David Allen Ogden Stiers (/ˈst.ərz/ STY-ərz;[1] October 31, 1942 – March 3, 2018) was an American actor and conductor. He appeared in numerous productions on Broadway, and originated the role of Feldman in The Magic Show, in which he appeared for four years between 1974 and 1978.

David Ogden Stiers
Stiers as Major Charles Emerson Winchester III in M*A*S*H, 1977
David Allen Ogden Stiers

(1942-10-31)October 31, 1942
DiedMarch 3, 2018(2018-03-03) (aged 75)
Years active1971–2017
Known for
AwardsTV Land Impact Award (2009)

In 1977, Stiers was cast as Major Charles Emerson Winchester III, MD, on the television series M*A*S*H, a role he portrayed until the series' conclusion in 1983, and which earned him two Emmy Award nominations. He appeared prominently in the 1980s in the role of District Attorney Michael Reston in several Perry Mason television films, and voiced a number of Disney characters, including Cogsworth in 1991's Beauty and the Beast, Governor Ratcliffe and Wiggins in 1995's Pocahontas, and Dr. Jumba Jookiba in the Lilo & Stitch franchise. He also voiced Kamaji in the English-language version of Spirited Away (2001). He appeared in television again on the supernatural drama series The Dead Zone as Reverend Gene Purdy, a role he portrayed from 2002 to 2007.

He joined the cast of Stargate: Atlantis in its third season as Oberoth, leader of the human-form replicators.

Stiers continued to contribute voice work for films and television productions in his later years, narrating M. Night Shyamalan's Lady in the Water (2006) and having a recurring role on the animated series Regular Show. Stiers spent his later years as a conductor of the Newport Symphony Orchestra.

Early life edit

David Allen Ogden Stiers[2] was born at St. Francis Hospital in Peoria, Illinois, on October 31, 1942,[3] the son of Margaret Elizabeth (née Ogden) and Kenneth Truman Stiers,[4] and grew up in Peoria Heights, Chillicothe, and Urbana, Illinois.[3] His family moved to Eugene, Oregon, where he graduated from North Eugene High School, and briefly attended the University of Oregon. Stiers relocated to New York City in the 1960s to study at the Juilliard School (Drama Division Group 1: 1968–1972)[5], from which he graduated in 1972.[6] During his studies, Stiers was mentored by actor John Houseman, whose City Center Acting Company he later joined.[7]

Stiers subsequently moved to San Francisco, where he performed with the California Shakespeare Theater, San Francisco Actors Workshop, and the improvisation group The Committee, whose members included Rob Reiner, Howard Hesseman, and Peter Bonerz. In California, he worked for the Santa Clara Shakespeare Festival for seven years.[8]

Career edit

Early acting credits edit

Stiers first appeared in the Broadway production The Magic Show in 1974 in the minor role of Feldman. This was followed by several other Broadway productions, including The Three Sisters and The Beggar's Opera.[8] Subsequent early credits included roles on the television series The Mary Tyler Moore Show, Kojak, and Rhoda. Stiers also appeared in the pilot of Charlie's Angels as the team's chief backup.[9] He also appeared as a teacher in the 1977 television film A Circle of Children, about a school for special-needs children.

M*A*S*H (1977–1983) edit

Cast photo from M*A*S*H for 1977: Front row from left – Loretta Swit, Harry Morgan, Alan Alda, Mike Farrell. Back row from left – William Christopher, Gary Burghoff, David Ogden Stiers, and Jamie Farr

In 1977, Stiers joined the cast of the CBS sitcom M*A*S*H. As Major Charles Emerson Winchester III, MD, Stiers filled the void created by the departure of actor Larry Linville's Frank Burns character.[10] In contrast to the buffoonish Burns, Winchester was articulate and socially sophisticated, and a highly talented surgeon who presented a very different type of foil to Alan Alda's Hawkeye Pierce and Mike Farrell's B.J. Hunnicutt.[10] Burns usually served as the butt of practical jokes instigated by Pierce or Hunnicutt, was frequently inundated by insults for which he had no comebacks, and was often harshly criticized for his surgical skills. Winchester, however, presented a challenge to his colleagues' displays of irreverence, since his surgical skills could match or even outshine their own, and when it came to pranks and insults, he frequently outmaneuvered his opponent; his patrician manner and aversion to puerile behavior served as the target for his fellow surgeons' barbs and jokes. At times, however, Winchester could align himself with Pierce and Hunnicutt, and the occasional tantrum aside, held considerable admiration for his commanding officer, Harry Morgan's Colonel Sherman T. Potter. For his portrayal of the pompous but emotionally complex Boston aristocrat, Stiers received two Emmy Award nominations.[11]

