Height of Gary Coleman

height Gary Coleman

height: 4 ft 8 in (142 cm)


The height of Gary Coleman is 4 ft 8 in (142 cm).

1. Where did Gary Coleman come from ?

Gary Wayne Coleman (February 8, 1968 – May 28, 2010) was an actor from the United-States ( ???????? ), comedian, and writer. One of the highest-paid child actors in the late 1970s and early 1980s, he was rated first on a list of VH1’s “100 Greatest Kid Stars” on television, and received several awards and nominations throughout his career, including winning two Young Artist Awards and four People’s Choice Awards.

2. What could we know about Gary Coleman besides his height ?

He was best known for his act as Arnold Jackson in the sitcom Diff’rent Strokes (1978–1986), for which he received the Young Artist Award for Best Young Actor in a Comedy Series, as well as three other Young Artist Award nominations. Along with this, he was also the star of the animated-show The Gary Coleman Show (1982), and he voiced Kevin in the animated-show Waynehead (1996–1997). Aside from his work on television, Coleman worked in movie, starting with the movie On the Right Track (1981). His other notable movies include starring in Jimmy the Kid (1982), The Kid with the Broken Halo (1982), Church Ball (2006), An American Carol (2008), and Midgets vs. Mascots (2009). He also made appearances in music videos, and he acted in the video games The Curse of Monkey Island (1997) as Kenny Falmouth and Postal 2 (2003) as himself.

3. What are the projects of Gary Coleman ?

Despite having a successful acting career, Coleman struggled financially in later life. In 1989, he successfully sued his parents and business adviser over misappropriation of his assets, only to declare bankruptcy a decade later.

4. Somme collaborations with Gary Coleman ?

Gary Wayne Coleman was born in Zion, Illinois, on February 8, 1968. He was adopted by W. G. Coleman, a fork-lift operator, and Edmonia Sue, a nurse practitioner. Due to focal segmental glomerulosclerosis, a congenital kidney disease, and the corticosteroids and other medications used to treat it, his growth was limited to 4 ft 8 in (142 cm), and his face kept a childlike appearance even into adulthood. He underwent two unsuccessful kidney transplants in 1973 and again in 1984, and required frequent dialysis.

In 1977, Coleman appeared in a 1977 pilot for a revival of The Little Rascals as Stymie, which ultimately ended up not getting picked up to series. His work on the Little Rascals pilot caught the attention of an executive, and in 1978 Coleman was cast as Arnold Jackson in Diff’rent Strokes, playing one of two Black brothers from Harlem adopted by a wealthy white widower in Manhattan. After the premiere, Diff’rent Strokes instantaneously became a hit, and went on to run for 8 seasons, ending in 1986. Coleman received much recognition and praise for his work on the show, and for his act he received five Young Artist Award nominations, of which he won two, and won the People’s Choice Awards for Favorite Young TV Performer four years in a row, from 1980 to 1983. At the height of his fame on Diff’rent Strokes, he earned $100,000 per episode, and he later became known by his character’s catchphrase “What’chu talkin’ ’bout, Willis?”, uttered skeptically in response to statements by Todd Bridges, who portrayed his character’s brother, as well as to other characters. According to Bridges’ autobiography Killing Willis, Coleman was made to work long hours on the set of Diff’rent Strokes despite his age and health problems, which contributed to his being unhappy and separating himself from the rest of the cast.

Coleman promptly became a popular figure, known for his presence and personality. Along with his work on Diff’rent Strokes, Coleman began working in movies, first appearing in the baseball comedy television movie The Kid from Left Field in 1979. In 1981, he made his feature movie start with the comedy feature movie On the Right Track, headlining as Lester, a young shoeshine who achieves fame for having a talent for gambling on horses. The movie was received with mixed reviews, with critics stating that the movie rode nearly entirely on Coleman’s credibility and presence; however, the movie was a commercial success, and his performance received praise. In the year following, Coleman acted in the movie Jimmy the Kid (1982). The movie was financially successful, but received resoundingly negative reviews, with critic Roger Ebert writing “… movies like this don’t really have room for brilliant performances. They’re written by formula, cast by computer and directed by the book, and when a little spontaneity creeps in, it seems out of place.” In the same year, he acted in the television movie The Kid with the Broken Halo. The movie served as the basis for The Gary Coleman Show in 1982, where Coleman had the lead voice act as Andy LeBeau, an angel in training who comes to earth to help others and gain his wings.

