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Ed O'Neill

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Ed O'Neill
O'Neill at the 2015 PaleyFest for Modern Family
Born
Edward Leonard O'Neill

(1946-04-12) April 12, 1946 (age 78)
Youngstown, Ohio, United States
Occupations
  • Actor
  • comedian
  • football player
Years active1967–present
Spouse
Catherine Rusoff
(m. 1986)
Children2

American football career
Personal information
Height:6 ft 1 in (1.85 m)
Career information
High school:Ursuline High School
(Youngstown, Ohio)
College:Youngstown State
Position:Defensive lineman
Undrafted:1969
Career history
 * Offseason and/or practice squad member only

Edward Leonard O'Neill[1] (born April 12, 1946) is an American actor, comedian and former professional football player. Over his career he has earned four Screen Actors Guild Awards as well as nominations for three Primetime Emmy Awards and two Golden Globe Awards.

He gained stardom for playing a working class father Al Bundy on the Fox sitcom Married... with Children (1987–1997) for which he was nominated for the Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Television Series Musical or Comedy twice. He had a career resurgence portraying the family patriarch Jay Pritchett on the award-winning ABC sitcom Modern Family (2009–2020), for which he was nominated for three Primetime Emmy Awards for Outstanding Actor in a Comedy Series and won four Screen Actors Guild Awards for Outstanding Ensemble in a Comedy Series.[2][3] He portrayed Governor Eric Baker in the drama series The West Wing (2004–2005) and Donald Sterling in the FX on Hulu limited series Clipped (2024).

On film, he made his debut in the William Friedkin crime thriller Cruising (1980). He has since appeared in the Wayne's World film series (1991–1992), Dutch (1991), Little Giants (1994), Prefontaine (1997), The Spanish Prisoner (1997), The Bone Collector (1999), Sun Dogs (2017), and The Last Shift (2020). He has done voice-work for animated films such as the Wreck-It Ralph franchise (2012–present) and Finding Dory (2016).

Early life and education[edit]

Ed O'Neill was born into an Irish-American Catholic family in Youngstown, Ohio, on April 12, 1946.[4][5][6] Both sides of his family are the descendants of Irish immigrants who came to the United States in the 1850s.[7]

His mother, Ruth Ann (née Quinlan) (1924-2017), was a homemaker and social worker, and his father, Edward Phillip O'Neill (1921-2008), was a steel mill worker and truck driver.[6] O'Neill attended Ursuline High School where he played football. At 14, he worked in construction, then at a steel mill.[8]

He was awarded a football scholarship to Ohio University, where he majored in history, and was a member of the Mu chapter of the Delta Tau Delta fraternity.[9] He left the university after his sophomore year. He admits he spent more time playing sports and partying than studying.[9] He also feuded with his coach.[8]

He transferred to Youngstown State University, where he lettered as a defensive lineman from 1967 to 1968.[10] As an undergraduate, he pledged Delta Sigma Phi and was initiated into the Delta Sigma chapter there.[6] While at Youngstown State, he played in a game against Roger Staubach, who was playing for the Pensacola Naval Station.[11] O'Neill said that his team was penalized 15 yards when he hit Staubach out of bounds.[12]

Professional football career[edit]

O'Neill was signed as an undrafted free agent by the Pittsburgh Steelers in 1969 under rookie head coach Chuck Noll but was cut in training camp, having to compete with fellow rookie defensive lineman "Mean Joe" Greene and L. C. Greenwood for a roster spot. Both became key members of the Steel Curtain defense during the Steelers success in the 1970s.[5][6][13] Later, while on Married... with Children, O'Neill played a former high school football star who had failed to make it big and constantly reminisced about his "glory days" at Polk High ("I once scored four touchdowns in a single game"). As part of this theme, former Pittsburgh Steelers Pro Football Hall of Fame quarterback Terry Bradshaw also made two guest appearances on the show. O'Neill worked as a substitute social studies teacher at his alma mater Ursuline High School before becoming an actor.[6]

Acting career[edit]

1979–1986: Early acting roles[edit]

O'Neill in 2010

O'Neill re-enrolled at Youngstown State after being cut by the Steelers and was one of the first students at the school's new theater program.[8] Later, in 1979, he played a boxer opposite Danny Aiello in the Broadway play Knockout at the Helen Hayes Theatre. Richard Eder of The New York Times described the performance as "chilling" adding, "As Paddy Klonski, the brutal young boxer, Edward O'Neill's towering physique, peaceful smile and empty eyes form a genuinely frightening presence".[14] It was there that he was seen by director William Friedkin and landed his first movie role, as a police detective in Cruising, starring Al Pacino.[15]

