Tracy Morgan
Tracy Morgan
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Tracy Morgan
Tracy Jamal Morgan (born November 10, 1968) is an American actor and comedian best known for his seven seasons as a cast member on Saturday Night Live

View Wikipedia Article

For his 30 Rock character, see Tracy Jordan.

Tracy Morgan Morgan in 2009Birth name Tracy Jamal MorganBorn (1968-11-10) November 10, 1968 (age 49)
The Bronx, New York City, U.S.Medium Stand-up, television, filmYears active 1988–presentGenres
  • Musical comedy
  • cringe comedy
  • character comedy
  • African-American culture
  • race relations
  • racism
  • marriage
  • family
  • self-deprecation
  • recreational drug use
  • sex
  • current events
Spouse Sabina Morgan
(m. 1987; div. 2009)
Megan Wollover
(m. 2015)Children 4

Tracy Jamal Morgan (born November 10, 1968)[1] is an American actor and comedian best known for his seven seasons as a cast member on Saturday Night Live (1996–2003) and 30 Rock (2006–2013). He was nominated for an Emmy Award in 2009 for his work on 30 Rock. He has appeared in numerous films as an actor and voice actor.

  • 1 Early life
  • 2 Career
    • 2.1 Saturday Night Live
    • 2.2 30 Rock
    • 2.3 The Last O.G.
    • 2.4 Other work
  • 3 Influences
    • 3.1 Autobiography
  • 4 Personal life
    • 4.1 Family
    • 4.2 Health problems
      • 4.2.1 Diabetes, kidney transplant and alcohol abuse
      • 4.2.2 Traffic collision
  • 5 Controversies
  • 6 Awards and nominations
  • 7 Filmography
    • 7.1 Film
    • 7.2 Television
  • 8 References
  • 9 External links
Early life

Morgan was born in the Bronx and raised in Tompkins Houses in Bedford Stuyvesant, Brooklyn.[2] He is the second of five children[2] of a homemaker, Alicia (née Warden),[1] and Jimmy Morgan, a musician who returned from military duty in the Vietnam War as a recovering heroin addict,[3] causing him to leave the family when Morgan was six years old.[2][4]

His father named him Tracy in honor of a platoon mate and friend who shipped off to Vietnam with him and was killed in action days later.[5]

The target of bullies as a child,[6] Morgan attended DeWitt Clinton High School.[2] In 1985, at age 17 in his second year, he learned his father had contracted AIDS from hypodermic needle use.[7] His father died in November 1987, at age 39.[2]

Morgan married his girlfriend Sabina that year and dropped out of high school just four credits short of his diploma to care for his ailing father.[2] Already raising their first son and living on welfare, Morgan sold crack cocaine with limited success,[3] but began earning money performing comedy on the streets[2] after his best friend was murdered. He said in 2009: "He would say to me, 'Yo, Tracy, man, you should be doing comedy.' A week later, he was murdered. And that for me, that was like my Vietnam. I had my survival guilt when I started to achieve success. Why I made it out and some guys didn't."[3]

Morgan embarked on a stand-up comedy career, successfully enough that he "finally moved to a nice community in Riverdale, from a run-down apartment next to Yankee Stadium in the Bronx".[3]


Morgan made his screen debut playing Hustle Man on the television show Martin. The character sold various items from the "hood", always greeting people with his trademark "What's happ'n, chief?" and had a pet dog that he dressed as a rapper. In the 2003 Chris Rock film Head of State, Morgan appeared as a man watching television, often questioning why they are not watching Martin.

Morgan was also a regular cast member on Uptown Comedy Club, a sketch-comedy show filmed in Harlem that aired for two seasons, from 1992 to 1994. He was on the HBO series Snaps in 1995.[8]

He appeared twice on HBO's Def Comedy Jam.[episode needed]

Saturday Night Live

Morgan joined the cast of the comedy series Saturday Night Live in 1996 (he was chosen over Stephen Colbert in the final two round by Lorne Michaels) and performed as a regular until 2003. He returned to host on March 14, 2009 and reprised his roles as Brian Fellow and Astronaut Jones. He also made a guest appearance on the Saturday Night Live Christmas show in December 2011, hosted by Jimmy Fallon. He hosted an episode on October 17, 2015.

