|Melissa Gilbert||2002 2001 - 2002||Actor||Interviewee||20027|
|Little House on the Prairie||Actor||Adam Kendall||7|
|Suddenly, Love||Actor||Dave Busby||7|
|Malcolm in the Middle||2006 1994 - 1997, 1999 - 2006||Director||n/a||4|
|The Boys Are Back||2003 1994 - 1995, 1999 - 2000, 2002 - 2003||Co-Executive Producer||n/a||1|
|God, the Devil and Bob||2005 1994 - 1995, 1999 - 2005||Co-Executive Producer||n/a||1|
|3rd Rock From the Sun||2005 1994 - 1997, 1999 - 2005||Executive Producer||n/a||1|
|The Mindy Project||2013 2012 - 2013||Consulting Producer||n/a||1|
|Flying Blind||1993 1992 - 1993||Writer||n/a||1|
|Made guest appearance on an episode of "Voyagers" (NBC)|
|Developed the failed American adaptation of the popular British sci-fi comedy "Red Dwarf"|
|Had co-executive producer credit on the controversial, short-lived animated series "God, the Devil and Bob" (NBC)|
|Raised in San Mateo, California|
|Moved from Canada to California at age two|
|Served as an executive producer of the hit NBC sitcom "3rd Rock From the Sun"|
|Switched to behind-the-scenes work as writer of two episodes of the popular NBC sitcom "Silver Spoons"|
|Wrote and co-executive produced the CBS series "The Boys Are Back"|
|Was writer and executive consultant of the Fox sitcom "Flying Blind"|
|Wrote and produced the NBC series "Night Court"|
|Executive produced and wrote the short-lived ABC sitcom "Townies"|
|Signed a three-year deal with Regency Television to develop new projects (July)|
|Was creator, executive producer and writer of the Fox series "Malcolm in the Middle", a quirky family comedy based loosely upon his own experience growing up; won Emmy for writing the pilot episode|
|Was executive producer of the failed Dana Gould vehicle pilot "Nice Try" (CBS)|
|Guest starred on an episode of "Hawaii Five-0"|
|Played Adam, the husband of eldest daughter Mary, on NBC's "Little House on the Prarie"|
|Linwood Boomer on the genesis of "Malcolm in the Middle": "At lunch, I would always tell stories about my childhood, and people really thought they were funny, so I decided to write it, but it ended up coming out really depressing. This kid stuck in this miserable experience. Then I came up with the creative device of having him talk directly to the camera." --quoted in USA Today, January 28, 2000.|
|"For years, 'Roseanne' was the only show where [the characters] made less than $200,000 a year. I'm all for fantasy, but every show doesn't have to be like that.
"In the truly ugliest sentiment that network executives have, anyone who makes under $70,000 is a loser. The average income in this country is $18,000 a year, and people [in Hollywood] who make more are just god-damned lucky. The idea that you're supposed to be embarrassed if you're not making six figures a year is creepy." --Linwood Boomer on the popularity of the struggling middle class family featured in "Malcolm in the Middle", quoted in Mediaweek, April 24, 2000.
|Boomer on the initial origin of his "Malcolm in the Middle" family's unknown last name and hometown: "We left a lot of things unsaid on the show, mostly because I didn't have a good answer, and I didn't want to get locked into something that I wasn't sure was terrific." --quoted in Mediaweek, April 24, 2000.|
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