• Gary Michael Cole is an American actor and voice actor born on 20 September 1956
• He rose to fame in the drama series "Midnight Caller" from 1988-1991
• He has had roles in many TV series such as "The West Wing", "Veep" and "The Closer"
• He has featured in movies such as "Office Space" and "The Art of Racing in the Rain"
• He has a net worth of over $4 million

Known for movies

Short Info

Date Of BirthSeptember 20, 1956
SpouseTeddi Siddall
MarkUsually plays cold, calculating authority figures
FactHe has played both the President and Vice-President of the United States in different productions: President Mike Brady in The Brady Bunch in the White House (2002) and Vice-President Bob Russell in The West Wing (1999).

Who is Gary Cole? Wiki Bio

Gary Michael Cole was born in Park Ridge, Illinois USA, on 20 September 1956, so his zodiac sign is Virgo and he holds American nationality. He is an actor and a voice actor, perhaps still best known for having starred in the drama series “Midnight Caller”, which aired from 1988 to 1991, and which also starred Dennis Dun and Arthur Taxier. The series follows a former police officer who is listening to other people’s problems during his radio talk show, and it won two Primetime Emmy Awards while it was nominated for nine other awards.

Early life and education

Gary was raised alongside his older sister, Nancy in Rolling Meadows by their mother Margaret who worked as a school administrative assistant, and their father Robert who was a finance director.

Gary grew up wanting to become a famous actor, and he repeatedly said while attending elementary school that he was going to appear in movies and series on TV one day. Soon after enrolling at Rolling Meadows High School he joined its drama club, and appeared in the play “You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown” performed at the school. Upon matriculation in 1974, he enrolled at Illinois State University in Normal, graduating with a Bachelor of Arts degree in theatre in 1978. While there, he was good friends with his classmates John Malkovich and Laurie Metcalf, who are both famous actors today.

Roles in TV series

Gary made his debut TV series appearance when he portrayed the Man with Xmas Tree in the episode “A Matter of Principle” of the anthology series “American Playhouse” in 1984.

After being praised for his performance, he was invited to guest star in single episodes of many series, such as the drama fantasy horror “The Twilight Zone” in 1985, the crime drama “Miami Vice”, and the comedy drama “Jack and Mike” in 1986.

He appeared in two episodes of the comedy drama “Moonlighting” in 1987, before starring in “Midnight Caller” and becoming famous all around the US. After years of starring in movies, he appeared in the horror series “American Gothic” in 1995, portraying the lead character Sheriff Lucas Buck, but the series was canceled after just one season.

The year 1998 saw him guest star in episodes of three series – “Dead Man’s Gun”, “The Outer Limits”, and “From the Earth to the Moon” – before he was invited to play the lead character Captain Matthew Gideon in the action adventure drama series “Crusade” in 1999, which also starred Tracy Scoggins and Daniel Dae Kim, and which follows a team of scientists who have to cure a plague destroying Earth within five years or humans will vanish.

He was cast to play the recurring character Solomon Tager in the legal drama series “The Practice” in 1999, while the year 2000 saw him star in single episodes of five series, with some of his most notable performances being in the sitcom “What About Joan?”, the superhero animated series “Batman Beyond”, and the fantasy drama series “Touched by an Angel”.

In the same year, he voiced the main character Harvey Birdman in the adult animated sitcom “Harvey Birdman, Attorney at Law” which won three awards and which aired from 2000 to 2007.

During those years, Gary was simultaneously shooting for other series, appearing in 15 episodes of the comedy “Family Affair” from mid-2002 to late 2003, and starring as Dr. Possible in 40 episodes of the animated action comedy adventure series “Kim Possible”, from 2002 to 2007. In 2003, he guest starred in an episode of the critically acclaimed comedy drama detective mystery series “Monk”, before starring as Vice President Bob Russell in the political drama series “The West Wing” from 2003 to 2006. The following years saw him appear in single episodes of several series, such as the crime drama “Law & Order: Special Victims Unit” in 2004, and the animated sitcom “King of the Hill” in 2005.