30 Rock

From 2006 to 2013, Morgan was a cast member of the television series 30 Rock, playing the character Tracy Jordan, a caricature of himself. His work on 30 Rock was well-received, and he was nominated for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series at the 2009 Emmy Awards.[9]

The Last O.G.

In 2018, Morgan began starring in The Last O.G.

Other work Morgan on stage during Opie and Anthony's Traveling Virus Comedy Tour in 2006 This section of a biography of a living person needs additional citations for verification. Please help by adding reliable sources. Contentious material about living persons that is unsourced or poorly sourced must be removed immediately, especially if potentially libelous or harmful. (June 2014) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Morgan performing stand-up in 2008.

Morgan had his own sitcom, The Tracy Morgan Show, in 2003, which was canceled after one season.

Morgan appeared in a stand-up special, One Mic, on Comedy Central. He also hosted the first Spike Guys' Choice Awards, which aired on June 13, 2007. In 2003, he was on an episode of Punk'd in which his car was towed from the valet parking. He can be heard as Spoonie Luv on the Comedy Central program Crank Yankers and as Woof in the animated series Where My Dogs At?.

Morgan acted in commercials for ESPN NFL 2K, ESPN NBA 2K, and ESPN NHL 2K, co-starring with Warren Sapp, Ben Wallace and Jeremy Roenick. He appeared in Adam Sandler's film The Longest Yard as a transgender inmate.[10]

Morgan has hosted the VH1 Hip Hop Honors for two consecutive years,[citation needed] and hosted the 2013 Billboard Music Awards.[citation needed]

Morgan appeared in two episodes of the Animal Planet series Tanked, first having a Jaws-themed shark tank built in the basement of his house, then having a replacement tank built for his giant Pacific octopus.[citation needed]

In December 2015 he starred in a comedic Beats by Dre commercial.[11]


Morgan has given Carol Burnett, Jackie Gleason, Martin Lawrence, Eddie Murphy, and Richard Pryor as among his primary comedic influences.[12]


On October 20, 2009, Morgan's autobiography, I Am the New Black, was released. The book includes stories about living in Tompkins Projects in Bed-Stuy, Brooklyn, to becoming a cast member on Saturday Night Live. Morgan appeared on National Public Radio's Fresh Air hosted by Terry Gross, at times becoming very emotional about his former life in a New York ghetto.[3]

Personal life Family

While in high school, Morgan married his girlfriend Sabina in 1987.[2] They have three sons together. Morgan filed for divorce in August 2009, after having been separated for approximately eight years.[13] Morgan credits one of his sons with having saved him from his alcoholism.[14] Morgan said in 2009, "I'm estranged from my own mother and most of my family, and I'm not sure that's going to change much."[3]

In September 2011, on the red carpet at the Emmy Awards, Morgan announced he and model Megan Wollover had become engaged six months earlier in San Francisco.[15] Their first child, daughter Maven, was born in New York City on July 2, 2013.[16] Morgan and Wollover married on August 23, 2015.[17]

Health problems Diabetes, kidney transplant and alcohol abuse

In 1996, Morgan was diagnosed with diabetes and for years has struggled with alcohol abuse. With his consent, many of his own troubles were incorporated within 30 Rock episodes.[18] In early December 2010, Morgan received a kidney transplant necessitated by his diabetes and alcohol abuse. Morgan admitted that he initially did not take his diabetes seriously.[19]

Traffic collision

On June 7, 2014, Morgan was a passenger in a Mercedes Sprinter minibus involved in a six-vehicle crash in New Jersey. Just after 1:00 am EDT Saturday morning, the vehicle was traveling northbound on the New Jersey Turnpike near Cranbury, when it was struck from behind by a tractor-trailer operated by Walmart,[20] causing a chain reaction crash.[21][22] Morgan and three other comedians, including Harris Stanton, along with Morgan's assistant and two limousine company employees, were returning from an engagement at Dover Downs Hotel & Casino in Dover, Delaware, as part of Morgan's "Turn it Funny" stand-up comedy tour.[23] The crash killed Morgan's friend and collaborator, 62-year-old comedian James McNair.[20]

