|Gilmore Girls||2004 2004||Actor||Tobin||20047|
|Death Comes to Town||2010 2009 - 2010||Actor||n/a||20107|
|The Kids in the Hall||1995 1989 - 1995||Actor||n/a||19957|
|The Kids in the Hall||1988 1988||Actor||n/a||19887|
|Workaholics||2012 2012||Actor||Judge Darren Tibbles||20127|
|Twitch City||2001 2000 - 2001||Actor||Rex Reilly TV Talk-Show Host||20017|
|Kids in the Hall BRAIN CANDY||1996||Actor||Alice||19967|
|Kids in the Hall BRAIN CANDY||1996||Actor||Cisco||19967|
|Armistead Maupin's Further Tales of the City||2001 2000 - 2001||Actor||Father Paddy Star||20017|
|Kids in the Hall BRAIN CANDY||1996||Actor||Cop||19967|
|Kids in the Hall BRAIN CANDY||1996||Actor||Grivo||19967|
|Kids in the Hall BRAIN CANDY||1996||Actor||White Trash Man||19967|
|Kroll Show||2014 2014||Actor||n/a||20147|
|Unaccompanied Minors||2006||Actor||Guard in the Hall #2||20067|
|Stealing Harvard||2002||Actor||Fidio the Lawyer||20027|
|Comeback Season||2008 2007 - 2008||Director||n/a||4|
|Back to Norm||2005 2004 - 2005||Director||n/a||4|
|Carpoolers||2008 2007 - 2008||Executive Producer||n/a||1|
|Kids in the Hall BRAIN CANDY||1996||Screenplay||n/a||1|
|Superman's 50th Anniversary: A Celebration of the Man of Steel||1988 1987 - 1988||Writer||n/a||1|
|Acted in "Anne of Avonlea: The Continuing Story of Anne of Green Gables", a CBC project airing in the USA on the Disney Channel|
|TV show "The Kids in the Hall" aired in Canada (CBC) and on HBO, CBS and Comedy Central in the USA (produced by Lorne Michaels); shared a 1995 Emmy nomination for Outstanding Writing in a Variety or Music Program|
|Released album, "Shame-Based Man"|
|Directed Farrell in "Superstar", starring Molly Shannon|
|Played Watergate reporter Carl Bernstein to Will Farrell's Bob Woodward in the Andrew Fleming comedy "Dick"; "Kids" mate Foley portrayed Bob Haldeman|
|Met Mark McKinney while performing with Calgary's Loose Moose Theatre Company|
|Co-scripted "Superman's 50th Anniversary: A Celebration of the Man of Steel" (CBS), executive produced by SNL's Lorne Michaels|
|Helmed the comedy "Stealing Harvard"|
|Formed 'The Kids in the Hall' (name derived from the young comedy writers who used to write jokes for Jack Benny during the 50s) with McKinney, Scott Thompson, Dave Foley and Kevin McDonald|
|Co-scripted and appeared in the feature "The Kids in the Hall BRAIN CANDY"; Foley (only "Kid" not receiving screenplay credit) broke with the rest of the troupe, refusing to appear in drag|
|Wrote for and made occasional appearances on "Saturday Night Live" (NBC)|
|Feature directorial debut, "Dog Park"; also scripted|
|Portrayed talk show host Rex Reilly in "Twitch City" (CBC), described as "'The Odd Couple' on acid and 'Friends' from Hell"; series starred its creator Don McKellar; six original episodes (directed by Bruce McDonald) aired in 1998 and 1999, with seven add|
|Served as writer-actor-director for several short films aired on "Saturday Night Live"|
|Moved to Toronto with McKinney|
|Formed 'The Audience' in Calgary with McKinney|
|Mount Royal College|
|"I suppose we're the worst careerists and businessmen in the world. The easy thing would have been to do a big sketch film. There was some gentle pressure for us to do that, and we responded by taking the least successful characters from our show, telling a long story with them and making the comedy even more satirical. We're not smart, but we're proud." --Bruce McCulloch, quoted in Los Angeles Times, April 7, 1996.|
|About the inspiration for "Dog Park": "Then three years ago I discovered dog parks. The Kids in the Hall film 'Brain Candy' had just opened, or 'not opened,' as is current Hollywood vernacular. So I caged my dog. We went to L.A. I rented a house. I rented a couch. It was 'paper' colored, but not when we got through with it. Since I was newly single, Kelsey and I would sit on the couch a lot.
"In fact, my only connection with the world was twice a day when I took Kelsey out to the dog park. People came from all over, 'packing plastic'--carrying little plastic bags--and sipping coffee out of stainless steel mugs.
"'I haven't seen you before,' said a could-be sweet, could-be-crazy girl.
"'No,' I mumbled, 'it's our first time.'
"'Who are you with?' she asked.
"'Oh, she's so bouncy! Can I give her a treat?'
"'No,' I said, 'she's got a bad tummy. She was in a cage for a long time recently.'
"Confused, the girl smiled and walked off."
|"Back at my house, I sat on my rented couch and phoned my only-on-the-phone friend. He told me 'Can I give your dog a treat?' was the dog-park equivalent of 'Can I buy you a drink?' I hung up and started thinking about all the people at the dog park and the dogs that help them meet each other. I thought about all the things those dogs must have seen: hair-pulling sex, a pillow being vacuumed after a lover leaves, a last-chance dinner that ends early.
"And I realized that dog parks are for our time. There are no velvet ropes. You don't use your own name, only dogs' names. You don't talk about you but about little Kelsey or Cody. You connect by association ... " --McCulloch to Details, October 1999.
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