Gary Cole

In 2008, Gary portrayed two recurring characters: Jerry Shakespeare in the show “12 Miles of Bad Road”, and Wayne Davis in the soap opera comedy mystery “Desperate Housewives”. He went on to play the lead character of Andrew Klein in the comedy drama series “Entourage” from 2008 to 2010, and was then invited to star as Kurt McVeigh in the legal political drama “The Good Wife”, which also starred Julianna Margulies and Chris Noth, and which was about a woman who, after her husband who was a state’s attorney ends up in jail, has to support her family all by herself. The series was a huge hit, winning 30 awards including one Golden Globe while it was nominated for 212 other awards – Gary was shooting for it from 2010 to 2016.

Concurrently Gary voiced Mayor Fred Jones Sr. and many other characters in the animated mystery comedy series “Scooby-Doo! Mystery Incorporated” from 2010 to 2013, before guest starring in more single episodes of many series, such as “The Good Guys” and “The Closer” among others. The following years saw him play supporting characters in series such as the legal drama “Suits” and the comedy drama “Hart of Dixie”, and in 2012 he was invited to voice Sergeant Bosco in the animated sitcom “Bob’s Burgers”.

From 2013 to 2019, Gary starred as Kent Davison in the comedy series “Veep”, which co-starred Julia Louis-Dreyfus and Tony Hale, and which follows Selina Meyer, a former senator, who finds out that the Vice President of the USA is not even close to what she thought he would be.

Posted by Gary Cole on Saturday, September 2, 2017

The series was a huge success, winning 70 awards and being nominated for 222 others, including seven Golden Globes, while Gary and his colleagues won a Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy Series (Gary was also nominated for a Primetime Emmy and a Screen Actors Guild Award).

While shooting for “Veep”, Gary was appearing in many other series, such as the sitcom “Mr. Robinson” and the animated science fiction sitcom “Rick and Morty”, while some of his latest appearances in TV series have been in an episode of the adult animated anthology web series “Love, Death & Robots” and two episodes of the animated sitcom “Big Mouth” both in 2019, and in the single-camera sitcom “Mixed-ish”, in which he is currently portraying the lead character Harrison Jackson III.

Roles in movies

Gary made his debut film appearance (uncredited) in 1985, portraying a man chased by Richard Chance in the action thriller movie “To Live and Die in L.A.”, before he was invited to play supporting characters in movies “Lucas” in 1986, “In the Line of Fire” in 1993, and “The Brady Bunch Movie” in 1995.

He starred in the film “A Very Brady Sequel” in 1996, before he was cast to portray lead characters in the comedy drama “Santa Fe” and the action crime drama “Gang Related” in 1997. The following year saw him play supporting characters in three movies, including the Christmas family comedy “I’ll Be Home for Christmas”, and in 1999, he starred as Bill Lumbergh in the black comedy movie “Office Space”, which also starred Ron Livingston and Jennifer Aniston; the story follows three workers who decide to have their revenge on their greedy boss.

Some of his roles in the following years were in the supernatural thriller “The Gift” in 2000, the psychological thriller movie “One Hour Photo” which starred the late Robin Williams in 2002, and the romantic comedy film “Win a Date with Tad Hamilton!” in 2004.

In 2005, Gary appeared in the critically acclaimed supernatural horror movie “The Ring Two”, followed by roles in the romantic comedy “Mozart and the Whale”, and the slasher film “Cry Wolf”. He played a supporting character in the sports comedy movie “Talladega Nights: The Ballad of Ricky Bobby” in 2006, which starred Will Ferrell, and then went on to appear in the spy thriller movie “Breach” in 2007.

Gary Cole

He played the lead character Coach Larry Gelwix in the sports movie “Forever Strong” in 2008 followed by his roles in the comedy film “Extract” and the family movie “The Joneses” in 2009.

At the start of the next decade, Gary was invited to star as Bill Kunstler in the drama film “The Chicago 8”, which follows the true events that occurred in 1968 when six protesters tried to cause riots in Chicago during the Democratic National Convention.

In 2015, Gary portrayed the lead character Clay Peaks in the critically acclaimed drama film “Cotton”, which also starred Erik Smith and Lusia Sturs, and which follows a faith healer pushed by his mother to use his gifts to help other people. The movie won seven awards, with Gary receiving a Hollywood Reel Independent Film Festival Award for Best Actor.

