Albert, Edward 1951–
ALBERT, Edward 1951–
(Edward Laurence Albert, Edward Lawrence Albert, Edward Albert, Jr.)
Full name, Edward Laurence Albert, Jr.; born February 20, 1951, in Los Angeles, CA; son of Eddie (an actor; full name, Edward Laurence Albert) and Margo (an actress, singer, and dancer; full name, Maria Margarita Guadalupe Bolado Castilla y O'Donnell) Albert; married Kate Woodville, 1978; children: Thais Carmen Woodville. Education: Attended the University of California, Los Angeles, and the University of Oxford; studied acting in Stratford–upon–Avon, England. Avocational Interests: Ranching and raising horses, raising organic fruits and vegetables.
Agent—Wallis Agency, 4444 Riverside Dr., Suite 105, Burbank, CA 91505.
Actor and producer. Musician and composer. Also worked as a photographer, poet, and freelance writer; photography exhibited in Los Angeles, CA.
Golden Globe Award nomination, best actor in a musical or comedy, and Golden Globe Award, most promising new comer, 1973, for Butterflies Are Free; received a Palisades Award and Harriet Hugo Award for his poetry.
Television Appearances; Series:
Quisto Champion, The Yellow Rose, NBC, 1983–84.
Jeff Wainwright, Falcon Crest, CBS, 1986.
Elliot Burch, Beauty and the Beast, 1987–90.
Dr. Bennett Devlin, Port Charles, ABC, 1997–99.
Voice of Rafe, Invasion America (animated), The WB, 1998.
(As Edward Laurence Albert) Mr. Collins, Power Rangers Time Force, Fox, 2001.
Television Appearances; Miniseries:
Sebastian, "Gli antenati," Alle origini della mafia (also known as Roots of the Mafia), 1976.
Lewis Barry, Black Beauty, NBC, 1978.
Ron "Dal" Dalrymple, The Last Convertible, NBC, 1979.
Television Appearances; Movies:
Edward Van Bohlen, Killer Bees, ABC, 1974.
James Radney, Death Cruise, ABC, 1974.
Paul Matthews, The Millionaire, 1978.
Tom Buchanan, Silent Victory: The Kitty O'Neil Story, CBS, 1979.
Phil Wharton, Kennedy Committee investigator, Blood Feud, syndicated, 1983.
Dan, The Girl from Mars, The Family Channel, 1991.
Charles Stella, Body Language, USA Network, 1992.
Star Witness, 1995.
Captain Gray, Space Marines, Showtime, 1996.
(As Edward Laurence Albert) Ned Shelly, Seduced by a Thief, Lifetime, 2001.
Alex Wheeler, No Regrets, Lifetime, 2003.
Television Appearances; Specials:
Battle of the Network Stars XV, ABC, 1983.
Bill Watson, "Daddy Can't Read," ABC Afterschool Special, ABC, 1988.
Television Appearances; Episodic:
"Eddie Albert," This Is Your Life, 1958.
"A Terribly Strange Bed," Great Mysteries (also known as Orson Welles' "Great Mysteries"), syndicated, 1973.
Johnny Kinglsey McLean, "Blood of the Dragon: Parts 1 & 2," Kung Fu, ABC, 1974.
Edward Milland, "Nightmare," The Rookies, ABC, 1975.
Thor Halverson, "A Life in the Balance," Medical Story, NBC, 1975.
Clay Peters, "The Test of Brotherhood," Police Story, NBC, 1976.
(As Edward Lawrence Albert) Lee Marx, "The Adventure of Caesar's Last Sleep," Ellery Queen, NBC, 1976.
Billy, "Bought and Paid For," Police Story, 1976.
The Mike Douglas Show, 1977.
Doug Warren, "The Little People," The Love Boat, ABC, 1978.
Joey Green, "The Hero," The Littlest Hobo, CTV and syndicated, 1981.
Carl, "Bank Job," Today's F.B.I., ABC, 1982.
Sam, "In the Bag," Tales of the Unexpected, 1982.
