Contents 1 Early life 2 Career 2.1 Radio and stage 2.2 Television 2.3 Film 2.4 Other projects 3 Personal life 4 Filmography 4.1 Film 4.2 Television 5 Other works 5.1 Stage 5.2 Albums 5.3 Books 6 Awards and nominations 7 References 8 External links


Early life Van Dyke was born on December 13, 1925, in West Plains, Missouri,[4] to Hazel Victoria (née McCord; 1896 – 1992), a stenographer, and Loren Wayne "Cookie" Van Dyke (1898 – 1976), a salesman.[5][6][7] He grew up in Danville, Illinois. He is the older brother of actor Jerry Van Dyke (1931 – 2018), who is best known for a role on the TV series Coach. Van Dyke has Dutch, English, Irish, and Scottish ancestry,[8] with a family line that traces back to Mayflower passenger John Alden.[9] Among Van Dyke's high school classmates in Danville were Donald O'Connor and Bobby Short, both of whom would go on to successful careers as entertainers.[10] One of his closest friends was a cousin of Gene Hackman, the future actor, who also lived in Danville in those years.[10] Van Dyke's mother's family was very religious, and for a brief period in his youth, he considered a career in ministry, although a drama class in high school convinced him that his true calling was as a professional entertainer.[10] In his autobiography, he wrote, "I suppose that I never completely gave up my childhood idea of being a minister. Only the medium and the message changed. I have still endeavored to touch people's souls, to raise their spirits and put smiles on their faces."[10] Even after the launch of his career as an entertainer, he taught Sunday school in the Presbyterian Church, where he was an elder, and he continued to read such theologians as Buber, Tillich, and Bonhoeffer, who helped explain in practical terms the relevance of religion in everyday life.[10] Van Dyke left high school in 1944, his senior year, intending to join the United States Army Air Forces for pilot training during World War II. Denied enlistment several times for being underweight, he was eventually accepted for service as a radio announcer before transferring to the Special Services and entertaining troops in the continental United States.[11] He received his high school diploma in 2004.[12]


Career Radio and stage Van Dyke in a 1959 publicity photo During the late 1940s, Van Dyke was a radio DJ in Danville, Illinois. In 1947, Van Dyke was persuaded by pantomime performer Phil Erickson[13] to form a comedy duo with him called "Eric and Van—the Merry Mutes."[14] The team toured the West Coast nightclub circuit, performing a mime act and lip synching to old 78 records. They brought their act to Atlanta, Georgia, in the early 1950s and performed a local television show featuring original skits and music called "The Merry Mutes".[15] In November 1959, Van Dyke made his Broadway debut in The Girls Against the Boys. He then played the lead role of Albert Peterson in Bye Bye Birdie, which ran from April 14, 1960, to October 7, 1961. In a May 2011 interview with Rachael Ray, Van Dyke said that when he auditioned for a smaller part in the show he had no experience as a dancer, and that after he sang his audition song he did an impromptu soft-shoe out of sheer nervousness. Gower Champion, the show's director and choreographer, was watching, and promptly went up on stage to inform Van Dyke he had the lead. An astonished Van Dyke protested that he could not dance, to which Champion replied "We'll teach you". That musical won four Tony awards including Van Dyke's Best Featured Actor Tony, in 1961.[16] In 1980, Van Dyke appeared as the title role in the first Broadway revival of The Music Man.[17] Television Van Dyke's start in television was with WDSU-TV New Orleans Channel 6 (NBC), first as a single comedian and later as emcee of a comedy program.[18][19][20] Van Dyke's first network TV appearance was with Dennis James on James' Chance of a Lifetime in 1954. He later appeared in two episodes of The Phil Silvers Show during its 1957–58 season. He also appeared early in his career on ABC's The Pat Boone Chevy Showroom and NBC's The Polly Bergen Show. During this time a friend from the Army was working as an executive for CBS television and recommended Van Dyke to that network. Out of this came a seven-year contract with the network.[21] During an interview on NPR's Wait Wait... Don't Tell Me! program, Van Dyke said he was the anchorman for the CBS morning show during this period with Walter Cronkite as his newsman.[22] Mary Tyler Moore and Van Dyke in The Dick Van Dyke Show, 1964 From 1961 to 1966, Van Dyke starred in the CBS sitcom The Dick Van Dyke Show, in which he portrayed a comedy writer named Rob Petrie. Originally the show was supposed to have Carl Reiner as the lead but CBS insisted on recasting and Reiner chose Van Dyke to replace him in the role.[21] Complementing Van Dyke was a veteran cast of comic actors including Rose Marie, Morey Amsterdam, Jerry Paris, Ann Morgan Guilbert, Richard Deacon, and Carl Reiner (as Alan Brady), as well as 23-year-old Mary Tyler Moore, who played Rob's wife Laura Petrie. Van Dyke won three Emmy Awards as Outstanding Lead Actor in a Comedy Series, and the series received four Emmy Awards as Outstanding Comedy Series.