In 1985, O'Neill appeared in a Red Lobster commercial.[16] He made a brief guest appearance in The Equalizer. In 1986, he was cast as NYPD detective Jimmy "Popeye" Doyle for the planned television series Popeye Doyle. The character had originally appeared in the motion picture The French Connection (played by Gene Hackman). The two-hour made-for-television movie/pilot was filmed and shown on network television. O'Neill received good reviews for his performance, and the pilot received positive ratings, but the series was not picked up for production.

1987–2008: Married with Children and other roles[edit]

In 1984, while playing the role of Lennie in a stage production of John Steinbeck's Of Mice and Men at Hartford Stage in Hartford, Connecticut, he was seen by a casting agent from the Fox television network and was asked to audition for the role of Al Bundy[17][18][19] in Married... with Children, a proposed sitcom about a dysfunctional family living in Chicago.[6] He won the part because, during the audition, he simply slumped his shoulders and sighed as he was about to walk through the front door of the home.[20] Married... with Children led off the first night of Fox's primetime lineup on April 5, 1987, concluding after 11 seasons on June 9, 1997.

During this time O'Neill starred in several films, including the family films Dutch (1991) and Little Giants (1994).[21] He also had small parts in the comedy films Wayne's World (1992), and Wayne's World 2 (1993).[21] He appeared as Relish the Troll King in The 10th Kingdom (2000). He took roles in the drama films Prefontaine (1997), The Spanish Prisoner (1997), and The Bone Collector (1999).[21] O'Neill made a brief appearance on the comedy variety show In Living Color, playing the "Dirty Dozens" champion who defeats the challenger, played by Jamie Foxx in 1994. He also made a cameo on the sitcom 8 Simple Rules as the ex-boyfriend of Cate S. Hennessy (played by Katey Sagal, who portrayed O'Neill's wife Peggy Bundy on Married... with Children).[22] He appeared in the movie The Adventures of Ford Fairlane with Andrew Dice Clay. During the mid-1990s, he had a string of appearances in commercials for 1-800-COLLECT.

Law & Order franchise creator Dick Wolf cast O'Neill as Sergeant Joe Friday in his 2003 update of Jack Webb's long-running Dragnet media franchise.[23] The series was canceled by ABC in its second season. O'Neill went on to appear as Governor Eric Baker, a recurring character on the NBC political drama series The West Wing from 2004 to 2005.[24] O'Neill also played Bill on HBO's television series John from Cincinnati. In 2008, O'Neill appeared in an advertisement for then-presidential candidate Barack Obama as "Al the Shoesalesman".[25] In January 2009, O'Neill reunited with David Faustino (Bud Bundy from Married... with Children) for two episodes of Faustino's show Star-ving.[26] O'Neill also appeared with the entire cast of Married... with Children again when they were honored at the 7th Annual TV Land Award show in 2009.[27]

2009–present: Resurgence with Modern Family[edit]

For eleven seasons O'Neill played the role of Jay Pritchett on the ABC sitcom Modern Family from 2009 to 2020. Ken Tucker of Entertainment Weekly wrote, "O’Neill may have the trickiest job here. A late-middle-ager remarried to a Latina bombshell...his Jay wants to enjoy his overdue-midlife-crisis prize but has to put up with her mope of a son...and do it without seeming like a mean old duffer. O’Neill and the writers pull it off by making Jay both deadpan sarcastic and a genuinely decent guy."[28] Gina Bellafante of The New York Times wrote, "Mr. O’Neill exquisitely portrays the straight man to the fire engine of Sofia Vergara".[29] Barry Garron of The Hollywood Reporter wrote, "O’Neill’s Al Bundy is one of TV’s most unforgettable characters, but this role will let viewers see him in a new light".[30] The role earned him three Primetime Emmy Awards for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series nominations—in 2011, 2012, and 2013.[31][32][33] O'Neill won the Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Ensemble in a Comedy Series four times from 2010 through 2013.

