James Coburn

Birthday:

08/31/1928

Place of birth:

Laurel, Nebraska, USA:

Biography:

​From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.   James Harrison Coburn III (August 31, 1928 – November 18, 2002) was an American film and television actor. Coburn appeared in nearly 70 films and made over 100 television appearances during his 45-year career, and played a wide range of roles and won an Academy Award for his supporting role as Glen Whitehouse in Affliction. Description above from the Wikipedia article James Coburn, licensed under CC-BY-SA, full list of contributors on Wikipedia.


TV Series Credits

Noah's Ark (1999)
as The 'Peddler'
The Heaven and Earth Show (1998)
as
Arliss (1996)
as
E! True Hollywood Story (1996)
as
The Fifth Corner (1992)
as Dr. Grandwell
Captain Planet and the Planeteers (1990)
as
Murder, She Wrote (1984)
as
Faerie Tale Theatre (1982)
as The Gypsy
Wogan (1982)
as Himself
Darkroom (1981)
as
The Fall Guy (1981)
as
The Dain Curse (1978)
as Hamilton Nash
The Muppet Show (1976)
as
Saturday Night Live (1975)
as
The Greatest Show on Earth (1963)
as
Combat! (1962)
as
Stoney Burke (1962)
as
Cain's Hundred (1961)
as
Acapulco (1961)
as Gregg Miles
Klondike (1960)
as Jeff Durain
Route 66 (1960)
as
Outlaws (1960)
as
Checkmate (1960)
as Gresch
The Aquanauts (1960)
as
The Tall Man (1960)
as
Tate (1960)
as
The Detectives (1959)
as
Bourbon Street Beat (1959)
as
The Twilight Zone (1959)
as
Johnny Ringo (1959)
as
Wichita Town (1959)
as
Men into Space (1959)
as Dr. Narry
The DuPont Show with June Allyson (1959)
as
Black Saddle (1959)
as
Rawhide (1959)
as
Bat Masterson (1958)
as
Lawman (1958)
as
Naked City (1958)
as
The Rifleman (1958)
as
The Texan (1958)
as
Bronco (1958)
as
Peter Gunn (1958)
as
Wanted: Dead or Alive (1958)
as
Trackdown (1957)
as
Perry Mason (1957)
as
Have Gun – Will Travel (1957)
as
Richard Diamond, Private Detective (1957)
as
Dick Powell's Zane Grey Theater (1956)
as
State Trooper (1956)
as
Alfred Hitchcock Presents (1955)
as Andrews
Cheyenne (1955)
as
The Life and Legend of Wyatt Earp (1955)
as
The Millionaire (1955)
as
The Academy Awards (1953)
as
General Electric Theater (1953)
as
Hallmark Hall of Fame (1951)
as
Studio One (1948)
as