[23] From 1971 to 1974, Van Dyke starred in an unrelated sitcom called The New Dick Van Dyke Show in which he portrayed a local television talk show host. Although the series was developed by Carl Reiner and starred Hope Lange as his wife, and he received a Golden Globe nomination for his performance, the show was less successful than its predecessor,[24] and Van Dyke pulled the plug on the show after just three seasons.[25] In 1973, Van Dyke voiced his animated likeness for the October 27, 1973 installment of Hanna-Barbera's The New Scooby-Doo Movies, "Scooby-Doo Meets Dick Van Dyke," the series' final first-run episode. The following year, he received an Emmy Award nomination for his role as an alcoholic businessman in the television movie The Morning After (1974). Van Dyke revealed after its release that he had recently overcome a real-life drinking problem. He admits he was an alcoholic for 25 years.[26] That same year he guest-starred as a murderous photographer on an episode of Columbo, Negative Reaction. Van Dyke returned to comedy in 1976 with the sketch comedy show Van Dyke and Company, which co-starred Andy Kaufman[27] and Super Dave Osborne. Despite being canceled after three months, the show won an Emmy Award for Outstanding Comedy-Variety Series.[23] After a few guest appearances on the long-running comedy-variety series The Carol Burnett Show, Van Dyke became a regular on the show, in the fall of 1977. However, he only appeared in half of the episodes of the final season. For the next decade he appeared mostly in TV movies. One atypical role was as a murdering judge on the second episode of the TV series Matlock in 1986 starring Andy Griffith. In 1987, he guest-starred in an episode of Airwolf, with his son Barry Van Dyke, who was the lead star of the show's fourth and final season on USA Network. In 1989, he guest-starred on the NBC comedy series The Golden Girls portraying a lover of Beatrice Arthur's character. This role earned him his first Emmy Award nomination since 1977.[28] Carol Burnett and Dick Van Dyke in 1977 His film work affected his TV career: the reviews he received for his role as D.A. Fletcher in Dick Tracy led him to star as the character Dr. Mark Sloan first in an episode of Jake and the Fatman, then in a series of TV movies on CBS that became the foundation for his popular television drama Diagnosis: Murder. The series ran from 1993 to 2001 with son Barry Van Dyke co-starring in the role of Dr. Sloan's son Lieutenant Detective Steve Sloan. Also starring on the same show was daytime soap actress Victoria Rowell as Dr. Sloan's pathologist/medical partner, Dr. Amanda Bentley, and Charlie Schlatter in the role of Dr. Sloan's student, Dr. Jesse Travis.[29] Van Dyke continued to find television work after the show ended, including a dramatically and critically successful performance of The Gin Game, produced for television in 2003 that reunited him with Mary Tyler Moore. In 2003, he portrayed a doctor on Scrubs. A 2004 special of The Dick Van Dyke Show titled The Dick Van Dyke Show Revisited was heavily promoted as the first new episode of the classic series to be shown in 38 years. Van Dyke and his surviving cast members recreated their roles; the program was roundly panned by critics. In 2006 he guest-starred as college professor Dr. Jonathan Maxwell for a series of Murder 101 mystery films on the Hallmark Channel. Film Van Dyke began his film career by playing the role of Albert J. Peterson in the film version of Bye Bye Birdie (1963). Despite his unhappiness with the adaptation—its focus differed from the stage version in that the story now centered on a previously supporting character[30]—the film was a success. That same year, Van Dyke was cast in two roles: as the chimney sweep Bert, and as bank chairman Mr. Dawes Senior, in Walt Disney's Mary Poppins (1964). For his scenes as the chairman, he was heavily costumed to look much older and was credited in that role as "Nackvid Keyd" (at the end of the credits, the letters unscramble into "Dick Van Dyke"). Van Dyke's attempt at a cockney accent has been lambasted as one of the worst accents in film history, cited by actors since as an example of how not to sound. In a 2003 poll by Empire magazine of the worst-ever accents in film, he came in second (Sean Connery in The Untouchables came in first despite Connery winning an Academy Award for that performance).[31][32] According to Van Dyke, his accent coach was Irish, who "didn't do an accent any better than I did", and that no one alerted him how bad it was during the production.