Since 2012, O'Neill has done voice-overs in TV advertisements for the over-the-counter form of Zyrtec,[34] along with Walmart's store-branded mobile phone service Straight Talk. In 2016, O'Neill starred as Hank the Octopus in the Pixar animated film Finding Dory. According to O'Neill, he didn't realize at first that he had a starring role in the film. As his voice recording sessions continued and most of his interactions turned out to be with Dory, he began to suspect that Hank was a major character in the film.[35]

O'Neill starred in FX on Hulu miniseries Clipped portraying Donald Sterling.[36] Andrew Lawrence of The Guardian gave the show a perfect score declaring, "Forty years of playing cranks on screen has given Ed O’Neill a particular understanding for Sterling’s quirks, gripes and foibles that few others in his field can claim".[37] Daniel Feinberg of The Hollywood Reporter wrote, "O’Neill leans hard into every aspect of his entitled grotesquerie, from the external — such a bad dye job — to the dazed certainty in his intonations. It’s not a subtle performance, but Donald Sterling’s general grossness wasn’t a secret".[38] Quinci LeGardye of The A.V. Club stated, "O’Neill gives a skilled performance as a truly reprehensible human being".[39]

Personal life[edit]

O'Neill is married to actress Catherine Rusoff. As of 2016, they were living in Los Angeles with their two daughters.[40]

After being introduced to Brazilian jiu-jitsu by his friend writer/director John Milius, O'Neill has trained for 22 years under the mentoring of Rorion Gracie. In December 2007, after 16 years of training, O'Neill received his black belt.[41][42] In the 2012 TV documentary I Am Bruce Lee, O'Neill states that he considers getting his black belt "the greatest achievement of my life, apart from my children."[43]

On May 18, 2013, O'Neill was the recipient of an honorary Doctor of Arts degree from his alma mater, Youngstown State University.[44] On November 30, 2023, after the controversial hiring of Republican congressman Bill Johnson as the university's president, O'Neill told Ideastream he was going to return his degree, saying, "I don't want it... I'm going to start calling it Trump-U."[45]

Acting credits[edit]

Film[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
1980 Cruising Detective Schreiber
The Dogs of War Terry
1989 Disorganized Crime Detective George Denver
K-9 Sergeant Brannigan
1990 The Adventures of Ford Fairlane Lieutenant Amos
Sibling Rivalry Wilbur Meany
1991 Dutch Dutch Dooley
1992 Wayne's World Glen
1993 Wayne's World 2 Glen
1994 Blue Chips Ed Axelby
Little Giants Kevin O'Shea
1997 Prefontaine Bill Dellinger
The Spanish Prisoner FBI Team Leader
1999 The Bone Collector Detective Paulie Sellitto
2000 Lucky Numbers Dick Simmons
2001 Nobody's Baby Norman Pinkney
2004 Spartan Burch
2005 Steel Valley Congressman Cardone Short film
2008 Redbelt Hollywood Producer
2010 Lost Masterpieces of Pornography Chief Justice Renato Corona Short film
2012 Wreck-It Ralph Mr. Litwak Voice role
2015 Entourage Himself Cameo
2016 Finding Dory Hank The Octopus Voice role
Traficant: The Congressman of Crimetown Himself Documentary
2017 Sun Dogs[46] Bob Garrity
2018 Ralph Breaks the Internet Mr. Litwak Voice role
2020 The Last Shift Dale