Other television work edit

After M*A*S*H completed its run in 1983, Stiers made guest appearances on the television shows North and South; Star Trek: The Next Generation; Murder, She Wrote; Matlock; Touched by an Angel; Wings; ALF and Frasier, along with a regular role in the first season of Two Guys, a Girl and a Pizza Place as Mr. Bauer. In 1984, he portrayed United States Olympic Committee founder William Milligan Sloane in the NBC miniseries The First Olympics: Athens 1896 for which he received another Emmy nomination.[12] Beginning in 1985, Stiers made his first of eight appearances in Perry Mason television film as District Attorney Michael Reston. He appeared in two unsuccessful television projects, Love & Money and Justice League of America (as Martian Manhunter). He also played Uncle Teddy Quinn (brother of Dr. Mike's father), a world renowned concert pianist, in Dr. Quinn Medicine Woman. In 2002, Stiers started a recurring role as the Reverend Purdy on the successful USA Network series The Dead Zone with Anthony Michael Hall. In 2006, he was cast as the recurring character Oberoth in Stargate Atlantis.

Voice acting edit

Stiers provided voice work for dozens of film and television projects. His first work was on one of George Lucas's earliest films, the critically acclaimed THX 1138, in which he was incorrectly billed as "David Ogden Steers". Stiers voiced PBS documentary films such as Ric Burns's project New York: A Documentary Film, 2010 Peabody Award winner The Lord is Not on Trial Here Today, and several episodes of the documentary television series American Experience,[13] including Ansel Adams (2002), also directed by Ric Burns. He voiced Mr. Piccolo in the animated English-dubbed version of Studio Ghibli's 1992 film Porco Rosso, as well as Kamaji in the English dub of the studio's 2001 film Spirited Away. He collaborated with Disney on eight animated features, including 1991's Beauty and the Beast (as Cogsworth, also providing the opening narration), 1995's Pocahontas (as Governor Ratcliffe and Wiggins), 1996's The Hunchback of Notre Dame (as the Archdeacon), 2001's Atlantis: The Lost Empire (as Mr. Harcourt), and 2002's Lilo & Stitch (as Jumba Jookiba). He reprised a number of his Disney roles for various sequels, most notably with Jumba in Lilo & Stitch's three sequel films (2003's Stitch! The Movie, 2005's Lilo & Stitch 2: Stitch Has a Glitch, and 2006's Leroy & Stitch) and Lilo & Stitch: The Series.

He lent his voice to the direct-to-video Batman: Mystery of the Batwoman (2003) as the Penguin. Stiers did voice work for Solovar in a two-part episode, "The Brave and The Bold" of Justice League and voiced Solovar again in a Justice League Unlimited episode "Dead Reckoning". He voiced Mr. Jolly from Teacher's Pet. He voiced the king and prime minister in the 2004 short film The Cat That Looked at a King. In Hoodwinked (2005), Stiers voiced the role of Nicky Flippers, the frog detective who is dispatched to Granny's house. He voiced Pops's father, Mr. Maellard, in the animated TV series Regular Show, which debuted in 2010. Stiers had voices in several video games, including Icewind Dale, Kingdom Hearts II, Kingdom Hearts: Birth by Sleep, as Jeff Zandi in Uru: Ages Beyond Myst, and as Esher in Myst V: End of Ages.

Stiers was the reader for numerous audiobook versions of novels, including Tom Wolfe's A Man in Full (1998), and Colleen McCullough's The First Man in Rome.

Music edit

Though he had no formal musical training, Stiers was the associate conductor of the Newport (Oregon) Symphony Orchestra and the Ernest Bloch Music Festival. He also played a major role in establishing the Newport Symphony.[14] He also guest-conducted over 70 orchestras around the world, including the Oregon Mozart Players, the Vancouver Symphony, the Virginia Symphony, the Oregon Chamber Players, and the Yaquina (Oregon) Chamber Orchestra, as well as orchestras in San Francisco, San Diego, Los Angeles, Chicago, and Toronto.[15][16][17]

Stiers traced his love of music back to a performance by George Szell and the Cleveland Orchestra on the basketball court at the University of Oregon in the 1950s. During his days at Juilliard, he would skip his acting classes to sit in on master classes led by such notables as John Williams, Pierre Boulez, and Sir Georg Solti.[18]