Tony Holiday, "Hit, Run, and Homicide," Murder, She Wrote, CBS, 1984.
"Man at the Window," The Hitchhiker, HBO, 1985.
Oliver Alden, "Deadly Connection," The New Mike Hammer (also known as Mike Hammer), CBS, 1987.
Lester Farnum, "North of the Border," Houston Knights, CBS, 1987.
"The Added Starter," Midnight Caller, 1991.
Drew Dobson, "Dapper Drew," FBI: The Untold Stories, 1991.
"Birthright," Paradise, 1991.
Charlie Harper, "Nearest and Dearest," Bodies of Evidence, 1992.
Tio Mendoza, "Scorpio Lover," Silk Stalkings, CBS and USA Network, 1992.
"Das Boat House," Civil Wars, ABC, 1992.
Lamar, "Legacy," In the Heat of the Night, CBS, 1993.
(As Edward Laurence Albert) Zayra, "A Man Alone," Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, syndicated, 1993.
"Hello and Goodbye," L.A. Law, NBC, 1993.
Frank Haskall, "Treasure of the Ages," Time Trax, syndicated, 1993.
(As Edward Albert, Jr.) Quinn, "Incorrect Dosage," Dark Justice, 1993.
Dr. William Burke, "Where the Heart Is: Parts 1 & 2," Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman, CBS, 1994.
Dr. William Burke, "Ready or Not," Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman, CBS, 1995.
Voice of the Silver Surfer/Norrin Radd, "Doomsday," The Fantastic Four (animated; also known as The Marvel Action Hour: The Fantastic Four), syndicated, 1996.
(As Edward Laurence Albert) Voice of Matt Murdock/Daredevil, "Sins of the Fathers Chapter 6: Framed," Spider–Man (animated), syndicated, 1996.
(As Edward Laurence Albert) Voice of Matt Murdock/Daredevil, "Sins of the Fathers Chapter 7: The Man without Fear," Spider–Man (animated), syndicated, 1996.
Kidnapper, "Cyclone," Walker, Texas Ranger, CBS, 1996.
Arthur DeRhodes, "Doppelganger," Profiler, NBC, 1997.
Dr. William Burke, "Colleen's Paper," Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman, CBS, 1997.
Dan Singleton, "Vanishing Act," The Sentinel, UPN, 1997.
Voice of the sheriff, "The Jersey Devil," Extreme Ghostbusters (animated), syndicated, 1997.
Robert Janson, "Ghost Story," High Tide, 1997.
"The Heart of the Elephant: Part 1," Conan, 1997.
Diamond Dave, "You Bet Your Family," Sabrina, the Teenage Witch, ABC, 1998.
Charles Gandy, "Angel of Mercy," Nash Bridges, CBS, 1998.
"Gone Fishin'," Mike Hammer, Private Eye, syndicated, 1998.
Deputy Chief Bain, "End Game," Martial Law, CBS, 1999.
"Simple Wooden Boxes," Chicken Soup for the Soul, PAX, 1999.
Beck, "Off with Her Head," She Spies, syndicated, 2003.
Also appeared as French soldier Luc in Hawkeye, syndicated.
Television Appearances; Pilots:
Paul Matthews, The Millionaire (also known as The New Millionaire), CBS, 1978.
Television Appearances; Other:
Host of Different Point of View, On Call, and Viva.
George Mellish, The Fool Killer (also known as Violent Journey and El asesino de tontos), Allied Artists, 1965.
Don Baker, Butterflies Are Free, Columbia, 1972.
Peter Latham, Forty Carats (also known as 40 Carats), Columbia, 1973.
Lieutenant Tom Garth, Midway (also known as The Battle of Midway), Universal, 1976.
Jerry, Un taxi mauve (also known as The Purple Taxi and Un taxi color malva), Parafrance, 1977.
Ross Pine, The Domino Principle (also known as The Domino Killings and El domino principe), Avco–Embassy, 1977.
Nico Tomasis, The Greek Tycoon, Universal, 1978.