[33][34][35] Still, Mary Poppins was successful on release and its appeal has endured. "Chim Chim Cher-ee", one of the songs that Van Dyke performed in Mary Poppins, won the Academy Award for Best Original Song for the Sherman Brothers, the film's songwriting duo. Dick Van Dyke as Bert the chimney sweeper in Mary Poppins, 1964 Many of the comedy films Van Dyke starred in throughout the 1960s were relatively unsuccessful at the box office, including What a Way to Go! with Shirley MacLaine, Lt. Robin Crusoe, U.S.N., Fitzwilly, The Art of Love with James Garner and Elke Sommer, Some Kind of a Nut, Never a Dull Moment with Edward G. Robinson, and Divorce American Style with Debbie Reynolds and Jean Simmons. But he also starred as Caractacus Pott (with his native accent, at his own insistence, despite the English setting) in the successful musical version of Ian Fleming's Chitty Chitty Bang Bang (1968), which co-starred Sally Ann Howes and featured the same songwriters (The Sherman Brothers) and choreographers (Marc Breaux and Dee Dee Wood) as Mary Poppins. In 1969, Van Dyke appeared in the comedy-drama The Comic, written and directed by Carl Reiner. Van Dyke portrayed a self-destructive silent film era comedian who struggles with alcoholism, depression, and his own rampant ego. Reiner wrote the film especially for Van Dyke, who often spoke of his admiration for silent film era comedians such as Charlie Chaplin and his hero Stan Laurel.[36] On Larry King Live, Van Dyke mentioned he turned down the lead role in The Omen which was played by Gregory Peck. He also mentioned his dream role would have been the scarecrow in The Wizard of Oz. Twenty-one years later in 1990, Van Dyke, whose usual role had been the amiable hero, took a small but villainous turn as the crooked DA Fletcher in Warren Beatty's film Dick Tracy. Van Dyke returned to motion pictures in 2006 with Curious George as Mr. Bloomsberry and as villain Cecil Fredericks in the Ben Stiller film Night at the Museum.[37] He reprised the role in a cameo for the sequel, Night at the Museum: Battle of the Smithsonian (2009), but it was cut from the film. It can be found in the special features on the DVD release. He also played the character again in the third film, Night at the Museum: Secret of the Tomb (2014). Other projects Van Dyke in 1988 Van Dyke in Mary Poppins, 1964 Van Dyke received a Grammy Award in 1964, along with Julie Andrews, for his performance on the soundtrack to Mary Poppins.[38] In 1970, he published Faith, Hope and Hilarity: A Child's Eye View of Religion a book of humorous anecdotes based largely on his experiences as a Sunday School teacher.[39] Van Dyke was principal in "KXIV Inc." and owned 1400 AM KXIV in Phoenix (later KSUN) from 1965 to 1985.[citation needed] As an a cappella enthusiast, he has sung in a group called "Dick Van Dyke and The Vantastix" since September 2000. The quartet has performed several times in Los Angeles as well as on Larry King Live, The First Annual TV Land Awards, and sang the national anthem at three Los Angeles Lakers games including a nationally televised NBA Finals performance on NBC. Van Dyke was made an honorary member of the Barbershop Harmony Society in 1999.[40] Van Dyke became a computer animation enthusiast after purchasing a Commodore Amiga in 1991. He is credited with the creation of 3D-rendered effects used on Diagnosis: Murder and The Dick Van Dyke Show Revisited. Van Dyke has displayed his computer-generated imagery work at SIGGRAPH, and continues to work with LightWave 3D.[41][42] In 2010, Van Dyke appeared on a children's album titled Rhythm Train, with Red Hot Chili Peppers drummer Chad Smith and singer Leslie Bixler. Van Dyke raps on one of the album's tracks.[43] In 2017, Van Dyke released his first solo album since 1963's "Songs I Like". The album, "Step (Back) In Time", was produced by Bill Bixler (who also played sax), with arrangements by Dave Enos (who also played bass) and features noted musicians John Ferraro (Drums), Tony Guerrero (Trumpet & Vocal duet), Mark LeBrun (Piano), Charley Pollard (Trombone) and Leslie Bixler (Vocals). "Step (Back) In Time" was released by BixMix Records and showcases Van Dyke in a jazz and big band setting on classic songs from the 1920s, 1930's and 1940's. Van Dyke also recorded a duet single for Christmas 2017 with actress Jane Lynch. The song, "We're Going Caroling", was written and produced by Tony Guerrero for Lynch's KitschTone Records label as a digital-only release. Van Dyke's images, performances and appearances are regularly photographed by Australian photographer Laura Johansen. Johansen also manages photography and online presence for entertainer Lucie Arnaz (daughter of Lucille Ball).[citation needed]


Personal life Van Dyke's star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame On February 12, 1948, while appearing at the Chapman Park Hotel on Wilshire Boulevard in Los Angeles, he and the former Margerie Willett were married on the radio show Bride and Groom.[21] They had four children: Christian, Barry, Stacy, and Carrie Beth.[44] They divorced in 1984 after a long separation. Van Dyke lived with longtime companion Michelle Triola for more than 30 years, until her death in 2009.[45][46] He incorporated his children and grandchildren into his TV endeavors. Son Barry Van Dyke, grandsons Shane Van Dyke and Carey Van Dyke along with other Van Dyke grandchildren and relatives appeared in various episodes of the long-running series Diagnosis: Murder. Although Stacy Van Dyke was not well known in show business, she made an appearance in the Diagnosis: Murder Christmas episode "Murder in the Family" (season 4) as Carol Sloan Hilton, the estranged daughter of Dr. Mark Sloan. All of Van Dyke's children are married; he has seven grandchildren. His son Chris was district attorney for Marion County, Oregon, in the 1980s.