Stiers also performed as Reverend Brock in the 2000 revival of the Broadway musical Tenderloin by New York City Center's Encores! series. [19]

Personal life edit

Stiers came out as gay in 2009,[20][21] telling Oklahoma City blog Gossip Boy that he feared coming out would hurt his career[21] and that "a lot of my income has been derived from voicing Disney and family programming. What they might allow in a more known actor, they prefer not having to deal with in minor players."[22]

Death edit

Stiers died at his home in Newport, Oregon, on March 3, 2018, at the age of 75, from complications related to bladder cancer.[23] His will made provisions for bequests to several arts organizations in his area, including the Newport Symphony, Newport Public Library, and the Oregon Coast Council for the Arts, among others.[24]

Filmography edit

Film edit

Year Title Role Notes
1971 THX 1138 Announcer Voice, credited as David Ogden Steers
Drive, He Said Pro Owner
1977 Oh, God! Mr. McCarthy, District Produce Manager
A Circle of Children Dan Franklin Television film
1978 The Cheap Detective Captain
Magic Todson
1979 Breaking Up Is Hard to Do Howard Freed Television film
1981 Harry's War Ernie
1985 The Bad Seed Emory Breedlove Television film
The Man with One Red Shoe The Conductor
Better Off Dead... Al Meyer
Creator Dr. Sid Kullenbeck
1986 Mrs. Delafield Wants to Marry Horton Delafield Television film
1987 The Alamo: Thirteen Days to Glory Colonel Black
J. Edgar Hoover Franklin D. Roosevelt
Perry Mason: The Case of the Lost Love D.A. Michael Reston
Perry Mason: The Case of the Murdered Madam
Perry Mason: The Case of the Notorious Nun
Perry Mason: The Case of the Scandalous Scoundrel
Perry Mason: The Case of the Shooting Star
Perry Mason: The Case of the Sinister Spirit
1988 Another Woman Young Marion's Father
The Accidental Tourist Porter Leary
Perry Mason: The Case of the Avenging Ace D.A. Michael Reston Television film
Perry Mason: The Case of the Lady in the Lake
1989 Day One Franklin D. Roosevelt
The Final Days Alexander Haig
1990 The Kissing Place Charles Tulane Television film[25]
1991 Doc Hollywood Mayor Nick Nicholson
Beauty and the Beast Cogsworth Voice[26]
Wife, Mother, Murderer John Homan Television film
Shadows and Fog Hacker
1992 The Last of His Tribe Dr. Saxton Pope
Porco Rosso Grandpa Piccolo Voice, English dub
1993 Taking Liberty Benjamin Franklin
1993 Without a Kiss Goodbye Gerald Orr Television film[27]
1994 Iron Will J.W. Harper
Past Tense Dr. Bert James Television film
1995 Bad Company Judge Beach
Napoleon Koala, Owl Voice[26]
Pocahontas Governor Ratcliffe, Wiggins Voice[26]
Mighty Aphrodite Laius
Steal Big Steal Little Judge Winton Myers
1996 The Hunchback of Notre Dame Archdeacon Voice[26]
Everyone Says I Love You Holden's Father
To Face Her Past Ken Bradfield Television film
1997 Beauty and the Beast: The Enchanted Christmas Cogsworth Voice, direct-to-video[26]
Justice League of America J'onn J'onzz / Martian Manhunter Television film
Meet Wally Sparks Governor Floyd Preston
Jungle 2 Jungle Alexei Jovanovic
1998 Belle's Magical World Cogsworth Voice, direct-to-video
Krippendorf's Tribe Henry Spivey
Pocahontas II: Journey to a New World Governor Ratcliffe, Duke of Buckingham Voice, direct-to-video
1999 My Neighbors the Yamadas The Narrator Voice, English dub
The Stand-In Professor Smith
2001 Tomcats Dr. Crawford
Atlantis: The Lost Empire Fenton Q. Harcourt Voice[26]
Spirited Away Kamaji Voice, English dub[26]
The Curse of the Jade Scorpion Voltan
The Majestic Doc Stanton
Mickey's Magical Christmas: Snowed in at the House of Mouse Cogsworth Voice, direct-to-video
Murder, She Wrote: The Last Free Man Stanford Thornton Television film
2002 Lilo & Stitch Dr. Jumba Jookiba Voice[26]
2003 Batman: Mystery of the Batwoman Penguin Voice, direct-to-video[26]
Stitch! The Movie Dr. Jumba Jookiba
2004 Cable Beach Doc McWhirter Television film
The Cat That Looked at a King The King, The Prime Minister Voice, short film
Winnie the Pooh: Springtime with Roo The Narrator Voice, direct-to-video
Teacher's Pet Mr. Jolly Voice[26]
2005 Hoodwinked! Nicky Flippers
Lilo & Stitch 2: Stitch Has a Glitch Dr. Jumba Jookiba Voice, direct-to-video[26]
The Origin of Stitch Voice, short, uncredited
Pooh's Heffalump Halloween Movie The Narrator Voice, direct-to-video
2006 Lady in the Water Voice, uncredited
Leroy & Stitch Dr. Jumba Jookiba Voice, direct-to-video[26]
2008 Together Again for the First Time Max Frobisher Television film
2009 Not Dead Yet William Weinshawler
2011 Hoodwinked Too! Hood vs. Evil Nicky Flippers Voice[26]
2017 Neil Stryker and the Tyrant of Time The Admiral
The Joneses Unplugged Ralph Wilson Television film, final film role

