Top 10 George Segal related articles
- 1 Early life
- 2 Career
- 3 Personal life and death
- 4 Filmography
- 5 Discography
- 6 Awards and nominations
- 7 Notes and references
- 8 External links
Segal in 1965
George Segal Jr.
February 13, 1934
New York City, U.S.
|Died||March 23, 2021 (aged 87)|
Santa Rosa, California, U.S.
|Alma mater||Columbia University|
George Segal (February 13, 1934 – March 23, 2021) was an American actor and musician. He became popular in the 1960s and 1970s for playing both dramatic and comedic roles. Some of his most acclaimed roles are in films such as Ship of Fools (1965), King Rat (1965), Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? (1966), The St. Valentine's Day Massacre (1967), Where's Poppa? (1970), The Hot Rock (1972), Blume in Love (1973), A Touch of Class (1973), California Split (1974), For the Boys (1991), and Flirting with Disaster (1996). He was one of the first American film actors to rise to leading man status with an unchanged Jewish surname.
He was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor for his performance in Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? and won two Golden Globe Awards, including the Golden Globe Award for Best Actor in a Motion Picture Musical or Comedy for his performance in A Touch of Class.
Segal was also an accomplished banjo player. He released three albums and performed with the instrument in several of his acting roles and on late-night television.
George Segal Intro articles: 8
George Segal Jr. was born in New York City, the youngest of four children born to Fannie Blanche Segal (née Bodkin) and George Segal Sr., a malt and hop agent. He spent much of his childhood in Great Neck, New York. All four of Segal's grandparents were Russian Jewish immigrants, and his maternal grandparents changed their surname from Slobodkin to Bodkin. His oldest brother, John, worked in the hops brokerage business and was an innovator in the cultivation of new hop varieties; the middle brother, Fred, was a screenwriter; and his sister Greta died of pneumonia before he was born.
Segal's family was Jewish, but he was raised in a secular household. A paternal great-grandfather ran for governor of Massachusetts as a socialist. When asked if he had had a bar mitzvah, Segal stated:
I'm afraid not. I went to a Passover Seder at Groucho Marx's once and he kept saying, "When do we get to the wine?" So that's my Jewish experience. I went to a friend's bar mitzvah, and that was the only time I was in Temple Beth Shalom. Jewish life wasn't happening that much at the time. People's car tires were slashed in front of the temple. I was once kicked down a flight of stairs by some kids from the local parochial school.
Segal first became interested in acting at the age of nine, when he saw Alan Ladd in This Gun for Hire. "I knew the revolver and the trench coat were an illusion and I didn't care," said Segal. "I liked the sense of adventure and control." He also started playing the banjo at a young age, later stating: "I started off with the ukulele when I was a kid in Great Neck. A friend had a red Harold Teen model; it won my heart. When I got to high school, I realized you couldn't play in a band with a ukulele, so I moved on to the four-string banjo."
When his father died in 1947, Segal moved to New York City with his mother. He graduated from George School in Pennsylvania in 1951 and attended Haverford College. He then graduated from Columbia College of Columbia University in 1955 with a Bachelor of Arts in performing arts and drama. He played banjo at Haverford and also at Columbia, where he played with a dixieland jazz band that had several different names. When he booked a gig, he would bill the group as Bruno Lynch and his Imperial Jazz Band. The group, which later settled on the name Red Onion Jazz Band, played at Segal's first wedding.
George Segal Early life articles: 20
Early roles and success
After college and the army, Segal eventually studied at the Actors Studio with Lee Strasberg and Uta Hagen and got a job as an understudy in the 1956 off-Broadway production of The Iceman Cometh starring Jason Robards. He appeared in Antony and Cleopatra for Joseph Papp and joined an improvisational group called The Premise, which performed at a Bleecker Street coffeehouse and whose ranks included Buck Henry and Theodore J. Flicker. Segal continued to perform on Broadway with roles in Gideon (1961–62) by Paddy Chayefsky, which ran for 236 performances, as well as Rattle of a Simple Man (1963), an adaptation of a British hit, with Tammy Grimes and Edward Woodward.
He was signed to a Columbia Pictures contract in 1961, making his film debut in The Young Doctors. Segal made several television appearances in the early 1960s, including Alfred Hitchcock Presents, Armstrong Circle Theatre, and Naked City, and appeared in the well-known World War II film The Longest Day (1962). He also had a small role in Act One (1963) and a more prominent part in the western Invitation to a Gunfighter (1964) alongside Yul Brynner.