Morgan was taken by helicopter to Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital in New Brunswick, New Jersey, with a broken leg and femur, broken nose, and several broken ribs, and underwent surgery on his leg on June 8. He was in a coma for two weeks. [24] On June 20, 2014, Morgan was released from the hospital and was transferred to a rehabilitation facility to continue recovering from the injuries sustained during the crash. He was released from the rehab center on July 12, 2014.[25]

The driver of the Walmart transport-truck, Kevin Roper of Jonesboro, Georgia, pleaded not guilty to one count of death by auto and four counts of assault by auto. The complaint alleges Roper dozed off and hit Morgan's limousine after swerving to avoid slowed traffic ahead of him.[26] It also argues that Roper had been awake for more than 24 hours before the crash.[27] A preliminary investigation by the National Transportation Safety Board revealed that Roper had been on the clock since 11:20 Friday morning and was very close to the federal limits of 14 hours per day and 11 hours behind the wheel.[28]

On July 10, 2014, Morgan sued Walmart for negligence. The suit alleged that Walmart either knew or should have known that Roper hadn't slept for more than 24 hours. The complaint alleged that before his shift, Walmart forced Roper to drive from his home in Jonesboro to a Walmart distribution center in Smyrna, Delaware—a distance of some 750 miles (1,210 km) over 11 hours—even though there were several other distribution centers within a much more reasonable driving distance. Morgan filed the suit on behalf of himself, comedian Ardie Fuqua, Morgan's personal assistant Jeffrey Millea, and Millea's wife Krista. Fuqua and Millea were both on the bus with Morgan and injured in the crash, while at the time of the crash, Krista Millea was eight months pregnant, and the suit charges that she suffered loss of consortium due to the injuries suffered by her husband.[22][29][30][31] In September 2014, Walmart in court papers cast partial blame on Morgan and the other victims for not wearing seat belts, a claim both Morgan and his counsel denied, noting that the driver who caused the crash had been charged with vehicular homicide and that the police report stated that seat belts were not an issue in the case.[32]

By October 2014 the actor was still undergoing rehab and required a wheelchair when taking more than "some steps".[33][34] In November 2014, Morgan was still undergoing treatment for traumatic brain injury, including daily speech, cognitive, occupational and physical therapies.[35] On May 27, 2015, Walmart settled the lawsuit for an undisclosed amount.[36]

On June 1, 2015, Morgan made his first public appearance since the crash, in an interview with Matt Lauer on Today. In that interview, he appeared lucid but said that "I have my good days and my bad days, where I forgot things", and that he also gets recurring headaches. He also stated that he had no memory of the crash. Morgan made a surprise appearance at the 67th Primetime Emmy Awards on September 20, and was greeted with a standing ovation. He then hosted an episode of Saturday Night Live on October 17, 2015.[37] On the November 3, 2016 episode of Conan, Morgan said that he was no longer angry about the collision and had forgiven Roper.[38]


On January 27, 2011, Morgan appeared on the NBA on TNT pregame coverage of the Miami Heat and the New York Knicks nationally-televised live basketball game. During the appearance, commentators Charles Barkley and Kenny Smith asked Morgan to choose between Sarah Palin and Tina Fey regarding who was better looking (Fey, Morgan's 30 Rock co-star, portrays Palin on Saturday Night Live). Morgan said Palin was "good masturbation material", for which TNT apologized on live camera.[39]

