Will Arnett

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Will Arnett
Will Arnett 2012 Shankbone.JPG
Arnett at the 2012 Tribeca Film Festival premiere of Mansome
Born William Emerson Arnett
(1970-05-04) May 4, 1970 (age 43)[1]
Toronto, Ontario, Canada
Education Concordia University, Montreal
Occupation Actor, voice actor
Years active 1996–present
Spouse(s) Penelope Ann Miller (m. 1994; div. 1995)
Amy Poehler (m. 2003; div. 2013)
Children 2

William Emerson "Will" Arnett (pronounced /ɑrˈnɛt/; born May 4, 1970) is a Canadian actor, known for his comedic roles as George Oscar "G.O.B." Bluth II in the Fox show Arrested Development, Devon Banks in the NBC show 30 Rock, Chris Brinkley in Up All Night and Nathan Miller in the CBS television series The Millers. He played supporting roles in the IFC series The Increasingly Poor Decisions of Todd Margaret and films such as Semi-Pro, Blades of Glory, RV, Hot Rod, Let's Go to Prison and The Brothers Solomon. Arnett is also a voice actor for commercials, animated films, television cartoons, and video games.

Early life[edit]

Arnett was born in Toronto,[2] the son of Edith Alexandra (née Palk) and Emerson James Arnett, who was a corporate lawyer and brewer, among other occupations.[3][4][5] Arnett briefly attended Lakefield College School in Lakefield, Ontario (but was asked not to return after a semester for being a troublemaker).[6][7] the Subway Academy II which allowed him to take theatre classes at the Tarragon Theatre, and eventually graduated from Leaside High School.[7] He attended Concordia University, Montreal for one semester, but dropped out. As a teenager, he was encouraged by his mother to pursue an acting career, auditioned for commercials in Toronto and enjoyed acting. In 1990, he moved to New York City to study acting at the Lee Strasberg Theatre and Film Institute,[8] he appeared in plays in New York and his first acting role was in Felicity Huffman's independent film Erie, which was filmed on the Erie Canal.[9]

Career[edit]

In February 1996, Arnett began acting in television pilots. His first one was with Kevin Pollak and his wife, Lucy Webb, for CBS, that was not picked up.[9] The pilot, The Underworld, revolved around "The head of an organized crime family [who] hounds an ex-con who only wants to go straight."[10] After the show was not picked up, he appeared in the movie Southie, which was written by Arnett's friend Dave McLaughlin. In 1999, Arnett was cast in another pilot for The Mike O'Malley Show on NBC. Arnett was a regular on the series, playing the protagonist's friend Jimmy. The show was picked up, but it was canceled after only two episodes. Arnett has referred to 2000, the year after that show was cancelled, as "the darkest year of [his] life" and he admits that he "didn't get a lot of work" and "drank those years away".[9] Arnett considers the summer of 2000 to have been a turning point in his life as a friend helped pull him out of his battle with alcoholism and he began to get his career back on track.[11] In 2001, Arnett was cast in another television pilot, Loomis, for CBS. The pilot starred Cheri Oteri as a local news reporter, and Arnett played her slacker brother. The pilot was not picked up. In 2002, Arnett was cast in a fourth television pilot. This pilot was for the CBS sitcom Still Standing. The show was picked up and ran for several seasons, but his character was cut from the series after the pilot.[2] Arnett became so frustrated, after his fourth failed pilot, that he "swore off pilots"[2] altogether, until his agent persuaded him to audition for the pilot for Arrested Development.

