Co-produced (also starred) the HBO spy drama "Blue Ice"
Co-starred opposite Sean Connery in John Huston's epic adventure "The Man Who Would Be King"
Debut as executive producer, "The Fourth Protocol"
Film acting debut in a bit part in "Hell in Korea"
Played a British journalist in Phillip Noyce's "The Quiet American"; received Golden Globe, BAFTA and Oscar nominations
Played a pot-smoking hippie in Alfonso Cuaron's futuristic tale "The Children of Men"
Worked on set of the British film "Morning Departure"
Again collaborated with director Christopher Nolan for "The Prestige"
Appeared at the Royal Court Theatre in London
Began appearing regularly on TV in mid-1950s
Drafted for the National Service and spent one year in West Berlin and another in the Royal Fusiliers in combat in Korea
Earned first Best Actor Oscar nomination for the woman-chasing title character in "Alfie"
Had starring role in Brian De Palma's stylized thriller "Dressed to Kill"
Played Nicole Kidman's ancient warlock father in the comedy "Bewitched"
Played the role of Andrew Wyke (originally portrayed by Laurence Olivier) in the adaptation of the 1972 film "Sleuth"; Caine also starred in the original opposite Olivier
Portrayed Joseph Stalin in the NBC miniseries "World War II: When Lions Roared"
Received second Best Actor Oscar nomination for his work opposite Laurence Olivier in "Sleuth"
Reprised the role of Harry Palmer in the Showtime original "Bullet to Beijing"
Starred in the dramatic film "Last Orders" which premiered at the Toronto Film Festival
Won first Oscar as Mia Farrow's cheating husband in Woody Allen's "Hannah and Her Sisters"
Cast as Bruce Wayne's butler Alfred in Christopher Nolan's "Batman Begins"
Co-starred with Jeffrey Rush and Kate Winslet in the critically acclaimed "Quills"
Co-starred with Steve Martin as con artists in the Frank Oz directed comedy "Dirty Rotten Scoundrels"
First American film, "Gambit" opposite Shirley MacLaine
First theater job, assistant stage manager at Westminster Repertory Theatre; led to work with Lowestoft Repertory Theater
Won second Academy Award as Dr. Larch in Lasse Hallström's "The Cider House Rules"; adapted by John Irving
American TV miniseries debut, "Jack the Ripper" (CBS)
Appeared in "Austin Powers in Goldmember" as the title character's father
Appeared in Theatre Workshop in Stratford East, London and Sam Wanamaker's company in Liverpool
Attended night drama classes, supporting himself with various day jobs
Began acting apprenticeship while still in grammar school
Co-starred with Demi Moore in "Flawless"
Co-starred with Leonardo DiCaprio in the Christopher Nolan directed sci-fi thriller "Inception"
Debuted working-class spy Harry Palmer in "The Ipcress File"
First starring feature role, playing against type as posh Lieutenant Gonville Bromhead in "Zulu"
Portrayed Nazi executioner Pierre Brossard in "The Statement"
Received rave reviews for his turn as a sleazy talent agent in "Little Voice"
Received third Best Actor Oscar nomination as an alcoholic university professor who mentors a promising female student in "Educating Rita"
Reprised role of Alfred in the second installment of the revived Batman series "The Dark Knight"
Starred in the British cult favorite "The Italian Job"
Voiced Finn McMissile, a British secret agent in the animated feature "Cars 2"
Co-starred with Dwayne Johnson in the adventure sequel "Journey 2: The Mysterious Island"
Cast alongside Robert Duvall in "Secondhand Lions"
Reprised role of Bruce Wayne's butler Alfred in Christopher Nolan's "The Dark Knight Rises"