During a performance in Nashville, Tennessee, on June 3, 2011, Morgan made remarks about homosexuals, reportedly stating that if his son were gay, his son better speak to him like a man or he would "pull out a knife and stab him". Morgan apologized, saying that he had "gone too far."[40] NBC Entertainment head Bob Greenblatt stated, "I speak for NBC and myself personally when I say we do not condone hate or violence of any kind, and I am pleased to see Tracy Morgan apologizing for recent homophobic remarks in his standup appearance... Unfortunately, Tracy's comments reflect negatively on both 30 Rock and NBC – two very all-inclusive and diverse organizations – and we have made it clear to him that this kind of behavior will not be tolerated." Tina Fey, Morgan's boss both in fiction and in real life, said, "I'm glad to hear that Tracy apologized .... but the violent imagery of Tracy's rant was disturbing to me at a time when homophobic hate crimes continue to be a life-threatening issue for the LGBT community...the Tracy Morgan I know, not a hateful man and hurt another person. I hope for his sake that Tracy's apology will be accepted as sincere by his gay and lesbian co-workers at 30 Rock, without whom Tracy would not have lines to say, clothes to wear, sets to stand on, scene partners to act with or a printed-out paycheck from accounting to put in his pocket."[41]

On June 25, 2011, during a show at Caroline's in New York City, Morgan made comments about disabled children, saying; "don't ever mess with women who have retarded kids,"[42] and referred to a woman as "a cripple." Peter Bernes, CEO of The Arc, an organization supporting people with disabilities stated; "Tracy Morgan should apologize immediately. This quote is far too offensive to be excused as comedy, and it is very hurtful to people with intellectual and developmental disabilities and their families. Mr. Morgan has an incredibly powerful platform from which to fix this, and if he's learned anything in the last few weeks, he can't bomb this apology." He never apologized.[43]

In 2012, Morgan's mother, Alicia Warden, said her Youngstown, Ohio, home was on the verge of foreclosure as a result of being laid off from her job the previous year. Her home value at the time was estimated to be $28,000, and her request for help from Morgan resulted in an offer of a one-time gift of $2,000, which she refused. Morgan responded in a statement; "I am saddened that these untrue stories about me have people questioning my commitment to my family. For reasons that are between us, I have not seen my mother in 11 years and outside of a random call here and there have had little to no contact with my sister. We all have personal family issues that we have to deal with in life, but I choose to deal with mine in private and not through the media."[44] Warden also reportedly attempted to visit Morgan in the hospital shortly after his 2014 traffic accident, but was turned away by hospital security and Wollover. She said she returned the following day and was allowed five minutes with Morgan, who was still comatose at the time.[45]