In 2003, Arnett found mainstream success in television when he was cast in the role of George Oscar "Gob" Bluth II in the Fox comedy series Arrested Development. Arnett's character was one of the show's most popular,[12] and he was nominated for an Emmy[13] in 2006 for his portrayal. His character was also listed at No. 33 on TV's Top 50 Catch Phrases with the line, "I've made a huge mistake."[14] The show was cancelled after three seasons due to low ratings, despite its critical acclaim and cult following.[15] He later made guest appearance as Max the Magician on Sesame Street referenced his Arrested Development character's penchant for using Europe's "The Final Countdown" during his magic shows. Arnett said that his favorite episodes of the show were "Pier Pressure" and "Afternoon Delight".[16] His exposure on Arrested Development led to a number of larger roles in feature films. Although he had previously worked largely as a dramatic actor, his roles since Arrested Development have been mostly comedic, often playing smug antagonists. He "never considered himself a comic" and considers himself an "actor first."[17] Before Arrested Development, he did play the dramatic role of FBI agent Mike Waldrup on several episodes of The Sopranos.[18] Arnett's first major starring role was in Let's Go to Prison, a comedy film directed by Bob Odenkirk. The film was made on a small budget of $4 million.[19] It earned more than $4 million at the box office and more than $13 million in rentals.[20] One of Arnett's films was Blades of Glory, an ice-skating comedy in which Arnett and his then wife, Amy Poehler, played supporting roles to Will Ferrell. In the film, they played a brother/sister skating duo with an unhealthily intimate relationship. The film was number one at the US box office during its first two weeks,[21] and grossed approximately $118 million domestically during its theatrical run.[22] and $36 million on home video.[when?][23] He has made guest appearances on King of the Hill and 30 Rock (where he played Devon Banks, a scheming network executive and a rival of Jack Donaghy played by Alec Baldwin). His role as Devon Banks earned him an Emmy nomination for Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series. Arnett also played supporting roles in the films Spring Breakdown, Hot Rod, The Comebacks, and On Broadway, where he once again worked with his close friend of director Dave McLaughlin and gave him one of his first film roles in Southie. In The Brothers Solomon, he again teamed with director Bob Odenkirk and starred with Saturday Night Live member, Will Forte. He appeared in a major supporting role in the basketball comedy Semi-Pro, his second film with Ferrell.[24] He plays Lou Redwood, the commentator of the team, who is "a former player, a bit of a womanizer, and a boozer".[25]

Arnett at the premiere of his wife Amy Poehler's film Baby Mama in 2008

Arnett was signed on for a supporting role in Ye Olde Times, along with Jack Black, but it has fallen through.[26] He has signed on to new projects in which he will play starring roles, including Jeff the Demon for New Line Cinema, in which he will play a demon who is summoned by a pair of high school losers.[27] He signed on to the lead role in The Ambassador for DreamWorks and Paramount Pictures, in which he played "a former U.S. vice president's privileged son, who is assigned an ambassadorship in Europe, where he quickly becomes the quintessential ugly American."[28] Arnett has signed on for the lead in Space Invader for Fox Atomic, which will center on a love triangle set on a space station.[29] Arnett is also attached to lead roles in Dad Can't Lose, Get 'Em Wet, and Most Likely to Succeed.[27] He had been attached to play the lead role of David Miller in the film We're the Millers, but had to pass due to "scheduling reasons"; the part went to Jason Sudeikis. On November 17, 2009, it was announced that Arnett would try to win over real-life wife Amy Poehler in a guest spot on Parks and Recreation. Arnett played Chris, an MRI technologist and possible love interest for Poehler's Leslie Knope. Justin Theroux appeared in the same episode as yet another suitor. Arnett signed on for one episode, and the episode entitled "The Set Up" aired January 14, 2010.[30] In 2010, Arnett and former Arrested Development co-star Jason Bateman created DumbDumb Productions, a production company focusing on digital content. Their first video was "Prom Date," the first in a series of "Dirty shorts" for Orbit (gum).[31] He also starred in Running Wilde, a comedy where he plays a spoiled, rich man opposite Keri Russell, the daughter of his father's former housekeeper, as well as The Increasingly Poor Decisions of Todd Margaret, created by and starring Arrested Development castmate David Cross. Running Wilde was cancelled in January 2011, due to poor ratings.[32] On March 23, 2011, it was announced that Arnett would be appearing in the final episode of season 7 of The Office.[33] Arnett co-starred in the American television comedy series Up All Night, created by Emily Spivey, which premiered on NBC in the fall of 2011. The show centered on a couple who struggle to balance their home lives (especially with their newborn child) and their work lives. He is currently the spokesman of a series of Hulu advertisements. His role in the television spots deliberately recalls his Devon Banks character as a power hungry manipulator. On March 8, Mansome, Arnett’s first executive-producer credit with partner Jason Bateman, was announced as a Spotlight selection for the Tribeca Film Festival.[34] The documentary, directed by Morgan Spurlock, is a comedic look at male identity as it is defined through men's grooming habits featuring celebrity and expert commentary. On April 2, 2013, he was cast in a role in the upcoming film Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles.[35] Currently, Arnett stars in the CBS sitcom The Millers.

