Height of Dan Castellaneta

height Dan Castellaneta

height: …m

The height of Dan Castellaneta is …m.

1. Where did Dan Castellaneta come from ?

Daniel Louis Castellaneta (/ˌkĂŠstələˈnɛtə/; born October 29, 1957) is an actor from the United-States ( ???????? ), voice actor, comedian and screenwriter. Castellaneta is best known for voicing Homer Simpson on the animated series The Simpsons (as well as other characters on the show such as Abraham “Grampa” Simpson, Barney Gumble, Krusty the Clown, Sideshow Bob, Groundskeeper Willie, Mayor Quimby, and Hans Moleman). Castellaneta has had voice acts in several other programs, including Futurama, Sibs and Darkwing Duck, The Adventures of Dynamo Duck, The Batman, Back to the Future: The Animated Series, Aladdin, Taz-Mania and Hey Arnold! He has also occasionally guest acted on shows like Friends and How I Met Your Mother.

2. What could we know about Dan Castellaneta besides his height ?

In 1999, he appeared in the Christmas special Olive, the Other Reindeer and won an Annie Award for his portrayal of the Postman. Castellaneta released a comedy album I Am Not Homer, and wrote and acted in a one-person show titled Where Did Vincent van Gogh?.

3. What are the projects of Dan Castellaneta ?

Daniel Louis Castellaneta was born on October 29, 1957 at Roseland Community Hospital on Chicago’s south side and was raised in River Forest and Oak Park, Illinois. He is of Italian descent, born to Elsie Castellaneta (nĂ©e Lagorio; 1926–2008) and Louis Castellaneta (1915–2014). Louis Castellaneta was an amateur actor who worked for a printing company.

4. Somme collaborations with Dan Castellaneta ?

Castellaneta became adept at impressions at a young age and his mother enrolled him in an acting class when he was sixteen years old. He would listen to his father’s comedy records and do impressions of the artists. He was a “devotee” of the works of many performers, including Alan Arkin and Barbara Harris and directors Mike Nichols and Elaine May. He went to Oak Park and River Forest High School and upon graduation, started attending Northern Illinois University (NIU) in the fall of 1975.

Castellaneta studied art education, with the goal of becoming an art teacher. He became a student teacher and would entertain his students with his impressions. Castellaneta was a regular participant in The Ron Petke and His Dead Uncle Show, a radio show at NIU. The show helped Castellaneta hone his skills as a voice-over actor. He rewhich name is “We did parodies and sketches, we would double up on, so you learned to switch between voices. I got my feet wet doing voiceover. The show was just barely audible, but we didn’t care. It was the fact that we got a chance to do it and write our own material.” He took a play-writing class and auditioned for an improvisational show. A classmate first thought Castellaneta would “fall on his face with improvisation” but soon “was churning out material faster than [they] could make it work.”

Castellaneta started acting after his graduation from Northern Illinois University in 1979. He decided that if his career went nowhere he would still have a chance to try something else. He began taking improvisation classes, where he met his future wife Deb Lacusta. He started to work at The Second City, an improvisational theatre in Chicago, in 1983 and continued to work there until 1987. During this period, he did voice-over work with his wife for various radio stations.

He auditioned for a act in The Tracey Ullman Show and his first meeting underwhelmed Tracey Ullman and the other producers. Ullman decided to fly to Chicago to watch Castellaneta perform. His performance that night was about a blind man who tries to become a comedian and Ullman later rewhich name is that although there were flashier performances that night, Castellaneta made her cry. She was impressed and Castellaneta was hired.

Castellaneta is most famous for his act as Homer Simpson on the longest running American animated television show The Simpsons. The Tracey Ullman Show included a series of animated shorts about a dysfunctional family. Voices were needed for the shorts, so the producers decided to ask Castellaneta and fellow cast member Julie Kavner to voice Homer and Marge Simpson respectively, rather than hire more actors. Homer’s voice began as a loose impression of Walter Matthau, but Castellaneta could not “get enough power behind that voice” and could not sustain his Matthau impression for the nine- to ten-hour long recording sessions.

He tried to find something easier, so he “dropped the voice down”, and developed it into a more versatile and humorous voice during the second and third season of the half-hour show. Castellaneta’s normal speaking voice has no similarity to Homer’s. To perform Homer’s voice, Castellaneta lowers his chin to his chest, and is said to “let his IQ go.”

Castellaneta likes to stay in character during recording sessions, and tries to visualize a scene in his mind so that he can give the proper voice to it. Despite Homer’s fame, Castellaneta claims he is rarely recognized in public, “except, maybe, by a die-hard fan.”