[47] In 1987, Van Dyke's granddaughter Jessica Van Dyke died from Reye's syndrome,[48] which led him to do a series of commercials to raise public awareness of the danger of aspirin to children. On February 29, 2012, at the age of 86, Van Dyke married 40-year-old make-up artist Arlene Silver. They had met six years earlier at the SAG awards.[49] Van Dyke was a heavy smoker for most of his adult life. In a January 2013 interview with the London Daily Telegraph, he said he had been using Nicorette gum for the past decade.[50] In April 2013, Van Dyke revealed that for seven years he had been experiencing symptoms of a neurological disorder, in which he felt a pounding in his head whenever he lay down; but despite his undergoing tests, no diagnosis had been made.[51] He had to cancel scheduled appearances due to fatigue from lack of sleep because of the medical condition.[52] In May 2013, he tweeted that it seemed his titanium dental implants may be responsible.[53] On August 19, 2013, it was reported that the 87-year-old Van Dyke was rescued from his Jaguar by a passerby after the car had caught fire on the US 101 freeway in Calabasas, Los Angeles County. He was not injured in the fire, although the car burned down to its frame.[54] Van Dyke publicly endorsed Bernie Sanders as his choice for the Democratic candidate in the 2016 US presidential election. Van Dyke, a New Deal Democrat, had not actively campaigned for a candidate since Eugene McCarthy in 1968.[55] In July 2016, Van Dyke said of Donald Trump, "He has been a magnet to all the racists and xenophobes in the country, I haven't been this scared since the Cuban Missile Crisis. I think the human race is hanging in a delicate balance right now, and I'm just so afraid he will put us in a war. He scares me."[56]


Filmography Van Dyke in 2007 Film Year Title Role Notes Ref. 1963 Bye Bye Birdie Albert F. Peterson 1964 What a Way to Go! Edgar Hopper Mary Poppins Bert/Mr. Dawes Sr. 1965 The Art of Love Paul Sloane/Toulouse aka Picasso 1966 Lt. Robin Crusoe, U.S.N. Lt. Robin Crusoe 1967 Divorce American Style Richard Harmon Fitzwilly Claude R. Fitzwilliam 1968 Never a Dull Moment Jack Albany Chitty Chitty Bang Bang Caractacus Potts 1969 Some Kind of a Nut Fred Amidon The Comic Billy Bright 1971 Cold Turkey Rev. Clayton Brooks 1975 Tubby the Tuba Tubby the Tuba Voice role 1979 The Runner Stumbles Father Brian Rivard 1990 Dick Tracy D.A. Fletcher 2001 Walt: The Man Behind the Myth Narrator/himself Voice role 2005 Batman: New Times Commissioner Gordon Voice role 2006 Curious George Mr. Bloomsberry Voice role Night at the Museum Cecil Fredricks 2009 Night at the Museum: Battle of the Smithsonian Cecil Fredricks Scene deleted† 2014 Alexander and the Terrible, Horrible, No Good, Very Bad Day Himself Night at the Museum: Secret of the Tomb Cecil Fredricks 2015 Merry Xmas Father Short film [57] 2018 Mary Poppins Returns Mr. Dawes Jr. Cameo [58] †Although he is not seen in the regular release of Night at the Museum: Battle of the Smithsonian, Van Dyke's work can be seen in the "Deleted Scenes" section of the film's DVD, along with Bill Cobbs and Mickey Rooney. Television Year Title Role Notes Ref. 1955–1956 The Morning Show Host CBS 1956 CBS Cartoon Theater Host 1956–1957 To Tell the Truth Panelist 5 episodes 1957–1958 The Phil Silvers Show Pvt. Lumpkin / Pvt. "Swifty" Bilko 2 episodes 1958 The Chevy Showroom Starring Andy Williams Himself 1958–1959 Mother's Day Host 1959 Laugh Line Host Canceled after 3 months 1961–1966 The Dick Van Dyke Show Rob Petrie + others 158 Episodes 1969 Dick Van Dyke and the Other Woman Himself Special (with Mary Tyler Moore) 1970 Dick Van Dyke Meets Bill Cosby Himself Special 1971–1974 The New Dick Van Dyke Show Dick Preston 72 episodes 1973 The New Scooby-Doo Movies Himself Voice role 1974 Julie and Dick at Covent Garden Himself With Julie Andrews Columbo Paul Galesko Episode: "Negative Reaction" The Morning After Charlie Lester 1976 Van Dyke and Company Himself Variety series Lola! Cast member Series 1977 The Carol Burnett Show Cast member 11 episodes 1979 Supertrain Waldo Chase Episode: "And a Cup of Kindness Too" 1981 True Life Stories Charlie Documentary Harry's Battles Harry Fitzsimmons Unsold half-hour pilot[citation needed] How to Eat Like a Child Himself Special 1982 The Country Girl Frank Elgin Movie Drop-Out Father Ed McCall Movie 1983 CBS Library Father (voice) Episode: "Wrong Way Kid" Found Money Max Sheppard Movie 1984 Donald Duck's 50th Birthday Himself/Host Special 1985 American Playhouse Les Dischinger Episode: "Breakfast with Les and Bess" 1986 Strong Medicine Sam Hawthorne Movie Matlock Judge Carter Addison Episode: "The Judge" 1987 Ghost of a Chance Bill Nolan Movie Highway to Heaven Wally Dunn Episode: "Wally" Airwolf Malduke Episode: "Malduke" 1988 The Van Dyke Show Dick