Voice work[edit]

Arnett at the 2011 Arrested Development reunion

Arnett's distinctive gravelly voice has earned him voice-over work for CBS television promos, film trailers and numerous advertisements, including Lamisil medication. Perhaps most recognizable is Arnett's voice saying, "It's not more than you need, just more than you're used to" in ads for GMC trucks.[36] He has also lent his voice to a number of television shows, such as Ghostwriter in the 2005 Nickelodeon's hit series Danny Phantom, Duncan Schiesst for the Comedy Central animated program Freak Show, which was created by and also stars the voice of his Arrested Development co-star, David Cross. Arnett took the role of announcer for the faux trailer "Don't" in the 2007 movie Grindhouse. He also voiced the character "Vlad" from the CGI film Horton Hears a Who!,[37] The Missing Link in DreamWorks' film Monsters vs. Aliens, Horst the German sous-chef, in the Disney Pixar film Ratatouille, and Mr. Perkins in Despicable Me. He planned to be the voice of the K.I.T.T. in Universal's Knight Rider, a sequel to the popular 1980s television series. The production featured a Ford Mustang as K.I.T.T. Since Arnett had a previous long standing relationship with competitor automaker General Motors as the voice for GMC Trucks commercials, GM asked Arnett to pull out of the project. Arnett opted to withdraw from the project and he was replaced by Val Kilmer.[38] Arnett makes a commercial cameo for the video game Call of Duty: Modern Warfare 2.[39] In 2009, he voiced the titular character in Eat Lead: The Return of Matt Hazard, a video game developed by Vicious Cycle Games and starred as an out of work former video game protagonist hoping to make a comeback, versus a greedy game executive played by Neil Patrick Harris. In the Fox animated comedy series, Sit Down, Shut Up, he voiced Ennis Hofftard, a bodybuilder who teaches English and always attempts to chase women.[40] The show premiered on April 19, 2009 but was eventually cancelled after several months due to poor ratings. It aired its last episode on free-to-air television on November 21, 2009.[40] He also voiced Batman in the film, The Lego Movie.

Personal life[edit]

Arnett has two older sisters and a younger brother.[41] His father was a corporate lawyer and served as the president and CEO of Molson Breweries from 1997 to 2000.[42] His father, a graduate of Harvard University, previously worked as a director for the company. [43] Arnett lists Steve Martin and Chevy Chase as his two biggest comic influences.[16] Arnett grew up watching sports in Canada, and is an avid follower of the Toronto Maple Leafs and Toronto Blue Jays.[44]

In 1994, Arnett married actress Penelope Ann Miller, but they divorced in 1995. He dated actress Missy Yager, with whom he lived for four years. They starred on The Mike O'Malley Show together and broke up around the time the show began.[9] Arnett began dating comic actress Amy Poehler in 2000. He moved to New York City in 2001 when she became a featured player on NBC's Saturday Night Live.[9] They married on August 29, 2003. Together, they appeared in four episodes of Arrested Development in 2004 and 2005, an episode of Poehler's show, Parks and Recreation, in 2010, and the films Blades of Glory, Horton Hears a Who!, On Broadway, Spring Breakdown and Monsters vs. Aliens.[16][37] Arnett and Poehler had two sons, Archibald William Emerson Arnett (born on October 25, 2008 in New York City) and Abel James Arnett (born on August 6, 2010),[45][46] before separating in September 2012.[47]

Filmography[edit]