Television[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
1980 The Day the Women Got Even Ed TV film
1981 Another World Lenny Episode: "Hostages at the Cabin"
1982 Farrell for the People Detective Jay Brennan TV film
1983 When Your Lover Leaves Mack Sher
1984 Miami Vice Arthur Lawson / Artie Rollins Episode: "Heart of Darkness"
1985 Moonlighting Taxi driver Episode: "Pilot"
Hunter Dan Colson Episode: "The Garbage Man"
Braker Danny Buckner TV film
The Equalizer Doctor Episode: "The Children's Song"
Spenser: For Hire Buddy Almeida Episode: "Widow's Walk"
1986 A Winner Never Quits Whitey Wyshner TV film
Popeye Doyle James "Popeye" Doyle TV pilot film
1987 Right to Die Bob's Partner TV film
1987–1997 Married... with Children Al Bundy Lead role; 259 episodes
1988 Police Story: Gladiator School Sergeant Stanley Bivens TV film
Midnight Caller Hank Episode: "Twelve Gauge"
1990 Saturday Night Live Guest host Episode: "Ed O'Neill/Harry Connick, Jr."
A Very Retail Christmas Max Crandall TV film
The Earth Day Special Al Bundy TV special
1991 Top of the Heap Al Bundy Episode: "Top of the Heap"
The Whereabouts of Jenny Jimmy O'Meara TV film
1994 In Living Color Himself Episode: "The Dirty Dozens Tournament of Champions"
1995 W.E.I.R.D. World Dr. Monochian TV film
2000 The 10th Kingdom Relish the Troll King 9 episodes
2001 Big Apple Detective Michael Mooney 8 episodes
2003–2004 Dragnet Lieutenant Joe Friday Main cast (renamed L.A. Dragnet, season 2)
2004 In the Game Buzz TV pilot
2004–2005 The West Wing Governor Eric Baker 4 episodes
2005 8 Simple Rules Matt Walsh Episode: "Old Flame"
2006 Inseparable Alan TV film
Twenty Good Years Brock Manley Episode: "Between Brock and a Hard Place"
The Unit William Partch Episode: "Silver Star"
2007 John from Cincinnati Bill Jacks 10 episodes
2009 WordGirl Panicking Man (voice) Episode: "The Wrong Side of the Law"; uncredited
2009–2020 Modern Family Jay Pritchett Lead role; 250 episodes
2011 Kick Buttowski: Suburban Daredevil Grandpa (voice) Episode: "Truth or Daredevil"
Handy Manny Mayor Thompson (voice) Episode: "Great Garage Rescue"
2012 The Penguins of Madagascar Orson (voice) Episode: "Operation: Antarctica"
2013 Real Husbands of Hollywood Himself Episode: "Thicke and Tired"
2015 Family Guy Bud Swanson (voice) Episode: "Papa Has a Rollin' Son"
2019 Weird City Burt Maxsome Episode: "The One"
2020 A Modern Farewell Himself Modern Family documentary
2024 Finding Your Roots Himself Episode: "Buried Secrets"
Clipped Donald Sterling Miniseries

Theatre[edit]

Year Title Role(s) Venue Ref.
1979 Knockout Paddy Klonski Helen Hayes Theater, Broadway [47][48]
1982 Lakeboat Pierman Long Wharf Theater, Connecticut [49]
1984 Of Mice and Men Lennie Hartford Stage, Connecticut [18][19]
1984 A Streetcar Named Desire Stanley Kowalski Theatre Calgary, Canada [50]
1986 Androcles and the Lion Ferrovius Hartford Stage, Connecticut [18][51]
2008 Keep Your Pantheon Strabo Center Theatre Group, Los Angeles [52][53]

Awards and nominations[edit]

O'Neill received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame on August 30, 2011, ironically located in front of a shoe store.[54][55][5][20]

Year Award Category Title Result Ref.
1991 Golden Globe Award Best Actor in a Television Series – Comedy/Musical Married... with Children Nominated [56]
1992 Best Actor in a Television Series – Comedy/Musical Nominated [57]
2011 Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series Modern Family (episode: "The Kiss") Nominated [58]
2012 Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series Modern Family (episode: "Baby on Board") Nominated [59]
2013 Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series Modern Family (episode: "Bringing Up Baby") Nominated [60]
2009 Screen Actors Guild Award Outstanding Ensemble in a Comedy Series Modern Family (season 1) Nominated [61]
2010 Outstanding Actor in a Comedy Series Modern Family (season 2) Nominated [62]
Outstanding Ensemble in a Comedy Series Won
2011 Outstanding Ensemble in a Comedy Series Modern Family (season 3) Won [63]
2012 Outstanding Ensemble in a Comedy Series Modern Family (season 4) Won [64]
2013 Outstanding Ensemble in a Comedy Series Modern Family (season 5) Won [65]
2014 Outstanding Ensemble in a Comedy Series Modern Family (season 6) Nominated [66]
2015 Outstanding Ensemble in a Comedy Series Modern Family (season 7) Nominated [67]
2016 Outstanding Ensemble in a Comedy Series Modern Family (season 8) Nominated [68]
2011 Critics' Choice Television Award Best Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series Modern Family Nominated [69]
2017 Best Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series Nominated [70]
2011 Golden Nymph Award Outstanding Actor in a Comedy Series Nominated [71]
2009 TV Land Award Innovator Award Won

Bibliography[edit]

Short stories
Year Writing Notes
2015 "A Few Cold Nights in '58" Appeared in Car Bombs to Cookie Tables: The Youngstown Anthology