In the same year, he was cast to star as Reverend Guy Roy Davis in the comedy drama “Divine Access”, and to portray supporting characters in the Christmas comedy film “Christmas Eve” and the sports comedy drama “The Bronze”. He appeared in the crime movie “Small Crimes” in 2017, while he also voiced Rafe in the animated comedy mystery “Scooby-Doo! Shaggy’s Showdown” in the same year.

Gary appeared in four movies in 2018, starring in the comedy “Under the Eiffel Tower” and the Christian drama movie “Unbroken: Path to Redemption”, while some of his latest appearances in movies have been in the comedy drama “The Art of Racing in the Rain” in 2019, the thriller “Darkness Falls” in 2020, and the comedy drama “Married Young”, set for release in late 2020.

Love life and relationships

Gary and Teddi Siddall were dating for several years before marrying on 8 March 1992, in a ceremony attended by over 100 people. Teddi was an actress best known for her starring roles in the series “Grey’s Anatomy” and “Wings” among others, and her appearances in movies such as the black comedy crime “Prizzi’s Honor” and “Forever Strong”. On 16 March 1993, Teddi gave birth to their daughter Mary Leila Cole who is today pursuing her career as an actress. After over 25 years of being together, on 19 June 2017, Gary announced that he and Teddi were divorcing, but before the divorce was finalized, Teddi died at her home in Studio City, California on 4 February 2018.

Gary’s daughter Mary was diagnosed with autism when she was two and a half years old, but by the time she turned 14 she was a bit better, and began doing well at school. Autism is not a curable disorder, but is treatable and with the help of her best friend – her dog Tattinger – Mary is leading a somewhat normal life today.

Hobbies and other interests

Gary enjoys playing cold and authoritative characters as he is best at those, but in real life he is a humorous person who enjoys telling jokes and having fun with his friends and family. One of his best friends is Williams Petersen, an actor and a producer best known for having starred in the procedural forensics crime drama series “CSI: Crime Scene Investigation”.

Posted by Gary Cole on Saturday, September 2, 2017

Gary also enjoys appearing in stage plays, and has appeared in several during his career  – one of his favorites is “If All the Sky Were Paper”, in which he starred alongside Annette Bening and Jim Beaver.

Gary is a philanthropist and a supporter of The Help Group non-profit organization, which is helping children with special needs such as those with autism, Asperger’s disorder, and the attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD). He has also worked with and donated money to several other charities and foundations, such as Autism Speaks and Motion Picture and Television Fund Foundation.

Appearance and net worth

Gary is 63 years old. He has short grey hair and blue eyes, is 6ft (1.83m) tall, and weighs around 170lbs (77kgs). As of May 2020, his net worth is estimated at over $4 million.

General Info

Full NameGary Cole
Date Of BirthSeptember 20, 1956
Height1.8 m
ProfessionVoice Actor
EducationIllinois State University


SpouseTeddi Siddall
ChildrenMary Cole


Music GroupsQuicksilver Messenger Service, The Brogues, Fresh Air, Who Do You Love, Pride of Man
NominationsPrimetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series, Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy Series, Canadian Screen Award for Best Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role in a Dramatic Program or Mini-Series
MoviesOffice Space, The Bronze, Talladega Nights: The Ballad of Ricky Bobby, Pineapple Express, The Brady Bunch Movie, Forever Strong, The Joneses, Tammy, In the Line of Fire, A Very Brady Sequel, DodgeBall: A True Underdog Story, One Hour Photo, Vamp U, Win a Date with Tad Hamilton!, The Ring Two, Cadet ...
TV ShowsVeep, Midnight Caller, Kim Possible, Harvey Birdman, Attorney at Law, Suits, Crusade, American Gothic, From the Earth to the Moon, Scooby-Doo! Mystery, Inc., 12 Miles of Bad Road, The Tom and Jerry Show, Wanted, The Great Debate