Film
Year Title Role Notes
1996 Close Up Dave
Ed's Next Move Weather Video Guy
1998 The Broken Giant Ezra Caton
1999 Southie Whitey
The Waiting Game Lenny
2000 The Acting Class Will Bennett
2001 Series 7: The Contenders Narrator Voice
2005 Monster-in-Law Kit
2006 Ice Age: The Meltdown The Lone Gunslinger Voice
RV Todd Mallory
The Great New Wonderful Danny Segment: Emme's Story
Let's Go to Prison Nelson Biederman IV
Wristcutters: A Love Story Messiah
2007 Blades of Glory Stranz Van Waldenberg
Grindhouse Announcer Voice, Segment: Don't
On Broadway Tom
Ratatouille Horst Voice
Hot Rod Jonathan Ault
The Brothers Solomon John Solomon
The Comebacks Mailman
2008 Semi-Pro Lou Redwood
Horton Hears a Who! Vlad Vladikoff Voice
The Rocker Lex
2009 Monsters vs. Aliens The Missing Link Voice
G-Force Kip Killian
Brief Interviews with Hideous Men Subject No. 11
Spring Breakdown Ted Direct-to-video
2010 When in Rome Antonio
Jonah Hex Lieutenant Grass
Despicable Me Mr. Perkins Voice
2012 The Secret World of Arrietty Pod Voice, American dub
Men in Black 3 Agent AA Cameo, Uncredited
Mansome Himself Documentary, Producer
2014 The Nut Job Surly Voice
The Lego Movie Batman Voice
Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles Vernon Fenwick Post-Production
Television
Year Title Role Notes
1999 Sex and the City Jack Episode: La Douleur Exquise!
The Mike O'Malley Show Jimmy Series regular
2000 Third Watch Kenny Episode: Spring Forward, Fall Back
2001 Boston Public Hand Salesman Episode: Chapter Twenty-Nine
2002 Yes, Dear Bobby Episode: Johnny Ampleseed
The Sopranos Mike Waldrup 2 episodes
Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Tony Damon Episode: Angels
2003–2006, 2013 Arrested Development George Oscar "G.O.B." Bluth II Series regular
2004 Will & Grace Artemis Johnson Episode: Back Up Dancer
2005 Odd Job Jack Tiberius McKorkindale Voice, 2 episodes
Danny Phantom Ghost Writer Voice, Episode: The Fright Before Christmas
2006 Freak Show Duncan Schiesst, Various Voice, Series regular
2007 King of the Hill Portis Voice, Episode: Hank Gets Dusted
2007–2013 30 Rock Devon Banks 9 episodes
2008 Sesame Street Max the Magician Episode: Max the Magician
Human Giant Himself Episode: I'm Gonna Live Forever!
2009 Sit Down, Shut Up Ennis Hofftard Voice, Series regular
Delocated TV Announcer Voice, Episode: Good Buds
Monsters vs. Aliens: Mutant Pumpkins from Outer Space The Missing Link Voice, TV Movie
2010 Parks and Recreation Chris Episode: The Set Up
2010–2011 Running Wilde Steve Wilde Series regular, co-creator, executive producer
2010–2012 The Increasingly Poor Decisions of Todd Margaret Brent Wilts Series regular
2011 The Office Fred Henry Episode: Search Committee
2011–2012[48] Up All Night Chris Series regular
2012 The Cleveland Show General Richter Voice, Episode: A General Thanksgiving Episode
Comedy Bang! Bang! Dale Episode: Seth Rogen Wears a Plaid Shirt & Brown Pants
2013–present The Millers Nathan Miller Series regular
2014 The Simpsons Deputy Director Gratman Voice, Episode: Steal This Episode
Video games
Year Title Role
2009 Eat Lead: The Return of Matt Hazard Matt Hazard
Monsters vs. Aliens The Missing Link
Call of Duty: Modern Warfare 2 Additional Voice Talent

Awards[edit]

Year For Award Category Won Other notes
2004 Arrested Development TV Land Awards Future Classic Award Won Shared with Jason Bateman, Michael Cera, David Cross, Portia de Rossi, Tony Hale, Alia Shawkat, Jeffrey Tambor, Jessica Walter, Mitchell Hurwitz, and David Nevins
2005 Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy Series Nominated Shared with Jason Bateman, Michael Cera, David Cross, Portia de Rossi, Tony Hale, Alia Shawkat, Jeffrey Tambor and Jessica Walter
2006 Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy Series Nominated Shared with Jason Bateman, Michael Cera, David Cross, Portia de Rossi, Tony Hale, Alia Shawkat, Jeffrey Tambor and Jessica Walter
Emmy Awards Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series Nominated
2008 30 Rock Emmy Awards Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series Nominated
2010 Emmy Awards Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series Nominated
2011 Emmy Awards Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series Nominated
2012 Emmy Awards Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series Nominated
Up All Night Satellite Awards Satellite Award for Best Actor – Television Series Musical or Comedy Nominated