A Biography Channel documentary estimated that Coleman was left with a quarter of the original amount of money he retrieved from his years on Diff’rent Strokes after paying his parents, advisers, lawyers, and taxes. He later successfully sued his parents and his former advisers for misappropriation of his finances and was awarded $1.3 million. In 1989, Coleman sued his adoptive parents and former business advisor for $3.8 million for misappropriating his trust fund and won a $1.28 million judgment in 1993. In a 1993 television interview, Coleman said he had twice attempted suicide by overdosing on pills. Coleman voiced the act in the animated show Waynehead, where he voiced Kevin, which ran from 1996 to 1997. He also voiced Kenny Falmouth in the video game The Curse of Monkey Island in 1997, which gained him attention, being one of the first few widescale actors to appear in a video game. Coleman was also an avid railroad fan, and to support his fluctuating career, fans often saw him at stores specializing in model trains in areas in which he lived, and he worked part-time at Denver-area, Tucson-area, and California hobby stores to be around his hobby. Coleman built and maintained miniature railroads in his homes in several states throughout the 1990s. Currently, at least one of Coleman’s model railroads is being preserved in Colorado Springs, Colorado.

In 2003, Coleman portrayed a fictional version of himself in the video game Postal 2 (2003). The second game in the Postal franchise, it received a cult following following its release, and brought Coleman much attention. In the same year, Coleman ventured into politics, and in the 2003 California recall election he was a candidate for governor. His campaign was sponsored by the free newsweekly East Bay Express as a satirical comment on the recall. After Arnold Schwarzenegger declared his candidacy, Coleman announced that he would vote for Schwarzenegger. Coleman placed 8th in a field of 135 candidates, receiving 14,242 votes.

In early 2007, he met Shannon Price, 22, on the set of the movie Church Ball, where she was working as an extra. Price and Coleman married several months later. On May 1 and 2, 2008, they made a well-publicized appearance on the show Divorce Court  to air their differences in an attempt to save their marriage. Nevertheless, they divorced in August 2008, and Coleman was granted an ex parte restraining order against Price to prevent her from living in his home when he was hospitalized after their divorce. According to a court petition later filed by Price, she and Coleman continued to live together in a common-law marriage until his death. However, a judge ultimately ruled against Price after hearing evidence that she carried on affairs with other men during the time she claimed to be with Coleman, and “physically abused Coleman in public, led him around by the hand like a child displayed no physical affection toward him in front of anyone”. In 2007, Coleman was cited for misdemeanor disorderly conduct in Provo, Utah, after a “heated discussion” in public with his wife.

In 2008, Coleman was involved in a car accident after an altercation at a Payson, Utah, bowling alley, which began when Colt Rushton, age 24, photographed Coleman without his permission. The two men argued, according to witnesses. In the parking lot, Coleman allegedly backed his truck into Rushton, striking his knee and pulling him under the vehicle, before hitting another car. Rushton was treated at a local hospital for minor injuries and released. Coleman later pleaded no contest to charges of disorderly conduct and reckless driving and was fined $100. In 2010, he settled a civil suit related to the incident for an undisclosed amount. In 2009, Coleman and his ex-wife were involved in a domestic dispute, after which Price was arrested on suspicion of domestic violence, and both parties were cited for disorderly conduct. In January 2010, months before his death, Coleman was arrested on an outstanding domestic assault warrant in Santaquin, booked into the Utah County Jail, and released the following day. Coleman’s final television act was a voice act in the animated-series Robot Chicken. His final movie acts were starring as Charles Higgins in the sports comedy movie Church Ball (2006), appearing as a slave in the satirical comedy movie An American Carol (2008), and appearing as Gary in the comedy movie Midgets vs. Mascots (2009).