Social profile links


#Marks / Signs
1Usually plays cold, calculating authority figures


1(On landing The West Wing (1999) My manager had a connection to the show, which I think was helpful. She represents Stockard Channing. So, she was familiar with everybody over there, and that was pretty traditional. I had read for [producer] John Wells on a show called Third Watch (1999). I read for probably a couple other pilots, too. Didn't get any of them, but a couple of those auditions went fairly well. And I went in to read before the beginning of the fifth season, which was a scene that turned out to be with Martin Sheen. It was actually the first scene I shot, and it went well. It was fairly traditional. But I think the fact my manager had been plugged into the show for a few years because of Stockard probably helped.
2(On the cult status of Office Space (1999)) It was like a lot of movies. You do the movie and then you walk away. It lasted maybe five weeks in theaters, if that. The first time I got a sense of it was probably a year later. I was doing a play in Chicago in the summer of 2000, because here [in L.A.], you don't spend a lot of time on the street. You're always driving. But in Chicago, I lived next door to the theatre, so I was always walking up and down this big boulevard in Chicago, Halsted Street, and going to restaurants and just down the street a lot. And people started coming up to me, doing Lumbergh's dialogue. And this is a year and a half later, and I was really surprised, because I thought the movie was a flop. I didn't know that it had gained an audience on video. And it happened consistently. I started going to restaurants and people would be like, "Hey Lumbergh!" I went to the ballpark at Wrigley Field, people were shouting out Lumbergh's name. I thought, "My God, somebody's actually watching this thing". So that's the first time, but then you kind of realize that in this day and age, a movie doesn't have to be successful in the theater, necessarily. I mean, it helps, but it doesn't have to die a death in the theater and never be seen again. You get a second chance if word of mouth helps you out, and that was the case of Office Space (1999).
3(On A Simple Plan (1998)) I got that role because of Sam Raimi, who had produced American Gothic (1995), and I just got a phone call, and that was nice. We didn't really meet on A Simple Plan (1998), but there was a role they needed someone for, and he figured I wouldn't screw it up too badly. Sam was great that way. I did two films for Sam. And even though I only had a small role in the movie, I think it's maybe one of the best films I've been in from top to bottom, in terms of everything working-the story, the way it looked, the kind of impact it had. It wasn't a huge financial success, but I don't really think it was a flop, either, because it didn't really cost that much to make. I think it's a good film. Even though it's a small role, it's pretty pivotal, because it's one of those things where we don't know who this guy is, but either way, it's trouble. Because if he's really the law, he's trouble for these guys. And if he's not, if he's the guy coming back to get revenge, then he's even more trouble, which is what he turned out to be.
4(On landing The Brady Bunch Movie (1995)) I had done virtually no comedy at all until then. All the television I had done was either disease-of-the-week movies or Fatal Vision (1984) or a television series called Midnight Caller (1988). But Betty Thomas, who had actually directed an episode of Midnight Caller (1988), she was the director. I had worked with her, I had also met her years ago in New York. She was a friend of Jim Belushi's, and I was doing "True West" with Jim Belushi, so I met her and knew her, liked her a lot. Thought she was very funny, very salty, and I went into the read thinking really that it just didn't make sense that I would get this part. But I thought since it was Betty, I'd go in and say hi, do my thing, have fun, walk away. And so I went in, and it seemed to go okay. I went in and did my best Robert Reed impersonation, and it seemed to go fine. And a lot of time went by, more than six or seven weeks, it seemed. So I didn't think any more about it. It was like most auditions. You walk in, and 90 percent of them are dead. And then I got a call back and went in, and [Betty] said, "I just want to see if this was as good as I thought it was". So I did it again, and no one was laughing. She was just looking at me like an animal in the zoo. And then the third time I went in, they had already cast Shelley Long, so they wanted to see me with "Shelley Long", and they put us on tape. They gave me some bad wig. I looked like "Buckwheat" from "The Little Rascals", and they put me in some bad polyester shirt, and it was just really odd, because I looked so stupid. I left and didn't think anything about it, and then it still went on and on. It was on and it was off, and it was on and it was off, and then finally I got a call from her and she said, "I really want you to do it". And then she went to bat for me at the studio, because I don't think the studio wanted me. It didn't make sense for the studio; I'm sure they were going through their list of stand-up comedians and other comic actors that had done those movies. And nobody wanted to do it. They'd keep passing on it. And the time was coming, they had to make it, and so I was slipped in.
5In the Line of Fire (1993) wasn't technically the first feature I was in, but I'm going to say that it was, because the first one I did, I was basically invisible. I was in a movie called Lucas (1986) with Corey Haim in 1986. I played an assistant football coach who had one line, which was looped, and I realized it wasn't even my voice when I saw it. It was me saying the line on-screen, but it was someone else's voice. They lost my phone number, I guess. But yeah, In the Line of Fire (1993) was in '93, and that was an audition on tape, because that's the way [director] Wolfgang [Petersen] did it. He didn't usually meet people, and I believe Mr. Malkovich was responsible for getting me the part. I know John from college. I read for it and didn't hear anything for a long time and, in the meantime, I saw John, and he had been set in it for a while as this a villain, and I just mentioned I read for it, and he said, "Well, I wish I would've known about that". Then, a week or so later, I got a call that I was cast in it. So I think John put in a good word for me.
6(On his guest appearance on Miami Vice (1984)) I think the show was in its third season, so it was pretty popular at that point. It was a good experience for me. I was only there five or six days. There was a great actor in that episode who's now a director, Perry Lang. We were kind of partner bad guys, a couple of rich kids who became drug smugglers. I just remember having a decent time in Miami for 10 days...Miami Vice was very stylized, in a weird way. It was kind of like the old Batman (1966). Sometimes the villains were very... I wouldn't say they were cartoony, but they were themed. They were very strong characters. This was not NYPD Blue (1993). It wasn't trying to be hardcore authentic all the time.
7(On his role in Fatal Vision (1984)) I was still really in Chicago. I don't even think I made any pilgrimages out here. I was doing theater in Chicago, and I had a couple plays in New York, which is really what led me to do it. There was a guy by the name of Joel Thurm, who was vice-president at NBC at the time, and he had seen a production of "True West" that I was in, in New York. And I think maybe a year before that or less, I had read for Miami Vice (1984) and did a network screen test for that. Obviously I didn't get that, but [Thurm] still had a memory of me. They had offered the MacDonald role to a few people who had turned it down, and the time for shooting it was approaching. And the casting director in Chicago, who I had known for a long time, suggested me to Joel Thurm. He remembered the play, and then I flew out and auditioned for it, and it became a reality. But it was one of those right-timing things, because they were getting down to the wire, and they were probably less than two weeks from shooting this thing. They already had Karl Malden and Eva Marie Saint and Andy Griffith. It wasn't a question of getting someone that was known, although nowadays I don't know that they'd cast an unknown in that role. It was massive, the role was massive. It was a four-hour miniseries, and I was basically in every scene in the movie. It was an eight- or nine-week shoot out here in L.A.. It was a whole change of life for me, so I was looking at that, too. I read it and re-read the book, and it seemed to me that their take on it was pretty one-sided, and they were pretty convinced that he was guilty. But I didn't disagree with that. That seemed to be the case, although I didn't want to play him like that, because I thought it would be better to play him if he was innocent. It would make him more convincing, which he was to a lot of people-a lot of people were convinced he was innocent.
8(On landing To Live and Die in L.A. (1985)) [William] Petersen is an old friend of mine from a long time ago. We started a theater company in Chicago, and he's the one that got me on that. I was out here in Los Angeles. Billy was renting a big house while he was doing the movie, and there were other Chicago actors out here migrating, mooching off of him while we were out in L.A. auditioning for stuff. And there were some roles in it, and he mentioned me to William Friedkin, so I just got this role as one of a bunch of bad guys that Billy hunted down. (While filming it) I never ran so much in a day in my life. It was somewhere out in a railyard outside of downtown near a bridge, like a train trestle. And it was running there, it was running across the bridge, and it was running through the industrial park, and finally Billy tackles me and roughs me up. But we ran all day long.