Jeff, The Squeeze (also known as Diamond Thieves, The Heist, Controrapina, Der Diamantencoup, Gretchko, Rip Off—The Diamond Connection, L'ultimo colpo, and The Rip–Off), Maverick, 1978.
Brian, When Time Ran Out (also known as The Day the World Ended and Earth's Final Fury), Warner Bros., 1980.
Cabren, Galaxy of Terror (also known as An Infinity of Terror, Mindwarp, Mindwarp: An Infinity of Terror, Planet of Horrors, and Quest), New World Pictures, 1981.
Michael Rogan, A Time to Die (also known as Seven Graves for Rogan), Almi, 1982.
Wash Gillespie, Butterfly, Analysis, 1982.
Ted, The House Where Evil Dwells, Metro–Goldwyn–Mayer, 1982.
Veliki transport (also known as Heroes), 1983.
Tom, Ellie, Film Ventures, 1984.
"Tag" Taggar, Getting Even (also known as Hostage: Dallas), American Distribution Group, 1986.
Captain Danny Jackson, Terminal Entry, Celebrity Home Entertainment, 1986.
Danny Warren, The Underachievers (also known as Night School), Lightning, 1988.
Commander Merrill, The Rescue, Buena Vista, 1988.
Jason Marks, Distortions, Cori/Academy Entertainment, 1988.
Eddie Powers, Accidents, Trans–World Entertainment, 1988.
Dana Lund, Mind Games, Metro–Goldwyn–Mayer/United Artists, 1989.
Harry "Punchy" Moses, Fist Fighter (also known as Peleador a puno libro, A puno libro, and A puno limpio), LIVE Home Video, 1989.
Colonel Lavara, Wild Zone (also known as Okavango), Columbia/TriStar Home Video, 1989.
Filipe Soto, Exiled in America, Prism Entertainment, 1990.
Kurt Williams, Out of Sight, Out of Mind (also known as Out of Sight, Out of her Mind and Sight Unseen), 1990.
Mr. C, Shootfighter: Fight to the Death (also known as Shootfighter), 1992.
Broken Trust, Monarch Home Video, 1993.
Jeffrey West, The Ice Runner, Borde Releasing, 1993.
Decklin, Red Sun Rising, 1993.
(As Edward Albert, Jr.) Chief of examiners, Hard Drive (also known as Enter Deliah), Triboro Entertainment Group, 1994.
(As Edward Albert, Jr.) Barry Carlisle, Guarding Tess, TriStar, 1994.
(As Edward Albert, Jr.) Remy Grilland, Demon Keeper, New Horizons Home Video, 1994.
Richard, Sexual Malice, A–pix Entertainment, 1994.
Howard, Sorceress (also known as Temptress II), Triboro Entertainment Group, 1994.
The Royal Affair, 1995.
Max Simpson, The Secret Agent Club, Cabin Fever Entertainment, 1996.
Frank Rebbins, Kid Cop, Image Organization/Brainstorm Media, 1996.
Voice of Daredevil, Spider–Man: Sins of the Fathers (animated), 1996.
USMA West Point, 1998.
(As Edward Albert, Jr.) Himself, Some Nudity Required (documentary), Only Child, 1998.
Athos, The Man in the Iron Mask, Invisible Film Studio/The Fastest Cheapest Best Film Corporation, 1998.
(As Edward Laurence Albert) Unbowed, 2000.
U.S. Deputy Marshal Coburn, Stageghost (also known as Stage Ghost), Alpha, 2000.
(In archive footage) Ensign Thomas Garth, The Making of "Midway," Universal Studios Home Video, 2001.
(As Edward Laurence Albert) Mr. Collins, Power Rangers Time Force—Quantum Ranger: Clash for Control, 2001.
(As Edward Laurence Albert) Mr. Collins, Power Rangers Time Force—Photo Finish, 2001.
Darksuit, Mimic 2, Miramax, 2001.
Mayor Phillips, Ablaze, New City Releasing, 2001.
