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Anthony Zerbe

Anthony Zerbe

  • Cool Hand Luke (1967) October 05 (ET) - Reminder REMINDER
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Also Known As: Died:
Born: May 20, 1936 Cause of Death:
Birth Place: Long Beach, California, USA Profession: Cast ...
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MILESTONES

1955:
Hitchhiked to New York from California after leaving college at age 19 to begin an acting career in the theater
1959:
Put acting career on hold for a time when he served in the Air Force
1962:
Worked at the Stratford Theater in Ontario, Canada
1962:
Was an actor at the Fred Miller Theatre in Milwaukee, Wisconsin
:
Worked as an actor at the Arena Stage in Washington, DC
:
Was an actor for the Theater of the Living Arts, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
:
Was a member of the company of the Old Globe Theater in San Diego, CA (date approximate)
:
Performed in regional and off-Broadway productions
1967:
Film debut in "Cool Hand Luke"
1967:
Began lengthy ongoing stage association with the Mark Taper Forum in Los Angeles
1971:
TV-movie debut in "The Priest Killer"
1972:
Returned to the Old Globe Theater company
:
First TV series as regular, "Harry O", an ABC detective drama starring David Janssen, in which Zerbe played Lieutenant K.C. Trench
1975:
Began lengthy ongoing theatrical association with the Seattle Repertory Company
1976:
First TV miniseries, "Once an Eagle"
1977:
First performed his one-man stage show, "It's All Done with Mirrors", an evening of poetry written by e e cummings
1977:
First performed in the two-man show, "Behind the Broken Words", alongside Roscoe Lee Browne, a collection of poetry by modern American writers (later performances would include New York City's American Place Theater in 1981)
:
Played Martin Grey on the ABC Western series, "How the West Was Won", starring James Arness and Eva Marie Saint
1981:
Acted on Broadway as Benjamin Hubbard in support of Elizabeth Taylor in a revival of the Lillian Hellman drama, "The Little Foxes"
1982:
Returned to Broadway in the short-lived production "Solomon's Child"; play opened on April 8 and closed April 10
1989:
First non-US feature credit, the British-made James Bond film, "License to Kill", his last feature for six years
:
Played series regular role of Teaspoon Hunter on the ABC Western drama series, "The Young Riders"
1990:
Became associate artistic director of the GeVa Theater in Rochester New York; started an annual new plays festival, Reflections, for which he has also directed some plays
1997:
Returned to the big screen as a priest in "Touch"
1998:
Had featured role in "Star Trek: Insurrection"

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