Alan Shearman may have started as an actor and appeared in such popular films as the 1983 private-eye parody"Bullshot Crummond," but it's his voice that he's most famous for, whether it be in parodies, cartoons, video games, or films. This is especially true of his latter-day career. Following appearances in such movies as the 1981 sci-fi flick "The Incredible Shrinking Woman" and the 1986 comedy "Stoogemania," Shearman did his first voice work as the narrator in the 1987 parody of old TV shows and movies, "Flicks." Shearman can also be heard in the 2003's "The Lord of the Rings: The War of the Ring" as well as in a 2001 episode of the animated series "Family Guy." With such a versatile gift, Shearman extended his portfolio by lending his voice to at least 25 video games, including 2007's "Titanic Explorer" and the 2010 game "Warhammer 40,000." When not doing voice work, Shearman continued to appear onscreen, mainly in bit parts, like the thong-clad teacher in the 2006 teen drama "John Tucker Must Die." Shearman has also written a handful of scripts, some of which he acted in, like the 2000 film "2001: A Space Travesty," which also starred parody king Leslie Nielsen.