Burgess 10 episodes 1989 The Golden Girls Ken Episode: "Love Under the Big Top" 1990 Matlock Judge Carter Addison Episode: "The Kidnapper" (stock footage from episode "The Judge") 1991 Daughters of Privilege Buddy Keys Movie Jake and the Fatman Dr. Mark Sloan Episode: "It Never Entered My Mind" (Backdoor pilot for Diagnosis Murder) 1992 Diagnosis of Murder Dr. Mark Sloan Diagnosis Murder TV movie The House on Sycamore Street Dr. Mark Sloan Diagnosis Murder TV movie 1993 The Town Santa Forgot Narrator/Old Jeremy Creek Voice role A Twist of the Knife Dr. Mark Sloan Diagnosis Murder TV movie 1993–2001 Diagnosis: Murder Dr. Mark Sloan Lead role (178 episodes); also executive producer (137 episodes) 1993 Coach Luthor Van Dam's Cousin (uncredited) Episode: "Christmas of the Van Damned"[citation needed] 1999 Becker Fred Becker Episode: "Becker the Elder" (episode 13) 2000 Sabrina the Teenage Witch Duke Episode: "Welcome Back, Duke" 2002 A Town Without Pity Dr. Mark Sloan Diagnosis Murder movie Without Warning Dr. Mark Sloan Diagnosis Murder movie 2003 The Gin Game Weller Martin Movie The Alan Brady Show Webb Voice role Scrubs Dr. Townshend Episode: "My Brother, My Keeper" 2004 The Dick Van Dyke Show Revisited Rob Petrie Movie 2006 Murder 101 Dr. Jonathan Maxwell Movie 2007 Murder 101: If Wishes Were Horses Dr. Jonathan Maxwell Movie Murder 101: College Can Be Murder Dr. Jonathan Maxwell Movie 2008 Murder 101: The Locked Room Mystery Dr. Jonathan Maxwell Movie 2011 Hollywood Treasure Himself Episode: "Chitty Chitty Bid Bid" 2012 The Doctors Himself Fun with Dick and Jerry Van Dyke Himself Movie 2013 Brody Stevens: Enjoy It! Himself Episode: "Born in the Valley; Hollywood Finale" 2014 Signed, Sealed, Delivered Kenneth Brandt 2 episodes [59] Mickey Mouse Clubhouse Captain Goof-Beard Episode: "Mickey's Pirate Adventure" [60] 2015 The Middle Dutch Spence Episode: "Two of a Kind"


Other works Stage The Girls Against the Boys (November 2 – 14, 1959) Bye Bye Birdie (April 14, 1960 – October 7, 1961) (left the show when it moved to the Shubert Theatre) The Music Man (June 5 – 22, 1980) (Revival) Chita Rivera: The Dancer's Life (guest star from January 24 – 26, 2006) Albums Bye Bye Birdie (original cast album) (1960) Bye Bye Birdie (soundtrack) (1963) Mary Poppins (soundtrack) (1964) Songs I Like By Dick Van Dyke (with Enoch Light & his Orchestra/Ray Charles Singers) (1963) Chitty Chitty Bang Bang (soundtrack) (1968) Put on a Happy Face (with Dick Van Dyke and The Vantastix) (2008) Rhythm Train (with Leslie Bixler and Chad Smith) (2010) Step (Back) In Time BixMix Records (2017) We're Going Caroling (with Jane Lynch) KitschTone Records (2017) Books Van Dyke, Dick (1967). Altar Egos. F. H. Revell Co. LCCN 67028866.  Van Dyke, Dick (1970). Ray Parker, ed. Faith, hope and hilarity. Phil Interlandi (drawings). Garden City, New York: Doubleday. LCCN 70126387.  Van Dyke, Dick (1975). Those Funny Kids!. Warner Books.  Van Dyke, Dick (2011). My Lucky Life In and Out of Show Business. Crown Archetype. ISBN 978-0-307-59223-1. LCCN 2010043698.  (Van Dyke's memoir) Van Dyke, Dick (2015). Keep Moving: And Other Tips and Truths About Aging. Weinstein Books. 


Awards and nominations Year Association Category Work Result 1961 Tony Awards Best Performance by a Featured Actor in a Musical Bye Bye Birdie Won 1964 Grammy Awards Grammy Award for Best Album for Children Mary Poppins Won 1964 Golden Globe Awards Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy Mary Poppins Nominated 1964 Emmy Awards Outstanding Continued Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role in a Comedy Series The Dick Van Dyke Show Won 1965 Emmy Awards Outstanding Individual Achievements in Entertainment The Dick Van Dyke Show Won 1966 Emmy Awards Outstanding Continued Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role in a Comedy Series The Dick Van Dyke Show Won 1971 Golden Globe Awards Golden Globe Award for Best TV Actor – Musical/Comedy The New Dick Van Dyke Show Nominated 1974 Emmy Awards Best Lead Actor in a Drama The Morning After Nominated 1977 Emmy Awards Outstanding Comedy-Variety or Music Series Van Dyke and Company Won 1976 People's Choice Awards Favorite Male Performer in a New TV Program[citation needed] Van Dyke and Company Won 1984 Emmy Awards Outstanding Performer in Children's Programming CBS Library: The Wrong Way Kid" Won 1990 Emmy Awards Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series The Golden Girls: Love Under the Big Top Nominated 1994 American Comedy Awards Lifetime Achievement Award in Comedy Won 2003 Television Critics Association Career Achievement Won 2013 Screen Actors Guild Lifetime Achievement Won 2015 Daytime Emmy Awards Outstanding Performer in an Animated Program Mickey Mouse Clubhouse: Mickey's Pirate Adventure Nominated


