Acted with father in time-travel comedy "The Spirit of '76," directed by brother Lucas Reiner
Appointed by California Governor Gray Davis to serve without salary as chairman of the nine-member state Children and Families First Commission
Castle Rock Entertainment (as well as New Line Cinema) purchased by the Turner Broadcasting System for $650 million
Created (in collaboration with Phil Mishkin) and executive produced the short-lived CBS sitcom "Morton & Hayes"
First TV producing and directing credits, in collaboration with Phil Mishkin, on the CBS sitcom pilot "Sonny Boy"
Wrote for the short-lived ABC sitcom "The Super"
Acted in the political satire "Primary Colors" directed by Nichols and scripted by Elaine May
Acted in Woody Allen's "Bullets Over Broadway" and in Ephron's "Mixed Nuts"
First TV series as creator and executive producer (in collaboration with Mishkin), the short-lived sitcom "Free Country" (ABC); also wrote and starred as Lithuanian immigrant Joseph Bresner
Formed Castle Rock Entertainment (named for a fictional Maine town that appears in Stephen King's work) with partners Alan Horn, Glenn Padnick, Scheinman and Martin Shafer
Made cameo appearance as himself in Albert Brooks' Hollywood comedy "The Muse"
Reteamed with Sorkin, directing the romantic comedy "The American President"
Voice was used for a small part in "The Majestic"
Initial collaboration with producer Andrew Scheinman, "The Sure Thing"
Played a radio shrink in "Bye, Bye Love"
Acted in Nichols' "Regarding Henry"
Directed and co-wrote the feature "Alex and Emma"; also played the character Wirtschafter
Directed the civil rights drama "Ghosts of Mississippi"; co-star James Woods earned a Best Supporting Actor Academy Award nomination
Executive produced and wrote (with Mishkin) first TV-movie, "More Than Friends" (ABC); also co-starred opposite Penny Marshall in the romantic comedy based on their own courtship
First feature collaboration with Mike Nichols, appearing in "Postcards From the Edge" as a movie producer
Honored with a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame (October 12); star is located next to his father's
Reteamed with father for "Where's Poppa?"
Directed the coming-of-age drama "Flipped," based on Wendelin Van Draanen's novel of the same name
Reunited with Freeman for "The Magic of Belle Isle"
Began a recurring role on "New Girl"
Played himself on the cable comedy "Happyish"
Directed the romantic comedy "And So It Goes"
Directed "Being Charlie," which was co-written by his son Nick Reiner
Was one of the celebrities to appear in the "Fight Song" music video, which was made in support of Hillary Clinton's candidacy for President
Played a supporting role in Adam Sandler comedy "Sandy Wexler"
Broadway acting debut in his father's play "The Roast"
First film as producer, "The Princess Bride"; also directed; initial collaboration with William Goldman who adapted the film from his novel of the same name; Crystal appeared in a cameo
TV writing debut, the ABC special "Romp"
Helmed the screen adaptation of Aaron Sorkin's Broadway play "A Few Good Men"; film received a Best Picture Oscar nomination
Played Tom Hanks' friend in Ephron's "Sleepless in Seattle"
Scored box office hit with the romantic comedy "When Harry Met Sally..." penned by Nora Ephron and co-starred Crystal
Stepped in to direct Jennifer Aniston and Kevin Costner in the comedy "Rumor Has It..."; replaced freshman director Ted Griffin who penned the script
Directed Jack Nicholson and Morgan Freeman in "The Bucket List" as two terminally ill men who escape from a cancer ward and head off on a road trip with a wish list of tasks to accomplish before they die
First appearance in film, "Enter Laughing" directed by father Carl Reiner
First feature acting role in ten years, in Danny De Vito's directorial debut "Throw Momma From the Train," co-starring Crystal and De Vito
First major film role in the teen drama "Halls of Anger"
Made TV acting debut in "The Partridge Family" (ABC)
Debut as a regular on a TV series, as Michael Stivic (aka 'Meathead') on the ground-breaking sitcom "All in the Family" (CBS); also wrote occasionally; earned Golden Globe (1972, 1973, 1974, 1976, 1977) and Emmy (1972, 1973, 1975) nominations for Best Supporting Actor
Directed Kathy Bates in her Academy Award winning role, "Misery," an adaptation of a Stephen King novel
First feature film as director and first screenplay credit, "This is Spinal Tap"; also wrote several songs and acted; first feature collaboration with Billy Crystal
Helmed the coming-of-age tale "Stand By Me," adapted from a Stephen King novella
Appeared in Martin Scorsese's "The Wolf of Wall Street"
Helmed the first big-screen bio pic about the nation's insatiable 36th President "LBJ", with Woody Harrelson playing Johnson
Appeared on TV mini-series "When We Rise"