Television edit

Year Title Role Notes
1975 Kojak Bryan LeBlanc, Mr. Roberts Episode: "Money Back Guarantee"
1976 Charlie's Angels Scott Woodville Episode: "Charlie's Angels" (Pilot)
Doc Stanley Moss 7 episodes
1976–1977 The Mary Tyler Moore Show Mel Price 3 episodes
1976 Phyllis Mr. Raymond Episode: "The Wrong Box"
1976–1977 Rhoda Dr. Curt Dreiser, George 2 episodes
1977 This Is the Life Harry Episode: "Undertow"
The Tony Randall Show Cleaver Episode: "Case: The People Speak"
1977–1983 M*A*S*H Major Charles Emerson Winchester III 131 episodes
1978 The Paper Chase Woodrow Tullis Episode: "An Act of Desperation"
1979 $weepstake$ Wally Episode: "Billy, Wally and Ludmilla, and Theodore"
1981 CBS Afternoon Playhouse Peter Stenner Episode: "Me and Mr. Stenner"
1983 American Playhouse Doc Episode: "The Innocents Abroad"
1984 The First Olympics: Athens 1896 William Milligan Sloane Miniseries
1985 North and South Congressman Sam Greene Miniseries; 6 episodes
1986–1996 Murder, She Wrote Howard Deems, Sergei Nemiroff, Aubrey Thornton 3 episodes
1986 North and South, Book II Congressman Sam Greene Miniseries; 6 episodes
1987–1988 Matlock Thomas Baldwin, Arthur Hampton 3 episodes
1988 ALF Flakey Pete 2 episodes
1989 The Ray Bradbury Theater Leonard Mead Episode: "The Pedestrian"
1990 CBS Schoolbreak Special Jack Henderson Episode: "American Eyes"
Married People Dr. Cashin Episode: "Term Paper"
Wings Edward Tinsdale Episode: "A Little Nightmare Music"
1991 Star Trek: The Next Generation Timicin Episode: "Half a Life"
1993 Jack's Place Flower Man Episode: "Forever and Ever"
1994 The Boys Are Back George Spivack Episode: "A Tree Dies in Portland"
1995–2011 American Experience Narrator Voice, 32 episodes
1996 Cybill Val Episode: "Educating Zoey"
Poltergeist: The Legacy Randolph Hitchcock Episode: "The Twelfth Cave"
1997 Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman Theodore Quinn Episode: "Farewell Appearance"
1998 101 Dalmatians: The Series VLAD Voice, episode: "Out to Launch/Prophet and Loss"
Ally McBeal Judge Andrew Peters Episode: "They Eat Horses, Don't They?"
Two Guys, a Girl and a Pizza Place Mr. Bauer 13 episodes
1999 The Angry Beavers Byron Beaver Voice, episode: "Kreature Komforts/Oh, Brother?"[26]
The Practice Judge Hollings Episode: "Infected"
The Outer Limits Reverend Dr. Thomas Tilford Episode: "The Shroud"
1999–2000 Love & Money Nicholas Conklin 13 episodes
2000 The Wild Thornberrys Karroo Voice, episode: "Luck Be an Aye-Aye"[26]
Bull Gardner Blackstone 4 episodes
The Trouble With Normal Mr. Harrington Episode: "Say Cheese"
2000–2002 Teacher's Pet Mr. Jolly, Narrator, Congressman Voice, 39 episodes
2001–2002 House of Mouse Cogsworth Voice, 3 episodes
2002 Arli$ Eli Episode: "It's All in the Game"
Justice League Solovar Voice, episode: "The Brave and the Bold"[26]
2002–2007 The Dead Zone Reverend Eugene 'Gene' Purdy 40 episodes
2003 Frasier Dr. Leland Barton Episode: "Fathers and Sons"
Touched by an Angel Jones 2 episodes
2003–2006 Lilo & Stitch: The Series Dr. Jumba Jookiba Voice, main role
2004 Static Shock Dr. Odium Voice, episode: "Hoop Squad"[26]
2005 American Dragon: Jake Long Narrator, Crew Man Voice, episode: "The Talented Mr. Long"
Nova Narrator Episode: "A Daring Flight"
2006–2007 Stargate Atlantis Oberoth 3 episodes
2006 Justice League Unlimited Solovar Voice, episode: "Dead Reckoning"[26]
Worst Week of My Life Jenson Episode: "Pilot"
2007 The Power of Choice: The Life and Ideas of Milton Friedman Narrator Documentary miniseries
2011 Leverage Walt Whitman Wellesley IV Episode: "The Lonely Hearts Job"
2011–2016 Regular Show Mr. Maellard Voice, 18 episodes[26]
2015 Rizzoli & Isles Dr. Isles Episode: "Nice to Meet You, Dr. Isles"