Awards and nominations
  • Emmy Awards
    • 2009, Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series, 30 Rock, nominated
    • 2016, Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series, Saturday Night Live, nominated
  • Image Awards
    • 2007, Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series, 30 Rock, nominated
    • 2008, Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series, 30 Rock, nominated
Filmography Film Year Title Role Notes 1996 A Thin Line Between Love and Hate Bartender 1998 Half Baked V. J. 2000 Bamboozled TV personality 2001 How High Field of Dreams Guy WaSanGo Woo Ping English dub Jay and Silent Bob Strike Back Pumpkin Escobar 30 Years to Life Troy 2002 Frank McKlusky, C.I. Reggie Rosengold 2003 Head of State Meat hustler 2005 The Longest Yard Ms. Tucker Are We There Yet? Satchel Paige Bobblehead Voice 2006 Little Man Percy VH1's Totally Awesome Darnell Farce of the Penguins Marcus Voice 2008 First Sunday Leejohn Superhero Movie Professor Xavier 2009 G-Force Blaster Voice Deep in the Valley Busta Nut 2010 Cop Out Paul Hodges Death at a Funeral Norman The Other Guys Himself 2011 Rio Luiz Voice The Son of No One Vincent Carter Chick Magnet Tracy 2012 Why Stop Now Leopold "Sprinkles" Leonard 2014 Rio 2 Luiz Voice The Boxtrolls Mr. Gristle Voice Top Five Fred 2015 Accidental Love Keyshawn The Night Before Narrator / Santa Claus 2017 Fist Fight Coach Crawford The Clapper Chris The Star Felix Voice 2019 What Men Want Post-production Television Year Show Role Notes 1994–1996 Martin Hustle Man 7 episodes 1996–2003 Saturday Night Live Various roles 137 episodes 2000 3rd Rock from the Sun Tracy Morgan Episode: "Dick'll Take Manhattan: Part 1" 2002 Crank Yankers Spoonie Luv Voice 2003–2004 The Tracy Morgan Show Tracy Mitchell 18 episodes; also producer 2006 Mind of Mencia Captain Black Cawk Episode: "Stereotype Olympics" Where My Dogs At? Woof Voice
8 episodes 2006–2013 30 Rock Tracy Jordan 136 episodes 2008 Human Giant The Invisible Man Voice
Episode: "I Want More Corn Chowder" 2008–2013 Scare Tactics Himself (host) 20 episodes 2009 Saturday Night Live Himself (host) Episode: "Tracy Morgan/Kelly Clarkson" 2011 Saturday Night Live Various Episode: "Jimmy Fallon/Michael Bublé" Tracy Morgan: Black and Blue Himself Stand-up special 2014 Tracy Morgan: Bona Fide Himself Stand-up special[46] Mr. Pickles Skids Voice
Episode: "Dead Man's Curve" 2015 Saturday Night Live Himself (host) Episode: "Tracy Morgan/Demi Lovato" 2017 Tracy Morgan: Staying Alive Himself Stand-up special 2018 The Raw Word Himself 1 episode 2018–present The Last O.G. Tray Barker Main cast References
  1. ^ a b "Tracy Morgan Biography". Archived from the original on September 6, 2015. Retrieved September 10, 2012. 
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h Lipton, Michael A. (January 12, 2004). "Bowling 'em Over – SSaturday Night Live Alum Tracy Morgan Indulges His Inner Child Playing a Doofus Sitcom Dad". People. Time Inc. Archived from the original on November 22, 2014. Retrieved April 12, 2010. 
  3. ^ a b c d e f "Tracy Morgan on Being 'The New Black'". Fresh Air. October 22, 2009. 
  4. ^ Fretts, Bruce (November 27, 2003). "Is Tracy Morgan NBC's next breakout star?". Entertainment Weekly. Time Inc. Retrieved April 12, 2010. 
  5. ^ "Tracy Morgan and Jo Koy". The Adam Carolla Podcast. April 7, 2014. Retrieved October 1, 2014. 
  6. ^ Lynette Rice (June 13, 2011). "Tracy Morgan: 'I know bullying can hurt'". Entertainment Weekly. Time Inc. Retrieved December 10, 2011. 
  7. ^ The Star Ledger. section 1. pg 20. June 8, 2014
  8. ^ Snaps (TV Series 1995– ) – Full Cast & Crew – IMDb
  9. ^ "Tracy Morgan Emmy Award Nominee". Retrieved September 10, 2012. 