1Appeared as an extra in the classic 1995 episode of Seinfeld "The Soup Nazi", he can be seen standing behind Jerry and George while they are queuing at the soup restaurant and Banya approaches Jerry.
2Longtime friend of William Petersen.
3Went to college with John Malkovich.
4He was awarded the 1987 Joseph Jefferson Award for Actor in a Principal Role in a Play for "Bang" at the Steppenwolf Theatre in Chicago, Illinois.
5He was awarded the 1987 Joseph Jefferson Award for Actor in a Principal Role in a Play for "Bang" at the Steppenwolf Theatre Company in Chicago, Illinois.
6He was nominated for a 1982 Joseph Jefferson Award for Actor in a Principal Role in a Play for "The Tooth of Crime" at the Remains Theatre in Chicago, Illinois.
7He was nominated for a 1981 Joseph Jefferson Award For Cameo Performance for his role in "The Magnolia Club" at the Novel Ventures Ltd. Theatre in Chicago, Illinois.
8He has played both the President and Vice-President of the United States in different productions: President Mike Brady in The Brady Bunch in the White House (2002) and Vice-President Bob Russell in The West Wing (1999).
9Daughter, Mary, diagnosed with autism at age 28 months. In 2007, at age 14, she is responding very well to education, treatment, and a special friend - a dog named Tattinger. Cole relates their experience in the anthological book, "Love Heels: Tales from Canine Companions for Independence." Although autism is not curable, it is very treatable, and Mary is, by all appearances, a normal child due to treatment, support, and the dedication of loving parents.
10Has a daughter with Teddi Siddall.
11Don Johnson & Philip Michael Thomas edged out Cole and Jimmy Smits for the roles of Crockett & Tubbs in Miami Vice (1984).
12Received the honor as being a Distinguished Alumnus at Rolling Meadows High School.
13Attended Illinois State University where he was among fellow actors Laurie Metcalf and John Malkovich.
14Began acting as Snoopy in a high school production of You're a Good Man, Charlie Brown
15Gary has appeared in numerous award-winning productions in Chicago as well as off-Broadway in New York.
16In 1985, became a member of the Steppenwolf Theatre ensemble.