Honors[edit]

New York magazine named Arnett and wife Poehler "New Yorkers of the Year" for 2005 during their New York Magazine Culture Awards.[49] In April 2007, during a panel hosted by The Paley Center for Media, talk show host Conan O'Brien and his writing staff named Will Arnett as one of their three all-time favorite guests, sharing the honor with Norm Macdonald and Harland Williams.[50] Also in April 2007, Entertainment Weekly named Will Arnett a "Future King of Comedy."[51] In May 2007, Arnett ranked No. 9 on Best Week Ever's "Top 15 Sexiest Nerd Boys" poll.[52] In July 2007, Premiere magazine named Arnett one of "The 20 Hottest New Faces in Comedy."[53]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Monitor". Entertainment Weekly (1258): 30. May 10, 2013. 
  2. ^ a b c Weisman, Jon. "Will Arnett", Variety, 2004-06-10. Retrieved April 12, 2007.
  3. ^ "Will Arnett Film Reference biography". Filmreference.com. 2003-08-29. Retrieved 2013-01-08. 
  4. ^ Will Arnett profile, TV IV, 2007-02-25. Retrieved April 12, 2007
  5. ^ Europa Publications (2003). The International Who's Who 2004. Routledge. p. 66. ISBN 1-85743-217-7. 
  6. ^ Will Arnett (September 14, 2011) (Transcript). Interview with Terry Gross. Fresh Air. WHYY; NPR. http://www.npr.org/2011/09/14/140430485/arnetts-newborn-sitcom-keeps-him-up-all-nigh. Retrieved 2011-09-14.
  7. ^ a b Richard Ouzounian (2010-01-22). "Will Arnett: Overconfidence Man". Toronto Star (Toronto). Retrieved 2010-01-23. 
  8. ^ Chun, Wing. "The Will Arnett Interview, Page 2", Television Without Pity, 2005. Retrieved April 12, 2007
  9. ^ a b c d e Chun, Wing. "The Will Arnett Interview, Page 4", Television Without Pity, 2005. Retrieved September 30, 2007
  10. ^ The Underworld (1997) (TV), IMDb. Retrieved April 12, 2007
  11. ^ Chun, Wing. "Page 5". "JASON IS SO MUCH LIKE A SISTER TO ME". Retrieved March 8, 2011. 
  12. ^ "Favourite Arrested Development Character". Rankopedia. Retrieved 2013-01-08. 
  13. ^ "Will Arnett Emmy Nominated". Emmys.com. Retrieved 2013-01-08. 
  14. ^ ‘TV’s 50 Funniest Phrases’: ‘Yada, yada, yada’ is No. 1 SeaCoastOnline.com, May 26, 2009
  15. ^ Goodman, Tim (November 14, 2005). "Die-hard Arrested Development fans already feeling sting of loss". The San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved November 23, 2005. 
  16. ^ a b c Transcript: Our chat session with Will Arnett, The Los Angeles Times, 2006.
  17. ^ Spitznagel, Eric. "Spitznagel's Exclusive Interview, March 2007", Playboy Magazine, 2007-03-29. Retrieved April 13, 2007.
  18. ^ "Will Arnett Filmography". IMDb. Retrieved March 8, 2011. 
  19. ^ Topel, Fred. Interview: Will Arnett Talks About "Let's Go to Prison", About.com, 2006. Retrieved April 12, 2007
  20. ^ "Box Office Mojo: Let's Go to Prison – DVD/Home Video Rentals", Box Office Mojo, 2007-04-22. Retrieved April 22, 2007.
  21. ^ "'Blades' Stays on Top With $23 Million", Yahoo! News, 2007-04-08. Retrieved April 12, 2007.
  22. ^ "Box Office Mojo – Blades of Glory", Box Office Mojo, 2007-04-13. Retrieved April 13, 2007.
  23. ^ Blades of Glory – DVD/Home Video Rentals, Box Office Mojo, 2007-11-16. Retrieved November 17, 2007