Video games edit

Year Title Role Notes
1996 Toonstruck King Hugh [26]
2000 Icewind Dale Narrator
2002 Disney's Stitch: Experiment 626 Dr. Jumba Jookiba
Lilo & Stitch: Trouble in Paradise
Lilo & Stitch: Hawaiian Adventure
2003 Uru: Ages Beyond Myst Jeff Zandi
2004 Uru: To D'ni Dr. Richard Watson
2005 Winnie the Pooh's Rumbly Tumbly Adventure Narrator
Myst V: End of Ages Esher
Kingdom Hearts II Cogsworth
2007 Kingdom Hearts II: Final Mix
2010 Kingdom Hearts Birth by Sleep Dr. Jumba Jookiba
2016 Baldur's Gate: Siege of Dragonspear Belhifet

Theme parks edit

Year Title Role Notes
1998 Fantasmic! Governor Ratcliffe Voice

Broadway stage credits edit

Date(s) Title Role Notes Ref.
December 19, 1973 – January 11, 1974 Three Sisters Kulygin [28]
December 22, 1973 – December 31, 1973 The Beggar's Opera Peachum [28]
December 26, 1973 – January 5, 1974 Measure for Measure The Duke [28]
December 28, 1973 Scapin Geronte [28]
January 2, 1974 – January 6, 1974 Next Time I'll Sing to You Hermit understudy [28]
March 10, 1974 – May 11, 1974 Ulysses in Nighttown Buck Mulligan, 2nd Watch, Bishop of Erin, Dr. Mulligan [28]
May 28, 1974 – December 31, 1978 The Magic Show Feldman [28]
April 18, 1994 – July 29, 2007 Beauty and the Beast Prologue Narrator [28]
November 22, 2009 – January 3, 2010 Irving Berlin's White Christmas General Henry Waverly [28]

Awards and nominations edit

Year Award Category Film/TV show Result
1981 Emmy Award Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy or Variety or Music Series M*A*S*H Nominated
1982 Nominated
1984 Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Limited Series or a Special The First Olympics: Athens 1896 Nominated
2001 Annie Award Outstanding Individual Achievement Voice Acting by a Male Performer in an Animated Television Production Teacher's Pet Nominated
2009 TV Land Award Best Cast M*A*S*H Won

