Tucker Cawley is an American television comedy writer and producer, best known for writing episodes for Everybody Loves Raymond. He has also written for Men of a Certain Age, Parks and Recreation, Up All Night, and the short-lived Kelsey Grammer sitcom Hank. He has won three Emmy Awards, including the 2003 Emmy for Outstanding Writing for a Comedy Series.
He is a 1986 graduate of Gonzaga College High School in Spokane, WA and a 1990 graduate of the University of Virginia, where he was a member of Theta Chi social fraternity. Cawley broke into television as an intern for the Psychic Friends Network and a personal assistant to Roseanne and Tom Arnold.
Everybody Loves Raymond episodes
This is a list of Everybody Loves Raymond episodes written or co-written by Cawley.
- "Frank, the Writer"
- "Turkey or Fish"
- "The Game"
- "Fascinatin' Debra" (with Jeremy Stevens)
- "Ray's on TV"
- "Civil War"
- "Good Girls"
- "The Garage Sale" (with Ellen Sandler, Jeremy Stevens & Lew Schneider)
- "Moving Out"
- "Pants on Fire"
- "Ray Home Alone" (with Ray Romano & Tom Caltabiano)
- "No Thanks" (with Jeremy Stevens)
- "Bully on the Bus"
- "Someone's Cranky"
- "Robert's Divorce" (with Steve Skrovan & Jennifer Crittenden)
- "The Walk to the Door"
- "Silent Partners"
- "Stefania Arrives" (with Lew Schneider)
- "Ally's Birth"
- "Older Women" (with Philip Rosenthal)
- "Season's Greetings"
- "Lucky Suit"
- "Talk to Your Daughter" (with Ray Romano)
- "The Bigger Person" (with Lew Schneider)
- "The Cult" (with Philip Rosenthal)
- "The Thought That Counts"
- "The Plan"
- "Baggage" - Emmy Award Winner for Outstanding Writing in a Comedy Series
- "The Bird" (with Jeremy Stevens & Mike Royce)
- "Golf for It" (with Tom Caltabiano & Mike Royce)
- "The Home" (with Jeremy Stevens)
- "Sister in Law" (with Mike Royce, Tim Peach & Frank Pines)
- "The Power of No" (with Aaron Shure)
- "Pat's Secret"
- "The Finale" (with Philip Rosenthal, Ray Romano, Lew Schneider, Steve Skrovan, Jeremy Stevens, Mike Royce, Aaron Shure, Tom Caltabiano & Leslie Caveny)
Awards and nominations
He is most associated with Everybody Loves Raymond for which he won three Emmys, including the 2003 Emmy for best writing for a comedy.
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