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Hart of Dixie2012TV SeriesDr. Ethan Hart
The Penguins of Madagascar2010-2012TV SeriesThe Commissioner Commissioner McSlade


The Brady Bunch in the White House2002TV Movie consultant


2006 MTV Movie Awards2006TV Special very special thanks


The 68th Primetime Emmy Awards2016TV SpecialHimself
WGN Morning News2016TV SeriesHimself
Hitman2016Video GameHimself (voice)
Today2015TV SeriesHimself
The 66th Primetime Emmy Awards2014TV SpecialHimself - Nominee: Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series
Made in Hollywood2014TV SeriesHimself
The 4th Annual Critics' Choice Television Awards2014TV SpecialHimself
The Playboy Morning Show2014TV SeriesHimself
Festival Road Trip2013TV Series documentaryHimself - Guest Speaker
Lt. Dan Band: For the Common Good2011DocumentaryHimself
Terrible Decisions with Ben Schwartz2009TV Series shortHimself (2011)
Up Close with Carrie Keagan2008TV SeriesHimself
Reel Comedy2008TV SeriesHimself
Entertainment Tonight2007TV SeriesHimself
2006 MTV Movie Awards2006TV SpecialHimself
10th Annual Prism Awards2006TV SpecialHimself
'Office Space': Out of the Office2005Video documentary shortHimself
I Love the 80's 3-D2005TV Series documentaryHimself
I Love the '90s: Part Deux2005TV Series documentaryHimself
I Love the '90s2004TV Series documentaryHimself
Project Greenlight2003TV SeriesHimself
Comedy Central Canned Ham2002TV SeriesHimself
Steppenwolf Theatre Company: 25 Years on the Edge2000DocumentaryHimself

Archive Footage

Biography2008TV Series documentarySheriff Lucas Buck
Disney Channel Holiday2005VideoDr. James Timothy Possible
Moonlighting1987TV SeriesAlan McClafferty


Won Awards

2015Best ActorHollywood Reel Independent Film FestivalBest ActorCotton (2014)

Nominated Awards

2016BTVA Television Voice Acting AwardBehind the Voice Actors AwardsBest Vocal Ensemble in a New Television SeriesPenn Zero: Part-Time Hero (2014)
2016ActorScreen Actors Guild AwardsOutstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy SeriesVeep (2012)
2015ActorScreen Actors Guild AwardsOutstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy SeriesVeep (2012)
2014Primetime EmmyPrimetime Emmy AwardsOutstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy SeriesVeep (2012)
2014Canadian Screen AwardCanadian Screen Awards, CABest Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role in a Dramatic Program or Mini-SeriesAn Officer and a Murderer (2012)
2014ActorScreen Actors Guild AwardsOutstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy SeriesVeep (2012)
2013BTVA Television Voice Acting AwardBehind the Voice Actors AwardsBest Vocal Ensemble in a Television Series - Comedy/MusicalScooby-Doo! Mystery Incorporated (2010)

Source: IMDb, Wikipedia

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