Family) (2010)
  • Steven Levitan & Jeffrey Richman for "Caught in the Act" (2011)
  • Louis C.K. for "Pregnant" (2012)
  • Tina Fey & Tracey Wigfield for "Last Lunch" (2013)
  • Louis C.K. for "So Did the Fat Lady" (2014)
  • Simon Blackwell & Armando Iannucci & Tony Roche for "Election Night" (2015)
  • Aziz Ansari & Alan Yang for "Parents" (2016)
  • Aziz Ansari & Lena Waithe for "Thanksgiving" (2017)
  • Amy Sherman-Palladino for "Pilot (The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel)" (2018)
  • Phoebe Waller-Bridge for "Episode 1" (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Writing for a Variety Series (1957–1969)
  • Billy Friedberg, Nat Hiken, Coleman Jacoby, Arnold Rosen, Leonard Stern and Tony Webster (1957)
  • No award (1958–1963)
  • Sam Denoff, Bill Persky and Carl Reiner (1964)
  • No award (1965)
  • Hal Goldman, Al Gordon and Sheldon Keller (1966)
  • Mel Brooks, Sam Denoff, Bill Persky, Carl Reiner and Mel Tolkin (1967)
  • Chris Bearde, Phil Hahn, Jack Hanrahan, Coslough Johnson, Paul Keyes, Marc London, Allan Manings, David Panich, Hugh Wedlock and Digby Wolfe (1968)
  • Allan Blye, Bob Einstein, Carl Gottlieb, Cy Howard, Steve Martin, Jerry Music, Murray Roman, Cecil Tuck, Paul Wayne and Mason Williams (1969)
  • Complete list
  • (1957–1969)
  • (1970–1979)
  • (1980–1989)
  • (1990–1999)
  • (2000–2009)
  • (2010–2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Mark Twain Prize winners
  • Richard Pryor (1998)
  • Jonathan Winters (1999)
  • Carl Reiner (2000)
  • Whoopi Goldberg (2001)
  • Bob Newhart (2002)
  • Lily Tomlin (2003)
  • Lorne Michaels (2004)
  • Steve Martin (2005)
  • Neil Simon (2006)
  • Billy Crystal (2007)
  • George Carlin (2008)
  • Bill Cosby (2009)
  • Tina Fey (2010)
  • Will Ferrell (2011)
  • Ellen DeGeneres (2012)
  • Carol Burnett (2013)
  • Jay Leno (2014)
  • Eddie Murphy (2015)
  • Bill Murray (2016)
  • David Letterman (2017)
  • Julia Louis-Dreyfus (2018)
  • Dave Chappelle (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
TCA Career Achievement Award
  • Grant Tinker (1985)
  • Walter Cronkite (1986)
  • Hill Street Blues (1987)
  • David Brinkley (1988)
  • Lucille Ball (1989)
  • Jim Henson (1990)
  • Brandon Tartikoff (1991)
  • Johnny Carson (1992)
  • Bob Hope (1993)
  • Charles Kuralt (1994)
  • Ted Turner (1995)
  • Angela Lansbury (1996)
  • Fred Rogers (1997)
  • Roone Arledge (1998)
  • Norman Lear (1999)
  • Dick Van Dyke (2000)
  • Sid Caesar (2001)
  • Bill Cosby (2002; withdrawn)
  • Carl Reiner (2003)
  • Don Hewitt (2004)
  • Bob Newhart (2005)
  • Carol Burnett (2006)
  • Mary Tyler Moore (2007)
  • Lorne Michaels (2008)
  • Betty White (2009)
  • James Garner (2010)
  • Oprah Winfrey (2011)
  • David Letterman (2012)
  • Barbara Walters (2013)
  • James Burrows (2014)
  • James L. Brooks (2015)
  • Lily Tomlin (2016)
  • Ken Burns (2017)
  • Rita Moreno (2018)
  • David Milch (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Television Hall of Fame Class of 1999
  • Herbert Brodkin
  • Robert MacNeil and Jim Lehrer
  • Lorne Michaels
  • Carl Reiner
  • Fred Rogers
  • Fred Silverman
  • Ethel Winant
Authority control
  • BNE: XX925563
  • BNF: cb14025902h (data)
  • GND: 124865291
  • ISNI: 0000 0001 1072 5177
  • LCCN: n81052640
  • MusicBrainz: a2da9d6e-d1bd-40ed-82c6-1ba9f00beef0
  • NKC: xx0146539
  • NTA: 071835016
  • SNAC: w6w972mj
  • SUDOC: 05566959X
  • VIAF: 79172974
  • WorldCat Identities: lccn-n81052640


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