Steve Skrovan

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Steve Skrovan
Born Stephen Thomas Skrovan
(1957-03-04) March 4, 1957 (age 57)
Children 2

Stephen Thomas "Steve" Skrovan (born March 4, 1957) is an American producer, writer, and director.

Early life[edit]

Skrovan grew up in Cleveland, Ohio, and went to Gilmour Academy during his high-school years. He majored in English and was a varsity football defensive back at Yale,[1] where he graduated with a B.A. in 1979.

Career[edit]

Skrovan began his career as a stand-up comic.[2] He hosted a short-lived talk show on MTV, Mouth to Mouth, in 1988. In 1989, he became the original host of Totally Hidden Video, which aired on FOX from 1989-1992. Starting in 1991, he was the host for the first two seasons of the game show That's My Dog on what was then The Family Channel.

Skrovan co-wrote the 1993 Seinfeld episode "The Movie". He was then a writer for the CBS sitcom Everybody Loves Raymond, which ran from 1996 to 2005.[3]

Skrovan produced the 2005 TV special Earth to America, which covered environmental issues. He wrote, produced, and directed An Unreasonable Man, a 2006 documentary about Ralph Nader.[2] He then worked as a producer on the 2006-2010 show 'Til Death, which starred former Raymond cast member Brad Garrett.

Personal life[edit]

Skrovan is married and has two children.

Everybody Loves Raymond episodes[edit]

This is a list of Everybody Loves Raymond episodes written or co-written by Skrovan.

Season One[edit]

  • "Standard Deviation"
  • "Captain Nemo" (with Lew Schneider)
  • "Recovering Pessimist"

Season Two[edit]

  • "The Children's Book"
  • "All I Want for Christmas"
  • "The Family Bed"
  • "Six Feet Under" (with Cindy Chupack & Tom Caltabiano)

Season Three[edit]

  • "Getting Even"
  • "Halloween Candy"
  • "Cruising with Marie" (with Susan Van Allen)
  • "Dancing with Debra" (with Aaron Shure)

Season Four[edit]

Season Five[edit]

Season Six[edit]

Season Seven[edit]

  • "The Sigh"
  • "Somebody Hates Raymond"
  • "Just a Formality" (with Philip Rosenthal)

Season Eight[edit]

  • "Home From School"
  • "Lateness"
  • "The Nice Talk" (with Aaron Shure)

Season Nine[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Wallace, William N. (November 20, 1996). "College Football Report". The New York Times. Retrieved March 16, 2010. 
  2. ^ a b "Just in Time for Nader '08". The Austin Chronicle. February 23, 2007. Retrieved March 16, 2010. 
  3. ^ Kearney, Christine (February 7, 2007). "From hero to villain, Ralph Nader documented in film". The Washington Post. Retrieved March 16, 2010. 

External links[edit]