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CHICKEN LITTLE

GARRY MARSHALL (Buck Cluck) adds his unique sense of humor, angst and comic timing to the voice of Chicken Little's frustrated father.

Since his career began in the late 1950s, Marshall has established himself as one of Hollywood's most respected writers, producers and directors of television, film and theater, and is still going strong today. A Bronx, New York native and a Northwestern University journalism graduate, Marshall's writing credits stretch back to such seminal 1960s comedy series as "The Dick Van Dyke Show,” "The Lucy Show,” and "I Spy.” Marshall has also created and executive produced some of the longestrunning and most celebrated sitcoms in American television history, including "Happy Days,” "Laverne & Shirley,” "The Odd Couple” and "Mork and Mindy.”

Among his many film directing credits are hits such as "Pretty Woman,” "Frankie & Johnny,” "Beaches,” "Overboard,” "Nothing in Common,” "The Flamingo Kid,” "The Other Sister,” "Runaway Bride,” and "The Princess Diaries.” His most recent credits as director include 2004's "Raising Helen” and "The Princess Diaries 2.”

Marshall has helped launch the careers of such well-known Hollywood personalities as Julia Roberts, Robin Williams, Pam Dawber, Matt Dillon, his sister Penny Marshall, Jason Alexander, Henry Winkler, Mayim Bialik, Crystal Bernard, Anne Hathaway and Heather Matarazzo, and most recently Chris Pine from "The Princess Diaries 2.”

As an actor, he has portrayed a casino owner in "Lost in America,” a network president in "Soapdish,” team owner Mr. Harvey in "A League of Their Own,” Mr. Gold in "Twilight of the Golds,” Candice Bergen's boss in the series "Murphy Brown,” and most recently a role in his son's directorial debut "Lucky 13,” due in theaters in 2006.

In 1983, he received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. His many accolades include the American Comedy Awards Lifetime Achievement Award, the Publicists Guild Motion Picture Showmanship Award for Film and Television, and the WGA's Valentine Davies Award. In 1997, he was inducted into the Academy of Television Arts and Sciences Hall of Fame. Adams Publishing released Marshall's autobiography Wake Me When It's Funny in 1995, which he wrote with his daughter Lori. In 1997, he realized a dream by building a 130-seat performing arts space, The Falcon Theatre, in Burbank. He has also recently directed his first opera, Offenbach's "Grand Duchess,” produced by the Los Angeles Opera.

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