Appeared in weekly segments for NBC's "Bloopers and Practical Jokes" exploring the streets of New York
Appeared opposite Adam Sandler in the Mike Binder directed "Reign Over Me"
Appeared opposite Julie Harris in an adaptation of Plath's autobiographical novel, "The Bell Jar"
Broadway musical debut, "Apple Tree"
Cast in the Broadway shows, "Morning, Noon and Night" and "New Faces of 1968"
Co-starred with Glen Close in the indie feature, "Safety of Objects"
Earned a Tony award nomination for Best Actor in a Musical for his role in "They're Playing Our Song"
Hosted "E! Stand-Up Sit-Down Comedy," on E! Entertainment Television
Hosted "Robert Klein Time" (USA), a weekly talk/variety/comedy show
Played Matthew McConaughey's boss in the comedy, "How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days"
Became a member of the famous Chicago "Second City" troupe
Cast as Mr. Lobel, the neighborhood dogwalker in the ensemble film, "Mixed Nuts"
Had a recurring role on NBC's "Sisters" as 'Big Al' Barker, a love interest for Swoosie Kurtz's character
Hosted "Comedy Tonight," the CBS summer replacement for Glen Campbell's show
Starred in Wendy Wasserstein's "The Sisters Rosensweig" with Madeline Kahn and Jane Alexander
Hosted the highly acclaimed "Arts and Entertainment Review" (A&E)
Performed "Robert Klein at Yale" on HBO
Performed first sold-out concert, "The First Annual Robert Klein Reunion," at Carnegie Hall
Played George Segal's swinging roommate in "The Owl and the Pussycat," also starring Barbra Streisand
Cast in "Ira and Abby" a comedy feature co-starring, written and produced by Jennifer Westfeldt
Co-starred with John Travolta and Emma Thompson in the Mike Nichols directed "Primary Colors"
First comedian to appear in a live concert on the precedent setting Home Box Office (HBO) "On Location" series
Released first album, "Child of the Fifties"; earned a Grammy nomination for Best Comedy Album of the Year
Returned to New York as a seasoned member of "Second City" where he was discovered by producer Mike Nichols
Starred in the HBO teleplays, "Table Settings" and the classic French Farce "Pajama Tops"