Larry Miller

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Biography

As one of Hollywood’s most recognizable faces, Larry Miller has appeared in over a hundred film and television shows. He began his career with a memorable scene alongside Richard Gere and Julia Roberts in the blockbuster film, Pretty Woman. He has since gone on to unforgettable roles in such films as The Princess Diaries, The Nutty Professor, Bee Movie and Ten Things I Hate About You. He is also a proud member of Christopher Guest’s ensemble cast in the films Waiting for Guffman, Best in Show, A Mighty Wind and For Your Consideration.

Miller has made dozens of appearances on The Tonight Show with Jay Leno, The Late Show with David Letterman and Real Time with Bill Maher. He has also starred in his own HBO comedy specials and on Broadway in Neil Simon’s play, The Dinner Party. His other television credits include Desperate Housewives, Medium, Burn Notice, Law & Order and Seinfeld, in addition to a recurring role on Boston Legal. Miller is the also the only “bad guy” to return on Law and Order as an unrepentant – and uncatchable – wife killer.

In the best Hollywood tradition, one memorable scene turned into a series of larger roles, culminating with a co-starring role as Dean Richmond alongside Eddie Murphy in "The Nutty Professor." Not one to limit himself to just films, Larry has been successful in television as well, with recurring roles on two series: "Law and Order" and "Mad About You." He was also a regular on NBC's "Pursuit of Happiness" and ABC's comedy "Life's Work."

This year, Miller will make appearances on the HBO show Curb Your Enthusiasm, NBC’s The Marriage Ref and the upcoming Garry Marshall film, New Year’s Eve.

As a classically trained musician (he began in his college years at Amherst), proficient on several different instruments, Larry's professors probably had an inkling of where he was really headed when he wrote, and had accepted, his music theory and compositions thesis in “A Harmonic Analysis of Frank Zappa." After graduating, Larry played piano and drums in clubs in New York did studio work, and then one night, decided to try his hand at joke telling.

After stepping on stage for the first time, Larry said to himself, "I think I’ve just done something that I could do again." Larry still maintains, "The truth is that I loved it then and I love it now, the same as my first play and my first line in a movie."

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