References ^ "Dick Van Dyke to receive SAG career award". BBC. August 21, 2012.  ^ "Dick Van Dyke to Get SAG Life Achievement Award". Associated Press. Retrieved August 21, 2012.  ^ "Hollywood Walk of Fame". Retrieved January 28, 2009.  ^ "Van Dyke, Dick: U.S. Actor". Museum of Broadcast Communications. Retrieved September 29, 2014.  ^ "The Van Dyke - Smith Research - Person Page". Vandyke-smith-family.com. Retrieved September 24, 2016.  ^ "The Family Forest Descendants of Lady Joan Beaufort". Books.google.com. p. 4519. Retrieved September 24, 2016.  ^ "Van Dyke recalls learning shocking secret". TODAY.com.  ^ "Dick Van Dyke plays Not My Job". NPR (Wait, Wait ... Don't Tell Me!). October 23, 2010.  ^ "Mayflower group not easy to get into". The Post and Courier. March 23, 2012.  ^ a b c d e Van Dyke, Dick. My Lucky Life In and Out of Show Business. New York: Crown Archetype.  ^ Adir, Karin (1988). The Great Clowns of American Television. Jefferson, North Carolina: McFarland. p. 219. ISBN 0-89950-300-4.  ^ McGee, Noelle (May 3, 2004). "Van Dyke Gets New Generation of Fans". The News-Gazette. Danville, IL.  ^ Staff, Variety (October 21, 2000). "Phil Erickson". Variety Media, LLC.  ^ "Van Dyke, Dick – The Museum of Broadcast Communications". Museum.tv. October 21, 1992. Retrieved December 11, 2011.  ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on December 13, 2009. Retrieved June 4, 2010.  ^ "Masterworks Broadway/Dick Van Dyke". Sony Music Entertainment. 2011.  ^ Goodyear, Dana (December 13, 1910). "SUPERCALIFRAGILISTIC". The New Yorker.  ^ New Orleans TV: The Golden Age Archived May 5, 2009, at the Wayback Machine., documentary produced by WYES-TV New Orleans Channel 12, broadcast July 18, 2009; published at WYES. ^ WDSU Serves New Orleans Since 1948, archived from the original on September 27, 2011  ^ Walker, Dave, That old-time TV: New book celebrates 60 years of local stars, Arcadia  ^ a b c King, Susan (December 6, 2010). "A Step In Time With Dick Van Dyke". Los Angeles Times.  ^ "Wait Wait... Don't Tell Me!". Rundown. NPR. October 23, 2010.  ^ a b "The Museum of Broadcast Communications - Encyclopedia of Television". Museum.tv. Retrieved September 24, 2016.  ^ Brooks, Tim; Earl Marsh (2003). The Complete Directory to Prime Time Network and Cable TV Shows. Ballantine Books. ISBN 0-345-45542-8. ^ "Dick Van Dyke's prescription for success". CNN. 2008. Retrieved October 14, 2009.  ^ de Bertodano, Helena (January 7, 2013). "Dick Van Dyke: 'I'd Go to Work with Terrible Hangovers. Which If you're Dancing Is Hard'. The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved August 20, 2013. ^ Van Dyke and Company ^ "Retired Site - PBS Programs - PBS". Retired Site - PBS Programs - PBS.  ^ "Diagnosis Murder S8 | Universal Channel UK". Universalchannel.co.uk. December 13, 1925. Retrieved February 29, 2012.  ^ Van Dyke was unhappy because it became a vehicle for Ann-Margret, see "Dick Van Dyke Dances Through Life", Bill Keveney, USA Today, April 28, 2011. ^ Staff writers (June 30, 2003). "Connery 'has worst film accent'". BBC News. Retrieved July 6, 2008.  ^ "How not to do an American accent". BBC News. July 21, 2008. Retrieved September 22, 2010. ^ "Countdown: The five worst attempts at a British accent in film". The Oxford Student.  ^ "Dick van Dyke Plays Not My Job". Wait Wait ... Don't Tell Me!. October 23, 2010.  ^ King, Susan (December 6, 2010). "A Step In Time With Dick Van Dyke". Los Angeles Times. Somebody sent me a British magazine listing the 20 worst dialects ever done in movies. I was No. 2, with the worst Cockney accent ever done. No. 1 was Sean Connery, because he uses his Scottish brogue no matter what he's playing.  ^ "The Comic". Turner Classic Movies. January 8, 1998. 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Retrieved September 24, 2016.  ^ "Sneak peek: Dick Van Dyke is Goofy's Grandpa". USA TODAY. October 6, 2014. 


External links Biography portal Illinois portal Missouri portal Los Angeles portal California portal Film portal Television portal Dance portal Music portal United States Army portal Christianity portal Wikimedia Commons has media related to Dick Van Dyke. Dick Van Dyke at the Internet Broadway Database Dick Van Dyke on IMDb Dick Van Dyke at the TCM Movie Database Dick Van Dyke in Danville, Ill and Crawfordsville, Ind. at the Wayback Machine (archived November 17, 2006) — PDF Article Dick Van Dyke -Disney Legends profile (requires Flash) Dick Van Dyke talks about his career for the Archive of American Television Arts and Sciences (requires Flash) Empire - The Worst British Accents Ever - Number 11 - Dick Van Dyke singing in Mary Poppins (1964) (requires Flash) Awards for Dick Van Dyke v t e BAFTA Los Angeles Britannia Awards Excellence in Film Albert R. Broccoli (1989) Michael Caine (1990) Peter Ustinov (1992) Martin Scorsese (1993) Anthony Hopkins (1995) Bob Weinstein and Harvey Weinstein (1996) Dustin Hoffman (1997) John Travolta (1998) Stanley Kubrick (1999) Steven Spielberg (2000) George Lucas (2002) Hugh Grant (2003) Tom Hanks (2004) Tom Cruise (2005) Clint Eastwood (2006) Denzel Washington (2007) Sean Penn (2008) Robert De Niro (2009) Jeff Bridges (2010) Warren Beatty (2011) Daniel Day-Lewis (2012) George Clooney (2013) Robert Downey Jr. (2014) Meryl Streep (2015) Jodie Foster (2016) Matt Damon (2017) Excellence in Directing Peter Weir (2003) Jim Sheridan (2004) Mike Newell (2005) Anthony Minghella (2006) Martin Campbell (2007) Stephen Frears (2008) Danny Boyle (2009) Christopher Nolan (2010) David Yates (2011) Quentin Tarantino (2012) Kathryn Bigelow (2013) Mike Leigh (2014) Sam Mendes (2015) Ang Lee (2016) Ava DuVernay (2017) Worldwide Contribution to Entertainment Howard Stringer (2003) Kirk Douglas (2009) Ridley Scott & Tony Scott (2010) John Lasseter (2011) Will Wright (2012) Ben Kingsley (2013) Judi Dench (2014) Harrison Ford (2015) Samuel L. Jackson (2016) Kenneth Branagh (2017) British Artist of the Year Rachel Weisz (2006) Kate Winslet (2007) Tilda Swinton (2008) Emily Blunt (2009) Michael Sheen (2010) Helena Bonham Carter (2011) Daniel Craig (2012) Benedict Cumberbatch (2013) Emma Watson (2014) James Corden (2015) Felicity Jones (2016) Claire Foy (2017) Excellence in Comedy Betty White (2010) Ben Stiller (2011) Trey Parker and Matt Stone (2012) Sacha Baron Cohen (2013) Julia Louis-Dreyfus (2014) Amy Schumer (2015) Ricky Gervais (2016) Aziz Ansari (2017) Excellence in Television Aaron Spelling (1999) HBO Original Programming (2002) Dick Van Dyke (2017) Humanitarian Award Richard Curtis (2007) Don Cheadle (2008) Colin Firth (2009) Idris Elba (2013) Mark Ruffalo (2014) Orlando Bloom (2015) Ewan McGregor (2016) Retired Awards BBC (1999) Tarsem Singh (1999) Angela Lansbury (2003) Helen Mirren (2004) Elizabeth Taylor (2005) Ronald Neame (2005) Sidney Poitier (2006) Bob Shaye and Michael Lynne (2007) v t e Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Comedy Series 1950–1975 Alan Young (1950) Sid Caesar (1951) Jimmy Durante (1952) Donald O'Connor (1953) Danny Thomas (1954) Phil Silvers (1955) Sid Caesar (1956) Jack Benny (1957) Jack Benny (1959) Dick Van Dyke (1964) Dick Van Dyke (1965) Dick Van Dyke (1966) Don Adams (1967) Don Adams (1968) Don Adams (1969) William Windom (1970) Jack Klugman (1971) Carroll O'Connor (1972) Jack Klugman (1973) Alan Alda (1974) Tony Randall (1975) 1976–2000 Jack Albertson (1976) Carroll O'Connor (1977) Carroll O'Connor (1978) Carroll O'Connor (1979) Richard Mulligan (1980) Judd Hirsch (1981) Alan Alda (1982) Judd Hirsch (1983) John Ritter (1984) Robert Guillaume (1985) Michael J. Fox (1986) Michael J. Fox (1987) Michael J. Fox (1988) Richard Mulligan (1989) Ted Danson (1990) Burt Reynolds (1991) Craig T. Nelson (1992) Ted Danson (1993) Kelsey Grammer (1994) Kelsey Grammer (1995) John Lithgow (1996) John Lithgow (1997) Kelsey Grammer (1998) John Lithgow (1999) Michael J. Fox (2000) 2001–present Eric McCormack (2001) Ray Romano (2002) Tony Shalhoub (2003) Kelsey Grammer (2004) Tony Shalhoub (2005) Tony Shalhoub (2006) Ricky Gervais (2007) Alec Baldwin (2008) Alec Baldwin (2009) Jim Parsons (2010) Jim Parsons (2011) Jon Cryer (2012) Jim Parsons (2013) Jim Parsons (2014) Jeffrey Tambor (2015) Jeffrey Tambor (2016) Donald Glover (2017) v t e Screen Actors Guild Life Achievement Award 1962: Eddie Cantor 1963: Stan Laurel 1965: Bob Hope 1966: Barbara Stanwyck 1967: William Gargan 1968: James Stewart 1969: Edward G. Robinson 1970: Gregory Peck 1971: Charlton Heston 1972: Frank Sinatra 1973: Martha Raye 1974: Walter Pidgeon 1975: Rosalind Russell 1976: Pearl Bailey 1977: James Cagney 1978: Edgar Bergen 1979: Katharine Hepburn 1980: Leon Ames 1982: Danny Kaye 1983: Ralph Bellamy 1984: Iggie Wolfington 1985: Paul Newman and Joanne Woodward 1986: Nanette Fabray 1987: Red Skelton 1988: Gene Kelly 1989: Jack Lemmon 1990: Brock Peters 1991: Burt Lancaster 1992: Audrey Hepburn 1993: Ricardo Montalbán 1994: George Burns 1995: Robert Redford 1996: Angela Lansbury 1997: Elizabeth Taylor 1998: Kirk Douglas 1999: Sidney Poitier 2000: Ossie Davis and Ruby Dee 2001: Ed Asner 2002: Clint Eastwood 2003: Karl Malden 2004: James Garner 2005: Shirley Temple 2006: Julie Andrews 2007: Charles Durning 2008: James Earl Jones 2009: Betty White 2010: Ernest Borgnine 2011: Mary Tyler Moore 2012: Dick Van Dyke 2013: Rita Moreno 2014: Debbie Reynolds 2015: Carol Burnett 2016: Lily Tomlin 2017: Morgan Freeman v t e TCA Career Achievement Award Grant Tinker (1985) Walter Cronkite (1986) Hill Street Blues (1987) David Brinkley (1988) Lucille Ball (1989) Jim Henson (1990) Brandon Tartikoff (1991) Johnny Carson (1992) Bob Hope (1993) Charles Kuralt (1994) Ted Turner (1995) Angela Lansbury (1996) Fred Rogers (1997) Roone Arledge (1998) Norman Lear (1999) Dick Van Dyke (2000) Sid Caesar (2001) Bill Cosby (2002) Carl Reiner (2003) Don Hewitt (2004) Bob Newhart (2005) Carol Burnett (2006) Mary Tyler Moore (2007) Lorne Michaels (2008) Betty White (2009) James Garner (2010) Oprah Winfrey (2011) David Letterman (2012) Barbara Walters (2013) James Burrows (2014) James L. Brooks (2015) Lily Tomlin (2016) Ken Burns (2017) v t e Television Hall of Fame Class of 1995 Michael Landon Richard Levinson and William Link Jim McKay Bill Moyers Dick Van Dyke Betty White v t e Tony Award for Best Performance by a Featured Actor in a Musical David Wayne (1947) Myron McCormick (1950) Russell Nype (1951) Yul Brynner (1952) Hiram Sherman (1953) Harry Belafonte (1954) Cyril Ritchard (1955) Russ Brown (1956) Sydney Chaplin (1957) David Burns (1958) Russell Nype (1959) Tom Bosley (1960) Dick Van