|CHiPs '99||Actor||Jon Baker||7|
|Lassie||1974 1972 - 1974||Actor||Dale Mitchell; Keith's assistant||19747|
|Deadly Lessons||1983 1982 - 1983||Actor||Detective Russ Kemper||19837|
|CHiPs||Actor||Officer Jon Baker||7|
|Sky Hei$t||1975 1974 - 1975||Actor||Deputy Jim Schiller||19757|
|The Last Ride of the Dalton Gang||Actor||Em Dalton||7|
|The Dirty Dozen: Next Mission||Actor||Tommy Wells||7|
|Boys Will Be Boys||1995 1994 - 1995||Actor||Howard Cooper||19957|
|Perry Mason: The Case of the Avenging Ace||Actor||Lieutenant Colonel Parks||7|
|Relentless||1978 1977 - 1978||Actor||Buck||19787|
|Rich Men, Single Women||Actor||Mark||7|
|30 Rock||2009 2009||Actor||n/a||20097|
|The Last Hard Men||1975||Actor||Mike Shelby||19757|
|Death Stalk||Actor||Roy Joad||7|
|The Great American Beauty Contest||Actor||Joe Bunch||7|
|The Girl Most Likely To...||1974 1973 - 1974||Actor||Moose Meyers||19747|
|Mr. and Mrs. Bo Jo Jones||Actor||Charlie Saunders||7|
|Bob Hope Special: Bob Hope's All-Star Look at TV's Prime Time Wars||1981 1980 - 1981||Actor||n/a||19817|
|Battle of the Network Stars VIII||1980 1979 - 1980||Actor||NBC Team Member||19807|
|Battle of the Network Stars VI||1979 1978 - 1979||Actor||NBC Team Member||19797|
|Battle of the Network Stars IV||1978 1977 - 1978||Actor||NBC Team Member||19787|
|Battle of the Network Stars III||1978 1977 - 1978||Actor||NBC Team Member||19787|
|National Lampoon's Loaded Weapon 1||1993||Actor||Himself||19937|
|TV Land Awards: A Celebration of Classic TV||2005 2004 - 2005||Actor||n/a||20057|
|Profiler||1998 1972 - 1974, 1997 - 1998||Actor||Clark||19987|
|Murder, She Wrote||1998 1972 - 1974, 1985 - 1988, 1990 - 1993, 1997 - 1998||Actor||Boone Talbot||19987|
|Death of a Centerfold: The Dorothy Stratten Story||Executive Producer||n/a||1|
|The Ray Bradbury Theater||1993 1987 - 1993||Executive Producer||n/a||1|
|The Bradbury Trilogy||1984||Producer||n/a||3|
|The Town Where No One Got Off||1986 1985 - 1986||Executive Producer||(Wilcox Productions)||1|
|The Screaming Woman||1986 1985 - 1986||Executive Producer||(Wilcox Productions)||1|
|Banshee||1986 1985 - 1986||Executive Producer||(Wilcox Productions)||1|
|Miller's Crossing||1990||Original Music||n/a||1|
|Night of 100 Stars III||1990 1989 - 1990||Original Music||n/a||1|
|Barton Fink||1991||Other||source arranger||1|
Born Aug. 8, 1947 in San Diego, CA, Larry Wilcox's parents divorced shortly after he was born. His mother relocated to Rawlins, WY where she raised him and his three siblings on their grandfather's ranch. Wilcox's father, a bartender, died shortly after the divorce. After graduating from high school, Wilcox headed for Los Angeles, where he worked odd jobs while dabbling in acting. In 1967, he joined the United States Marine Corps as an artilleryman and saw action in Vietnam during one of its most grueling conflicts, the Tet Offensive. Wilcox reached the rank of sergeant before his discharge in 1970. Upon his return to the United States, he briefly considered dentistry before returning to acting lessons.
Blessed with height and all-American golden boy looks, Wilcox found work in commercials and with guest shots on episodic television before landing his first role as a series regular on a revival of "Lassie" (CBS, 1969-1974). More appearances on weekly programs followed, as well as his feature film debut in the ultra-violent Western "The Last Hard Men" (1976) with Charlton Heston and James Coburn. The following year, Wilcox was cast as Officer Jon Baker on "CHiPs." A show about California Highway Patrol partners who keep the L.A. freeways and surrounding streets safe from evildoers, it became a massive, generation-defining hit, especially with future Generation-X, who carried "CHiPs" lunchboxes to school, hung pin-ups of their favorite officer in their lockers, and whistled the iconic theme song ad nauseam. Wilcox's role on the series was largely relegated to playing the straight man to the flamboyant, toothsome Erik Estrada, who drew the lion's share of the fans as the ever smiling Officer Frank "Ponch" Poncharello. Wilcox accepted his less flashy position on the show, but the on-set relationship between the two leads was immediately marked by a friction that rarely abated during the show's network run. Tensions seemed to be relieved in 1979 when Wilcox came to the aid of his co-star after Estrada was critically injured in an on-set motorcycle accident that he was not expected to survive. But the antagonism between the two actors resumed immediately after Estrada's hospitalization, with both men conspicuously failing to invite the other to their respective weddings. By the show's sixth season, Wilcox had tired of playing second banana and quit the series in 1982.
After "CHiPs," Wilcox continued to log airtime on episodic TV, but began to focus his attentions behind the camera as a producer. He had launched his second career in 1981 when David Begelman, president and CEO of MGM, which had produced "CHiPs," encouraged him to option several properties. Wilcox served as executive producer on "Death of a Centerfold: The Dorothy Stratten Story" (NBC, 1981), a biopic based on the short and unfortunate life of the former Playmate-turned-actress (Jamie Lee Curtis) who had died at the hands of her obsessive husband. The story had particular significance for Wilcox, whose sister had also been murdered by her husband. He soon launched Wilcox Productions, which oversaw the critically acclaimed "Ray Bradbury Theater," which earned him a CableACE award for Best Dramatic Series in its final season. Wilcox also continued to act during this period, including a rare lead in the low-budget action film "Mission Manila" (1990).
In 1993, Wilcox reunited briefly with Estrada for the broad slapstick comedy "National Lampoon's Loaded Weapon." The two men had apparently patched up their past differences to the point that they co-starred and co-produced "CHiPs '99" (TNT, 1998), a two-hour TV-movie that brought Ponch and Jon together to solve a string of car robberies. However, Wilcox's primary concern during this period was UC Hub Group, a company that appeared to invest in mining and precious metals, as well as acquisitions for its shareholders. However, officials from the FBI and Securities and Exchange Commissions soon discovered that the company was dealing with corrupt stockbrokers and pension fund managers to manipulate the volume and price of penny stocks. Wilcox had apparently turned to the illegal dealings as a means of saving the company, which had fallen on hard times. After discovering that he was the focus of a federal investigation, Wilcox assisted federal officials in the identification of two other participants in the scheme. In November 2010, he plead guilty to securities fraud conspiracy before filing for bankruptcy. In January 2011, the actor faced five years of prison, but was sentenced to three years of probation and 500 hours of community service.
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