References edit

  1. ^ As pronounced by himself in "Classical Rewind 2 Archived November 9, 2019, at the Wayback Machine" (2015).
  2. ^ "David Ogden Stiers". TV Guide. Retrieved October 23, 2022.
  3. ^ a b "Yes, they said that... Quotes from Famous Peorians". The Peorian. Vol. 2, no. 4. April–May 2014. p. 11. Archived from the original on July 12, 2019.
  4. ^ Bergan, Ronald (March 11, 2018). "David Ogden Stiers obituary". The Guardian. London. Archived from the original on November 9, 2020. Retrieved January 26, 2020.
  5. ^ "Alumni News: February 2011". Juilliard School. Archived from the original on May 18, 2011. David Ogden Stiers (Group 1)
  6. ^ "5 Questions for... David Ogden Stiers". USA Network. Archived from the original on November 3, 2005.
  7. ^ "Kevin Kline Biography". Yahoo! Movies. Archived from the original on May 31, 2012. Retrieved May 26, 2012.
  8. ^ a b Gates, Anita (March 4, 2018). "David Ogden Stiers, Major Winchester on 'M*A*S*H', Dies at 75". The New York Times. Archived from the original on March 4, 2018. Retrieved March 5, 2018.
  9. ^ "David Ogden Stiers". Hollywood.com. Archived from the original on March 20, 2008.
  10. ^ a b Chavez, Nicole; Cuevas, Mayra (March 4, 2018). "'M*A*S*H' actor David Ogden Stiers dies at 75". CNN. Archived from the original on March 4, 2018. Retrieved March 4, 2018.
  11. ^ "David Ogden Stiers, fussy 'M*A*S*H' doc and beloved clock from Disney's 'Beast,' dies at 75". Fox News. March 4, 2018. Archived from the original on March 4, 2018. Retrieved March 4, 2018.
  12. ^ Dagan, Carmel (March 3, 2018). "David Ogden Stiers, Major Winchester on 'MASH,' Dies at 75". Variety. Archived from the original on March 4, 2018. Retrieved March 4, 2018.
  13. ^ "Ansel Adams: A Documentary Film". PBS. Archived from the original on August 21, 2016. Retrieved August 26, 2017.
  14. ^ Smith, Harrison (March 4, 2018). "David Ogden Stiers, 'M.A.S.H.' actor who became voice of Disney movies, dies at 75". The Washington Post. Archived from the original on October 6, 2019. Retrieved October 6, 2019.
  15. ^ "Mozart would be 250; calls for a party". The Register-Guard. Eugene, Oregon. January 19, 2006. p. C1. Archived from the original on March 5, 2016. Retrieved April 17, 2012.
  16. ^ Oppegaard, Brett (October 4, 2001). "A Major Opening; David Ogden Stiers – Maj. Winchester On 'M*A*S*H' – Conducts The Vancouver Symphony's First Concert Of The Season, 'Peter And The Wolf'". The Columbian. Vancouver, Washington. p. 1. Archived from the original on May 18, 2013.
  17. ^ Hooper, Barrett (March 6, 2002). "David Ogden Stiers' second great love". National Post. Toronto. p. 4. Archived from the original on October 3, 2018. Retrieved October 6, 2019.
  18. ^ Smith, Linnell (April 9, 1992). "David Ogden Stiers in front of an Orchestra instead of a Camera". The Baltimore Sun. Archived from the original on October 6, 2019. Retrieved October 5, 2019.
  19. ^ City Center Encores, provided by a grant from Time Warner, Inc
  20. ^ Reynolds, Daniel (March 4, 2018). "Gay MASH and Beauty and the Beast Star David Ogden Stiers Dies at 75". The Advocate. Retrieved December 7, 2023.
  21. ^ a b Marikar, Sheila (May 6, 2009). "M*A*S*H Star David Ogden Stiers Reveals He's Gay". ABC News. Archived from the original on January 25, 2021. Retrieved February 27, 2021.
  22. ^ Fuller, Wayne (March 11, 2009). "Television Icon David Ogden Stiers Officially Comes Out". Gossip Boy. Archived from the original on May 4, 2009. Retrieved December 7, 2023.
  23. ^ Campuzano, Eder (March 3, 2018). "David Ogden Stiers, M*A*S*H* star and Newport resident, dies at 75". The Oregonian. Portland. Archived from the original on June 20, 2018. Retrieved March 3, 2018.
  24. ^ Tobias, Lori (May 16, 2018). "The gift(s) of David Ogden Stiers". Oregon Arts Watch. Archived from the original on October 6, 2019. Retrieved October 5, 2019.
  25. ^ "The Kissing Place (1990)". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved December 31, 2023.
  26. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t "David Ogden Stiers (visual voices guide)". Behind The Voice Actors. Retrieved October 8, 2023. A green check mark indicates that a role has been confirmed using a screenshot (or collage of screenshots) of a title's list of voice actors and their respective characters found in its opening and/or closing credits and/or other reliable sources of information.
  27. ^ Hilsman, Hoyt (March 19, 1993). "Without a Kiss Goodbye". Variety. Retrieved December 31, 2023.
  28. ^ a b c d e f g h i "David Ogden Stiers – Broadway Credits". Internet Broadway Database. Archived from the original on March 6, 2018. Retrieved March 4, 2018.

External links edit