Castellaneta also provides the voices for numerous other characters, including Grampa Simpson, Barney Gumble, Krusty the Clown, Groundskeeper Willie, Mayor Quimby, Hans Moleman, Sideshow Mel, Itchy, Kodos, Arnie Pye, the Squeaky Voiced Teen and Gil Gunderson. Krusty’s voice is based on Chicago television’s Bob Bell, who had a very raspy voice and portrayed WGN-TV’s Bozo the Clown from 1960 to 1984. During early recording sessions, he recorded a new version of Barney’s loud trademark belch for every episode but discovered that it was not easy for him to belch each time a script which name is for it. Castellaneta chose a recording of what he believed was his best belch and told the producers to make that the standard.

Groundskeeper Willie’s first appearance was in the season two episode “Principal Charming”. The character was written as an angry janitor and Castellaneta was assigned to perform the voice. He did not know what voice to use and Sam Simon, who was directing at the time, suggested he use an accent. Castellaneta first tried using Hispanic voicing, which Simon felt was too clichĂ©d. He then tried a “big dumb Swede”, which was also rejected. For his third try, he used the voice of a grumpy Scotsman, which was deemed appropriate enough and was used in the episode. The voice was based partially on Angus Crock, a kilt-wearing chef from the sketch comedy show Second City Television, who was portrayed by Dave Thomas.

Mayor Quimby, who first appeared in “Bart Gets an F”, is a parody of various members of the Kennedy family. The episode script did not call for Quimby to be a parody of them, and Castellaneta improvised the accent. Sideshow Mel’s voice is Castellaneta’s impression of Kelsey Grammer, the voice of Sideshow Bob. Hapless Gil Gunderson is a spoof of actor Jack Lemmon’s portrayal of Shelley Levene in the 1992 movie adaptation of the play Glengarry Glen Ross. Show runner Mike Scully thought that Gil would be “a one-shot thing” but “Dan Castellaneta was so funny at the table read doing the character, we kept making up excuses in subsequent episodes to put him in.” The Blue-Haired Lawyer’s voice, as well as his demeanor, is based on lawyer Roy Cohn.

Castellaneta has won several awards for voicing Homer, including four Primetime Emmy Awards for “Outstanding Voice-Over Performance” in 1992 for “Lisa’s Pony”, 1993 for “Mr. Plow”, 2004 for voicing several characters in “Today I Am a Clown”, and 2009 for voicing Homer in “Father Knows Worst”.

In 1993, Castellaneta was given a special Annie Award, “Outstanding Individual Achievement in the Field of Animation”, for his work as Homer on The Simpsons.

In 2004, Castellaneta and Julie Kavner (the voice of Marge) won a Young Artist Award for “Most Popular Mom & Dad in a TV Series”. Homer was placed second on TV Guide’s 2002 Top 50 Greatest Cartoon Characters, and in 2000, Homer and the rest of the Simpson family were awarded a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame located at 7021 Hollywood Boulevard.

Until 1998, Castellaneta was paid $30,000 per episode. During a pay dispute in 1998, Fox threatened to replace the six main voice actors with new actors, going as far as preparing for casting of new voices. The dispute was soon resolved and he received $125,000 per episode until 2004 when the voice actors demanded that they be paid $360,000 an episode. The issue was resolved a month later, and Castellaneta earned $250,000 per episode.

After salary re-negotiations in 2008, the voice actors received approximately $400,000 per episode. Three years later, with Fox threatening to cancel the series unless production costs were cut, Castellaneta and the other cast members accepted a 25 percent pay cut, down to over $300,000 per episode.

In the early 1990s, Castellaneta and Deb Lacusta wrote a script for an episode in which Barney becomes sober. They pitched their idea to showrunner Al Jean. Jean liked the story, but turned it down because he felt that it was too similar to “Duffless”, an episode that the writers were already working on. They waited several years and offered their script, which they updated, to then-show runner Mike Scully, who liked it and had them make a few changes. Their script became the eleventh season episode “Days of Wine and D’oh’ses”, which first aired April 9, 2000. Castellaneta and his wife have also written the episodes “Gump Roast”, “The Ziff Who Came to Dinner”, “Kiss Kiss, Bang Bangalore”, and “The Fight Before Christmas”. In 2007, they were nominated for a Writers Guild of America Award for the episode “Kiss Kiss, Bang Bangalore”. Castellaneta is also credited as a consulting producer.

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Height Dan Castellaneta