  24. ^ Kit, Borys. "Arnett turning 'Semi-Pro' with Ferrell", The Hollywood Reporter, 2007-01-29. Retrieved April 12, 2007
  25. ^ "YouTube–OurStage: Will Arnett interview". Youtube.com. Retrieved 2013-01-08. 
  26. ^ Kay, Jeremy. "Jack Black goes medieval with Kimmel's Ye Olde Times", Screen Daily, 2007-05-16. Retrieved May 16, 2007
  27. ^ a b McNary, Dave. "'Demon' seed is planted: Arnett conjures New Line's new laffer", Variety, 2005-11-13. Retrieved April 22, 2007
  28. ^ "Will Arnett is 'The Ambassador'", Comingsoon.net, 2006-04-10. Retrieved April 22, 2007
  29. ^ McNary, Dave. "Arnett rockets into 'Invader': Film depicts love triangle on space station", Variety, 2007-02-14. Retrieved April 22, 2007
  30. ^ Joyce Eng. "Will Arnett to Guest-Star on Parks and Recreation". TVGuide.com. 
  31. ^ "Jason Bateman and Will Arnett Reunite for Web Video". TVGuide.com. 
  32. ^ "'The Good Guys' & 'Running Wilde' Both Cancelled, Fox's Kevin Reilly Admits". zap2it.com. January 12, 2011. 
  33. ^ Itzkoff, Dave (March 23, 2011). "Ricky Gervais, Will Arnett and Brad Pitt Are Coming to 'The Office'! (Rainn Wilson Made Up One of These Names)". The New York Times. 
  34. ^ "Tribeca Film Festival 2012: Spotlight". Tribecafilm.com. 2012-03-08. Retrieved 2013-01-08. 
  35. ^ Will Arnett Joining Megan Fox in 'Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles' (Exclusive)
  36. ^ "Will Arnett – Other works", IMDb, 2007-04-22. Retrieved April 22, 2007
  37. ^ a b Faraci, Derek. CHUD.com, 2007-03-29. Retrieved April 12, 2007
  38. ^ Adalian, Josef (February 6, 2008). "Val Kilmer voices 'Knight Rider'". Variety. 
  39. ^ "Call of Duty: Modern Warfare 2 – voice over cast", IMDb, 2012-02-13. Retrieved February 13, 2012
  40. ^ a b "Sit Down, Shut Up". Fox. Retrieved 2009-04-14. 
  41. ^ Chun, Wing. "The Will Arnett Interview, Page 12", Television Without Pity, 2005. Retrieved April 12, 2007
  42. ^ Will Arnett profile @ AskMen.com, 2006. Retrieved April 12, 2007
  43. ^ Fraiser Millner Casgrain LLP website. Retrieved April 12, 2007
  44. ^ Proteau, Adam. "Bleeding Blue and White in Hollywood", The Hockey News, 2006-04-26. Retrieved May 25, 2007
  45. ^ "Amy Poehler Gives Birth to Baby Boy – Babies, Amy Poehler, Will Arnett". People Magazine. 2008-10-26. Retrieved 2008-10-26. 
  46. ^ Oh, Eunice (2010-08-06). "Amy Poehler and Will Arnett Welcome Son Abel James". Celebrity Babies. Retrieved 2010-08-06. 
  47. ^ "Amy Poehler and Will Arnett Separate". People. September 6, 2012. Retrieved September 6, 2012. 
  48. ^ 'Guys With Kids' and 'Up All Night' Canceled by NBC Retrieved May 9, 2013
  49. ^ "New Yorkers of the Year – New York Magazine Culture Awards", New York Magazine, 2005. Retrieved April 12, 2007.
  50. ^ "Simply Absurd: The Comedy of Late Night with Conan O'Brien @ The Museum of Television and Radio – 4.5.7", The Apiary, 2007-04-05. Retrieved April 10, 2007.
  51. ^ Markovitz, Adam. "The Current (and Future) Kings of Comedy", Entertainment Weekly, 2007-04-10. Retrieved April 10, 2007.
  52. ^ BWE PRESENTS: The Top 15 Sexiest Nerd Boys", Best Week Ever, 2007-05-17. Retrieved May 17, 2007.
  53. ^ "The 20 Hottest New Faces of Comedy", Premiere, 2007-07-31. Retrieved July 31, 2007.

External links[edit]