  10. ^ Itzkoff, Dave (October 28, 2008). "For Tracy Morgan, Every Day Is a Show". New York Times. Retrieved September 26, 2011. 
  11. ^ Marica, Liviu. "Christmas miracle with Tracy Morgan". Retrieved December 8, 2015. 
  12. ^ "Eddie Murphy, Richard Pryor … Carol Burnett? Tracy Morgan on His Influences". 20/20. ABC News. May 18, 2013. Archived from the original on December 6, 2015. Retrieved December 6, 2015. 
  13. ^ Eng, Joyce; Schreffler, Laura; Block, Dorian (August 8, 2009). "'30 Rock' star, 'Saturday Night Live' regular Tracy Morgan files for divorce from wife Sabina". Daily News. New York City. Retrieved August 24, 2015. 
  14. ^ "Guest: Tracy Morgan | PBS". Tavis Smiley via YouTube. February 17, 2010. Retrieved September 26, 2011. 
  15. ^ Gicas, Peter (September 19, 2011). "No Joke! Funnyman Tracy Morgan Announces Engagement on the Emmy Red Carpet". E! News. Archived from the original on January 15, 2014. 
  16. ^ Nudd, Tim (July 2, 2013). "Tracy Morgan Welcomes Daughter Maven Sonae". People. Archived from the original on September 5, 2015. Retrieved July 2, 2013. 
  17. ^ "Tracy Morgan Marries Megan Wollover During Emotional Ceremony". People. August 23, 2015. Archived from the original on September 5, 2015. Retrieved August 23, 2015. 
  18. ^ Itzkoff, Dave (October 28, 2008). "For Tracy Morgan, Every Day Is a Show". The New York Times. Retrieved March 5, 2009. 
  19. ^ Rice, Lynette (December 20, 2010). "Exclusive: Tracy Morgan recovering from surgery, will miss several episodes of '30 Rock'". Entertainment Weekly. Time Inc. Archived from the original on November 19, 2015. Retrieved December 6, 2015. 
  20. ^ a b "Georgia truck driver charged in crash that injured Tracy Morgan". Chicago Tribune. June 7, 2014. Archived from the original on June 7, 2014. Retrieved June 7, 2014. 
  21. ^ Joe Sutton; Faith Karimi (June 7, 2014). "Actor Tracy Morgan in critical condition after six-vehicle accident in New Jersey". CNN. Retrieved June 7, 2014. 
  22. ^ a b "Morgan lawsuit against Walmart" (PDF). Retrieved 2014-08-08. 
  23. ^ "Actor Tracy Morgan in ICU After Crash". NBC. June 7, 2014. Retrieved June 7, 2014. 
  24. ^ "Tracy Morgan 'More Responsive' Day After Crash, Rep Says". ABC News. June 8, 2014. Archived from the original on June 11, 2014. Retrieved June 11, 2014. 
  25. ^ Deerwester, Jayne (July 13, 2014). "Tracy Morgan released from rehab hospital". 
  26. ^ "Tracy Morgan's condition improves". CBS News. June 16, 2014. Retrieved June 16, 2014. 
  27. ^ DeGregory, Priscilla (June 9, 2014). "Truck driver in Tracy Morgan crash hadn't slept in 24 hours". New York Post. 
  28. ^ Robillard, Kevin (June 6, 2014). "NTSB: Driver in Tracy Morgan crash had been working for 13 hours". Politico. 
  29. ^ Prendergast, Daniel (July 12, 2014). "Tracy Morgan suing Walmart for fatal crash". New York Post. 
  30. ^ "Tracy Morgan sues Walmart over deadly crash". CNN. July 12, 2014. 
  31. ^ Couch, Aaron (July 12, 2014). "Tracy Morgan Sues Walmart Over Deadly Crash". The Hollywood Reporter. 
  32. ^ Gregorian, Dareh (September 30, 2014). "Tracy Morgan: 'I can't believe Wal-Mart is blaming me for an accident that they caused'". Daily News. New York City. Retrieved September 30, 2014. 
  33. ^ "Tracy Morgan 'struggling' to walk again after crash". One News Now. Retrieved August 24, 2015. 
  34. ^ Siemaszko, Corky (October 2, 2014). "Tracy Morgan pictured still recovering from crash as he slowly makes his way around home". Daily News. New York City. Retrieved November 30, 2014. Earlier in the day, a News photographer captured shots of Morgan outside his Cresskill, N.J., home. 
  35. ^ "Tracy Morgan still recovering from a brain injury after Walmart crash – Daily Mail Online". Mail Online. Retrieved August 24, 2015. 