Dyke (1961) Charles Nelson Reilly (1962) David Burns (1963) Jack Cassidy (1964) Victor Spinetti (1965) Frankie Michaels (1966) Joel Grey (1967) Hiram Sherman (1968) Ron Holgate (1969) René Auberjonois (1970) Keene Curtis (1971) Larry Blyden (1972) George S. Irving (1973) Tommy Tune (1974) Ted Ross (1975) Sammy Williams (1976) Lenny Baker (1977) Kevin Kline (1978) Henderson Forsythe (1979) Mandy Patinkin (1980) Hinton Battle (1981) Cleavant Derricks (1982) Charles Coles (1983) Hinton Battle (1984) Ron Richardson (1985) Michael Rupert (1986) Michael Maguire (1987) Bill McCutcheon (1988) Scott Wise (1989) Michael Jeter (1990) Hinton Battle (1991) Scott Waara (1992) Anthony Crivello (1993) Jarrod Emick (1994) George Hearn (1995) Wilson Jermaine Heredia (1996) Chuck Cooper (1997) Ron Rifkin (1998) Roger Bart (1999) Boyd Gaines (2000) Gary Beach (2001) Shuler Hensley (2002) Dick Latessa (2003) Michael Cerveris (2004) Dan Fogler (2005) Christian Hoff (2006) John Gallagher Jr. (2007) Boyd Gaines (2008) Gregory Jbara (2009) Levi Kreis (2010) John Larroquette (2011) Michael McGrath (2012) Gabriel Ebert (2013) James Monroe Iglehart (2014) Christian Borle (2015) Daveed Diggs (2016) Gavin Creel (2017) Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 92255307 LCCN: n50045061 ISNI: 0000 0001 1686 1073 GND: 142437964 SUDOC: 160319560 BNF: cb14029098v (data) MusicBrainz: 33ec3ccd-ae01-42fa-b874-095dfbfd522f SNAC: w6t73xkm Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Dick_Van_Dyke&oldid=824205708" Categories: 1925 birthsLiving people20th-century American male actors20th-century American singers21st-century American male actors21st-century American singers21st-century American writers21st-century PresbyteriansAmerican baritonesAmerican male comediansAmerican comediansAmerican male dancersAmerican male film actorsAmerican male musical theatre actorsAmerican male television actorsAmerican male voice actorsAmerican male writersAmerican memoiristsAmerican military personnel of World War IIAmerican people of Dutch descentAmerican people of English descentAmerican people of Irish descentAmerican people of Scottish descentAmerican PresbyteriansAmerican tap dancersCalifornia DemocratsDaytime Emmy Award winnersDick Van DykeGrammy Award winnersHanna-Barbera peopleJamie Records artistsMale actors from IllinoisMale actors from Los Angeles County, CaliforniaMale actors from MissouriMilitary personnel from IllinoisMusicians from Los Angeles County, CaliforniaSingers from MissouriOutstanding Performance by a Lead Actor in a Comedy Series Primetime Emmy Award winnersPeople from Danville, IllinoisPeople from West Plains, MissouriScreen Actors Guild Life Achievement AwardSingers from CaliforniaSingers from IllinoisTelevision producers from CaliforniaTony Award winnersUnited States Army Air Forces soldiersVan Dyke familyWriters from CaliforniaWriters from IllinoisWriters from MissouriHidden categories: CS1: Julian–Gregorian uncertaintyWebarchive template wayback linksPages using citations with accessdate and no URLWikipedia indefinitely semi-protected pagesUse mdy dates from September 2017Articles with hCardsAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from August 2016Articles with unsourced statements from September 2017Articles with unsourced statements from May 2015Articles with IBDb linksTurner Classic Movies person ID same as WikidataWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiersWikipedia articles with MusicBrainz identifiersWikipedia articles with SNAC-ID identifiers


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This Article Is Semi-protected.Phoenix ComiconWest Plains, MissouriMalibu, CaliforniaMichelle Triola MarvinBarry Van DykeJerry Van DykeShane Van DykeUnited States Army Air ForcesWorld War IIJerry Van DykeBarry Van DykeBroadway TheatreCBSThe Dick Van Dyke ShowBye Bye Birdie (film)Mary Poppins (film)Chitty Chitty Bang BangThe ComicDick Tracy (1990 Film)Curious George (film)Night At The MuseumNight At The Museum: Secret Of The TombThe New Dick Van Dyke ShowDiagnosis: MurderMurder 101 (film Series)Barry Van DykePrimetime Emmy AwardTony AwardGrammy AwardTelevision Hall Of FameScreen Actors GuildHollywood Walk Of FameHollywood BoulevardDisney LegendWest Plains, MissouriDanville, IllinoisJerry Van DykeCoach (TV Series)Dutch PeopleEnglish PeopleIrish PeopleScottish PeopleMayflowerJohn AldenDonald O'ConnorBobby ShortGene HackmanMartin BuberPaul TillichDietrich BonhoefferUnited States Army Air ForcesWorld War IIRadio AnnouncerSpecial Services (entertainment)Continental United StatesEnlargeRadio DJDanville, IllinoisMime ArtistWest Coast Of The United StatesLip SynchingGramophone RecordAtlanta, GeorgiaBroadway TheatreBye Bye Birdie (musical)Rachael RayGower ChampionChoreographerTony Award For Best Performance By A Featured Actor In A MusicalThe Music ManWDSU-TVNew OrleansNational Broadcasting CompanyEmceeDennis JamesChance Of A Lifetime (1950s TV Series)The Phil Silvers ShowAmerican Broadcasting CompanyThe Pat Boone Chevy ShowroomNational Broadcasting CompanyThe Polly Bergen ShowNPRWait Wait... 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