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Ed O'Neill | Television Academy Interviews". Television Academy. October 22, 2017. Retrieved August 11, 2019.
  2. ^ Romero, Frances (September 16, 2011). "Ed O'Neill: From Al Bundy to Jay Pritchett". Time. Archived from the original on September 16, 2011. Retrieved March 16, 2012.
  3. ^ "Ed O'Neill | TV Guide". TV Guide. Retrieved August 11, 2019.
  4. ^ Pallante, Sally; Scotty Hanahan; Jim Dunn; Paul Miller; Martin Pallante; Terry Dunn (2004). Irish in Youngstown and the Greater Mahoning Valley. Charleston, South Carolina: Arcadia Publishing. p. 105. ISBN 0738532185. Retrieved October 7, 2007.
  5. ^ a b c "Ed O'Neill: Biography". TV Guide. Retrieved January 21, 2011.
  6. ^ a b c d e f "Ed O'Neill - Biography". Biography.com. A&E Television Networks. Retrieved January 21, 2011.
  7. ^ "Modern Family's Ed O'Neill chats with Stephen Byrne". Archived from the original on 1 April 2017. Retrieved 11 March 2024. My mother and my father came over in the, their families, came over in the 1850s.
  8. ^ a b c Rothbart, Davy (January 12, 2021). "How to Go From Working in a Steel Mill to Being the Highest Paid Actor on TV". Wealthsimple. Retrieved January 18, 2021.
  9. ^ a b Stated on Inside the Actors Studio, 2011
  10. ^ https://www.ysupenguins.com/sportspages/football/media_guide/
  11. ^ "Hall of Fame Quarterback Remembers Goshawks Playing Time". U.S. Navy. August 28, 2017.
  12. ^ "That Time Ed O'Neill Got Flagged for a Late Hit on Roger Staubach". YouTube. August 28, 2018.
  13. ^ "It's Evening in America". Vanity Fair. May 2012. Page 156.
  14. ^ "Theater: 'Knockout,' La Russo's Ring Drama". The New York Times. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  15. ^ "Cruising (1980)". TCM. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  16. ^ "Red Lobster Commercial with Ed O'Neil". YouTube. Archived from the original on December 21, 2021. Retrieved December 16, 2013.
  17. ^ "Interview with Ed O'Neil". YouTube. Archived from the original on December 21, 2021. Retrieved January 8, 2012.
  18. ^ a b c "Production History: Past Theater Shows CT". Hartford Stage Company. Retrieved 1 March 2024.
  19. ^ a b Eisen, Rich. "Ed O'Neill Reveals How He Landed the Role of Al Bundy on Married with Children: The Rich Eisen Show". YouTube. Retrieved 1 March 2024.
  20. ^ a b Mullins, Jenna (November 20, 2015). "19 Things You Probably Didn't Know About Married... With Children". E!. Retrieved March 24, 2021.
  21. ^ a b c "Ed O'Neill". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  22. ^ "The Married With Children Reunion You Likely Forgot Happened On 8 Simple Rules". Looper. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  23. ^ "Ed O'Neill will star in Dick Wolf's Dragnet". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  24. ^ "48 celebrities you may have forgotten were on 'The West Wing'". Business Insider. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  25. ^ Al the Shoesalesman Gets a Tax Cut on YouTube
  26. ^ Faustino, David (2009). Star-ving: The Complete First Season (NTSC). Sony Pictures. ASIN B002HMDSOY. Retrieved March 15, 2012.
  27. ^ "TV Land Awards". Reuters. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  28. ^ "Modern Family". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  29. ^ "'I'm the Cool Dad' and Other Debatable Dispatches From the Home Front". The New York Times. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  30. ^ "'Modern Family' Season 1: TV Review". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  31. ^ "Ed O'Neill". Emmys.com. Retrieved March 15, 2012.
  32. ^ Pond, Steve (July 14, 2011). "Snubs, surprises and favorites for Emmy gold". Reuters. Retrieved March 15, 2012.
  33. ^ O'Neil, Tom (September 14, 2011). "Finally, Emmy jackpot for Ed O'Neill?". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved March 15, 2012.
  34. ^ Other works for Ed O'Neill (I). IMDb
  35. ^ Snetiker, Mark (June 17, 2016). "Finding Dory: Ed O'Neill didn't know he was a lead". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved August 5, 2016.
  36. ^ Cordero, Rosy (February 9, 2024). "FX Sets Spring Slate For New & Returning Shows Including 'American Horror Story,' 'Welcome To Wrexham' & 'The Veil'". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved March 30, 2024.