Very few details of Coleman’s medical history have been made public. His short stature (4 feet 8 inches or 142 cm) stemmed from congenital kidney disease and its treatment. He underwent at least two unsuccessful kidney transplants early in his life and required frequent dialysis, which he preferred not to discuss. In 2009, Coleman underwent heart surgery, details of which were never made public, but he is known to have developed pneumonia postoperatively. In January 2010, Coleman was hospitalized after a seizure in Los Angeles, and in February, he suffered another seizure on the set of The Insider television program. On May 26, 2010, Coleman was admitted to Utah Valley Regional Medical Center in Provo, Utah, in critical condition after falling down the stairs at his home in Santaquin and hitting his head, possibly after another seizure, and suffering an epidural hematoma. According to a hospital spokesman, Coleman was conscious and lucid the next morning, but his condition subsequently worsened. By mid-afternoon on May 27, he was unconscious and on life support. He died at 12:05 pm MDT (18:05 UTC) on May 28, 2010, at age 42.

The weekend after Coleman’s death, a scheduled funeral was postponed and later canceled due to a dispute regarding the disposition of his estate and remains among Coleman’s adoptive parents, former business associate Anna Gray, and Price. Coleman’s former manager, Dion Mial, was involved initially but withdrew after Coleman’s 1999 will, which named Mial as executor and directed that his wake be “…conducted by those with no financial ties to me and can look each other in the eyes and say they really cared personally for Gary Coleman”, turned out to have been superseded by a later one replacing Mial with Gray, and directing “…that there be no funeral service, wake, or other ceremony memorializing my passing”. Questions were also raised as to whether Price, who approved discontinuing Coleman’s life support, was legally authorized to do so. The controversy was exacerbated by a photograph published on the front page of the tabloid newspaper Globe depicting Price posed next to a comatose, intubated Coleman, under the headline, “It Was Murder!”

The hospital later issued a statement confirming that Coleman had completed an advance healthcare directive granting Price permission to make medical decisions on his behalf. An investigation by Santaquin police was closed on October 5, 2010, after the medical examiner ruled Coleman’s death accidental, and no evidence of wrongdoing could be demonstrated. While Coleman’s final will, signed in 2005, named Gray as executor and awarded his entire estate to her, Coleman and Price married in 2007. Although they divorced in 2008, Price claimed in a court petition that she remained Coleman’s common-law wife, with the two sharing bank accounts, and the couple presenting themselves publicly as husband and wife until Coleman’s death. Her assertion, if validated by the court, would have made her his lawful heir.

In May 2012, Judge James Taylor stated that while Price had indeed lived in Coleman’s home after their marriage ended, their relationship at the time of his death failed to meet Utah’s standard for a common-law marriage. The disposition of his ashes remains unreported. Price said, were she granted disposition, she would scatter the ashes at the Golden Spike National Historic Site in Utah as a tribute to Coleman’s lifelong love of trains.

Coleman is frequently listed as one of the most influential child actors of all time. He was rated first on a list of VHI’s “100 Greatest Kid Stars” on television, and was noted by MTV for having an “Undeniable Impact on Pop Culture.” Mike Hogan from Vanity Fair wrote on his career, saying “He was unquestionably a superstar, overshadowing them with his radiant charisma and boundless energy, but the kidney condition that enabled him, even as a teen, to play the world’s most precocious little brother on TV also complicated his life in ways most of us will never understand.” Randy Kester, Coleman’s attorney, told Dallas News in 2010 that “The world’s going to be a little less happy place without Gary,” said Randy Kester, Coleman’s attorney. “For being a small guy, he sure had a big impact on the world.”

Filk music act Ookla the Mok paid tribute to Coleman on their 2003 album “oh ok LA” with the song “A.M. Suicide”. The tune starts out as a lament of Coleman’s then-career as a security guard but peaks with the existential earworm “There’s a little Gary Coleman inside us all!”[citation needed]


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Height Gary Coleman