Terry Kiser made two appearances on Three's Company.
|Born:||August 1, 1939|
|Birthplace:||Omaha, Nebraska, U.S.|
|Years active:||1963 - present|
|Spouse(s):||Sylvie Marmet 1987-2004}(divorced)|
|Appeared on:||Guest appearances on Three's Company|
|Character played:||Max in "Dying to Meet You" (Season 5)|
As Mr. Canon, the Mobster who Loves Jack's cooking in "A Friend in Need" (Season 6)
Terry Kiser (born August 1, 1939) made two appearnces on Three's Company, first as Max, a crazy, jealous steady boyfriend of April, a beautiful redhead date of Jack's in the Season 5 episode titled "Dying to Meet You", then as Mr. Canon, a mobster Who Loves Jack's Cooking in "A Friend in Need" in Season six. Terry is perhaps best known for his portrayal of the dead title-character Bernie, the boss of the characters played by Jonathan Silverman and Andrew McCarthy in the comedy Weekend at Bernie's, and its sequel, Weekend at Bernie's II.
A life member of The Actors Studio, Terry was a regular on the soap operas, The Secret Storm and The Doctors. In 1978, he starred on the short-lived sitcom The Roller Girls. It was during the 1970s and early 1980s that Kiser became a familiar face on episodic television, most notably ABC-TV's Three's Company, The Love Boat, Night Court and The Golden Girls. One of his more memorable roles was on the NBC-TV drama Hill Street Blues, where he played comedian Vic Hitler (aka, Vic the Narcoleptic Comic). He was also a cast member on the syndicated sketch comedy show Off the Wall, as well as part of the ensemble on Carol Burnett's Carol and Company which aired on NBC-TV in 1990.
His many film appearances include Six Pack, Friday the 13th Part VII: The New Blood, Mannequin Two: On the Move and Sideout. In the 1990s, he appeared on CBS-TV's Walker, Texas Ranger, NBC's The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air, ABC-TV's Lois and Clark: The New Adventures of Superman and Will & Grace.
- ↑ Garfield, David (1980). "Appendix: Life Members of The Actors Studio as of January 1980". A Player's Place: The Story of The Actors Studio. New York: MacMillan Publishing Co., Inc.. p. 278. ISBN 0-02-542650-8.