  37. ^ "Clipped review – basketball scandal makes for captivating small screen drama". The Guardian. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  38. ^ "'Clipped' Review: Laurence Fishburne and Ed O'Neill Lead FX/Hulu's Unwieldy Depiction of the Clippers/Donald Sterling Scandal". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  39. ^ "Clipped review: FX's miniseries goes deeper than its tabloid scandal". AV Club. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  40. ^ "Ed O'Neill". Biography.com. A&E Television Networks. April 18, 2016. Retrieved July 13, 2017.
  41. ^ Al Bundy Gets Black Belt on YouTube
  42. ^ "Ed O'Neill Practices Jiu-Jitsu With Billy Bush!". Access Hollywood. Retrieved March 15, 2012.
  43. ^ Greenfest, Sara (December 10, 2012). "13 celebrities who fight fat with martial arts". Men's Fitness. the greatest achievement of my life, apart from my children.
  44. ^ "YSU to Award TV Star Ed O'Neill an Honorary Degree | Business Journal Daily". archive.businessjournaldaily.com. Retrieved 2023-12-01.
  45. ^ "Youngstown State faces blowback from alumni, donors after hiring Republican congressman as president". Ideastream Public Media. 2023-11-30. Retrieved 2023-12-01.
  46. ^ Hipes, Patrick (June 1, 2016). "Michael Angarano & Melissa Benoist To Star In Jennifer Morrison's 'Sun Dogs'". Deadline Hollywood.
  47. ^ Eder, Richard (7 May 1979). "Theater: 'Knockout,' La Russo's Ring Drama". New York Times. Retrieved 1 March 2024.
  48. ^ "Ed O'Neill – Broadway Cast & Staff". Internet Broadway Database. The Broadway League. Retrieved 1 March 2024.
  49. ^ Gussow, Mel (17 February 1982). "STAGE: 'LAKEBOAT,' MAMET'S FIRST, AT LONG WHARF". New York Times. Retrieved 1 March 2024.
  50. ^ "A Streetcar Named Desire: 1984-1985 Season". Theatre Calgary. Retrieved 1 March 2024.
  51. ^ "Ed O'Neill". L.A. Theater Works. Retrieved 1 March 2024.
  52. ^ Birchall, Paul (22 May 2008). "Keep Your Pantheon/The Duck Variations". LA Weekly. Retrieved 1 March 2024.
  53. ^ "2008–Present". Center Theatre Group. Retrieved 1 March 2024.
  54. ^ Nededog, Jethro (August 30, 2011). "'Modern Family's' Ed O'Neill Gets Star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved March 16, 2012.
  55. ^ Oldenburg, Ann (August 30, 2011). "Ed O'Neill gets Walk of Fame star". USA Today. Retrieved March 16, 2012.
  56. ^ "Ed O'Neill - Golden Globe Awards". goldenglobes. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  57. ^ "'Men' Reaches Out for a Few Good Globes : Awards: Film garners five Golden Globe nominations in key categories; 'Aladdin' also gets five with four of those for its song score". The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  58. ^ "Nominees/Winners 2011 Emmy Awards". Television Academy. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  59. ^ "Nominees/Winners 2012 Emmy Awards". Television Academy. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  60. ^ "Nominees/Winners 2013 Emmy Awards". Television Academy. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  61. ^ "16th Screen Actors Guild Awards". sagawards.org. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  62. ^ "17th Screen Actors Guild Awards". sagawards.org. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  63. ^ "18th Screen Actors Guild Awards". sagawards.org. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  64. ^ "19th Screen Actors Guild Awards". sagawards.org. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  65. ^ "20th Screen Actors Guild Awards". sagawards.org. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  66. ^ "21st Screen Actors Guild Awards". sagawards.org. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  67. ^ "22nd Screen Actors Guild Awards". sagawards.org. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  68. ^ "23rd Screen Actors Guild Awards". sagawards.org. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  69. ^ "Critics Choice Television Awards (2011)". IMDB. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  70. ^ "Critics Choice Television Awards (2017)". IMDB. Retrieved June 4, 2024.
  71. ^ "Ed O'Neill - Awards". IMDB. Retrieved June 4, 2024.

External links[edit]