(As Eddie Albert, Jr.) Senator Richards, Extreme Honor (also known as Last Line of Defence 2), Dreamfactory, 2001.
(As Edward Albert, Jr.) Remembering Roman Holiday, Paramount, 2002.
(As Edward Laurence Albert) Mr. Collins, Power Rangers Time Force: The End of Time, 2002.
(As Edward Laurence Albert) Mr. Collins, Power Rangers Time Force: Dawn of Destiny, 2002.
King Otto/Ridgewell, A Light in the Forest, RGH/Lions Share, 2002.
Marc Neihauser, Fighting Words, Fighting Words Productions, 2003.
Captian, Sea of Fear, Even Keel, 2004.
Alfred, A–List, Infin, 2004.
Martin Harris, The Work and the Glory, Excel, 2004.
Performed with his father in radio broadcasts.
Mr. McGee, Very Warm for May, Carnegie Hall/Weill Hall, New York City, 1994.
Very Truly Yours, Tiffany Theater, 1998.
Naylor, Cesar and Ruben, El Portal Theatre, Hollywood, CA, 2003.
Appeared as Don, Terribly Strange Bed, London; as Fortinbras, Hamlet, Mark Taper Forum, Los Angeles; and as Jim O'Connor, The Glass Menagerie, Manhattan Theater Club, New York City; also appeared in Our Town and Room Service.
"Albert, Edward 1951–." Contemporary Theatre, Film and Television. . Encyclopedia.com. (April 22, 2018). http://www.encyclopedia.com/education/news-wires-white-papers-and-books/albert-edward-1951
"Albert, Edward 1951–." Contemporary Theatre, Film and Television. . Retrieved April 22, 2018 from Encyclopedia.com: http://www.encyclopedia.com/education/news-wires-white-papers-and-books/albert-edward-1951
Modern Language Association
The Chicago Manual of Style
American Psychological Association
Albert, Edward 1951–2006
Albert, Edward 1951–2006
(Edward Laurence Albert, Edward Lawrence Albert, Edward Albert, Jr.)
Full name, Edward Laurence Albert, Jr.; born February 20, 1951, in Los Angeles, CA; died of lung cancer, September 22, 2006, in Malibu, CA. Actor and producer. Albert may have been best known as the son of actor Eddie Albert, but he was a performer in his own right. After making his film debut at age 14 in The Fool Killer, Albert took time off from acting to attend the University of California, Los Angeles, as well as Oxford University. In 1972 Albert starred in his breakthrough role in Butterflies Are Free. His performance as a blind young man trying to escape his overprotective mother garnered him a Golden Globe Award nomination for best actor and a Golden Globe Award for most promising newcomer. Albert continued acting in films, including Midway, The Greek Tycoon, and The Domino Principle. In the 1980s and 1990s Albert appeared in such low-budget films as The House Where Evil Dwells, Demon Keeper, and Sorceress. Though Albert worked steadily in film throughout his career, he appeared more frequently in television. He was a regular on such television series as Falcon Crest, Beauty and the Beast, soap opera Port Charles in the late 1990s, and Power Rangers Time Force. Albert guest starred in dozens of television shows, including Police Story and The Love Boat in the 1970s, Murder, She Wrote and Houston Knights in the 1980s, and Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, Nash Bridges and Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman in the 1990s. An avid environmentalist and committed to his Native American heritage, Albert was active in such organizations as the California Coastal Commission and the California Native American Heritage Commission.
Los Angeles Times, September 27, 2006.
People Weekly, September 28, 2006.
San Jose Mercury News, September 29, 2006.
"Albert, Edward 1951–2006." Contemporary Theatre, Film and Television. . Encyclopedia.com. (April 22, 2018). http://www.encyclopedia.com/education/news-wires-white-papers-and-books/albert-edward-1951-2006
"Albert, Edward 1951–2006." Contemporary Theatre, Film and Television. . Retrieved April 22, 2018 from Encyclopedia.com: http://www.encyclopedia.com/education/news-wires-white-papers-and-books/albert-edward-1951-2006