  36. ^ Reaney, Patricia (May 27, 2015). "Tracy Morgan settles lawsuit with Wal-Mart for undisclosed sum". Reuters. Archived from the original on May 29, 2015. 
  37. ^ Buono, Antoinette (October 14, 2015). "Tracy Morgan Hilariously Pokes Fun at His Brain Damage in First 'SNL' Promos". Entertainment Tonight. 
  38. ^ Feig, Zakk (4 November 2016). "Tracy Morgan says he forgives driver". Hotnewhiphop. Retrieved 4 November 2016. 
  39. ^ "Tracy Morgan Calls Sarah Palin 'Good Masturbation Material,' Network Apologizes". Fox News. January 28, 2011. Archived from the original on December 6, 2015. 
  40. ^ Oldenburg, Ann (June 12, 2011). "Tina Fey:Tracy Morgan is 'not a hateful man'". USA Today. Archived from the original on December 6, 2015. Retrieved September 26, 2011. 
  41. ^ Villarreal, Yvonne (June 10, 2011). "'30 Rock's' Tina Fey and NBC honcho Bob Greenblatt respond to Tracy Morgan's homophobic comments". Los Angeles Times. 
  42. ^ Le Tellier, Alexandra (June 29, 2011). "Tracy Morgan apologizes, then tries out a different offensive rant". Los Angeles Times. 
  43. ^ Weiss, Shari (June 29, 2011). "Tracy Morgan under fire again for cracking offensive jokes about the mentally disabled in NYC show". Daily News. 
  44. ^ D'Alstolfo, Guy (February 3, 2012). "Tracy Morgan's mom: 'I'm trying to find the answer'". The Vindicator. Youngstown, Ohio. Archived from the original on February 5, 2012. Retrieved December 6, 2015. 
  45. ^ Griffith, J. (June 11, 2014). Tracy Morgan's estranged mother: I was turned away at the hospital., retrieved April 4, 2016.
  46. ^ "Tracy Morgan's Stand-Up Special BONA FIDE Set for Release, 4/22 – BWWComedyWorld". April 9, 2014. Archived from the original on April 12, 2014. Retrieved April 12, 2014. 
External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to Tracy Morgan.
  • Official website
  • Tracy Morgan on IMDb
  • Interview with Tracy Morgan
  • Tracy Morgan at
  • National Transportation Safety Board report on Morgan's 2014 accident
  • v
  • t
  • e
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy Series (2000–2009)
  • Will & Grace, season 2/season 3 (2000): Hayes; McCormack; Messing; Mullally
  • Sex and the City, season 4 (2001): Cattrall; Davis; Nixon; Parker
  • Everybody Loves Raymond season 6/season 7 (2002): Boyle; Garrett; Heaton; Roberts; Romano; Sweeten
  • Sex and the City, season 6 (2003): Cattrall; Davis; Nixon; Parker
  • Desperate Housewives, season 1 (2004): Bowen; Chavira; Cross; Culp; Denton; Hatcher; Huffman; Kasch; Longoria; Metcalfe; Moses; Sheridan; Strong
  • Desperate Housewives, season 1/season 2 (2005): Bart; Bowen; Brooks; Chavira; Cross; Culp; Denton; Hatcher; Huffman; B. Kinsman; S. Kinsman; Longoria; Moses; Savant; Sheridan; Strong; Woodard
  • The Office, season 2/season 3 (2006): Baker; Baumgartner; Carell; Denman; Fischer; Flannery; Hardin; Kaling; Kinsey; Krasinski; Lieberstein; Novak; Nunez; Smith; Wilson
  • The Office, season 3/season 4 (2007): Baker; Baumgartner; Carell; Denman; Fischer; Flannery; Hardin; Kaling; Kinsey; Krasinski; Lieberstein; Novak; Nunez; Smith; Wilson
  • 30 Rock, season 2/season 3 (2008): Adsit; Baldwin; Bowden; Fey; Friedlander; Krakowski; McBrayer; Morgan; Powell
  • Glee, season 1 (2009): Agron; Colfer; Gallagher; Gilsig; Lynch; Mays; McHale; Michele; Monteith; Morris; Morrison; Riley; Rivera; Salling; Shum; Sussman; Talton; Theba; Ushkowitz
  • Complete list
  • (1994–1999)
  • (2000–2009)
  • (2010–2019)
Authority control
  • WorldCat Identities
  • BNF: cb15771947w (data)
  • GND: 139991506
  • ISNI: 0000 0001 1496 4706
  • LCCN: no2005048497
  • MusicBrainz: 2d0523b9-816f-4b4e-bae1-6a4beff50c0f
  • VIAF: 103310038



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