Segal came West to Hollywood from New York City to star in a TV series with Robert Taylor that never aired. Nonetheless, he joined the cast of Columbia Pictures' medical drama The New Interns (1964), and the studio then put him under long-term contract. The role ultimately earned him the Golden Globe Award for New Star of the Year, alongside Harve Presnell and Chaim Topol.
In 1965, Segal played an egocentric painter in an ensemble cast led by Vivien Leigh and Lee Marvin in Stanley Kramer's acclaimed drama Ship of Fools, which was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Picture. The same year, he also played the title role as a scheming P.O.W. in the well-regarded war drama King Rat (a role originally meant for Frank Sinatra) and received acclaim for both performances. In other notable film appearances, he played the titular role of a secret service agent on assignment in Berlin in The Quiller Memorandum (1966), an Algerian paratrooper who becomes a leader of the FLN in Lost Command (1966), and a Cagney-esque gangster in Roger Corman's The St. Valentine's Day Massacre (1967).
Segal also appeared in several prominent television films, playing Biff in an acclaimed production of Death of a Salesman (1966) next to Lee J. Cobb, a gangster in an adaptation of The Desperate Hours (1967), and George in an adaptation of Of Mice and Men (1968). The latter two films were both directed by Ted Kotcheff, whom he worked again with several times.
Segal was loaned to Warner Bros. for Mike Nichols' directorial debut Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? (1966), a now-classic adaptation of the Edward Albee play. Nichols had previously directed Segal in a 1964 Off-Broadway play titled The Knack and cast him again in Virginia Woolf after Robert Redford had turned the role down. In the four-person ensemble piece, Segal played the young faculty member, Nick, alongside Elizabeth Taylor, Richard Burton, and Sandy Dennis. The film, which received an Academy Award nomination for Best Picture and was later selected to the National Film Registry, is arguably Segal's best known and, for his role, he was nominated for an Oscar and a Golden Globe.
The same year, Segal released his debut LP, The Yama Yama Man. The title track is a ragtime version of the 1908 tune "The Yama Yama Man" with horns and banjos. Segal released the album at a time when he appeared regularly playing banjo on The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson. In the same year, Segal played banjo and sang with The Smothers Brothers when they performed Phil Ochs's Draft Dodger Rag on their CBS television show.
For the next decade plus, after his success with Woolf, he received many notable film roles, often working with major filmmakers. He starred in Carl Reiner's celebrated dark comedy Where's Poppa? (1970), played the lead role in Sidney Lumet's Bye Bye Braverman (1968), starred with Robert Redford in Peter Yates's diamond heist comedy The Hot Rock (1972), starred as the titular midlife crisis victim in Paul Mazursky's acclaimed romantic comedy Blume in Love (1973), and starred alongside Elliott Gould as a gambling addict in Robert Altman's classic California Split (1974), considered by some to be the greatest gambling film of all time.
In one of his most successful roles, Segal played a philandering husband in Melvin Frank's continental romantic comedy A Touch of Class (1973) opposite Glenda Jackson. The film was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Picture, Jackson won an Oscar for her performance, and Segal won the Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy, which was the second Golden Globe of his career.
During this time, he had many other leading roles in various genres. He played a perplexed police detective in No Way to Treat a Lady (1968), a war-weary platoon commander in The Bridge at Remagen (1969), a man laying waste to his marriage in Loving (1970), and a hairdresser-turned-junkie in Born to Win (1971). The Owl and the Pussycat (1970), a romantic comedy starring Segal and Barbra Streisand and written by his former improv teammate Buck Henry, was particularly popular; and though Segal played against type as a dangerous computer scientist in The Terminal Man (1974), he used his popular appeal as a card shark in The Duchess and the Dirtwater Fox (1976), as a suburbanite-turned-bank robber in Fun with Dick and Jane (1977), as a heroic ride inspector in Rollercoaster (1977), and as a wealthy serial restaurant entrepreneur in Who Is Killing the Great Chefs of Europe? (1978). Other Segal-starring films from this time include The Girl Who Couldn't Say No (1968), Russian Roulette (1975), and The Black Bird (1975).
During the 1970s and 1980s, Segal appeared frequently on The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson both as a guest and occasionally as a guest host. His appearances were marked by eccentric banter with Johnny Carson and were usually punctuated by bursts of banjo playing. In addition to playing banjo while appearing on The Tonight Show, Segal played the instrument in several of his acting roles and sang in others, such as Blume in Love.
Segal continued his music career during this time as well. In 1974, Segal's band, The Imperial Jazz Band, released an album called A Touch of Ragtime, in which Segal played the banjo. He made frequent television appearances with the "Beverly Hills Unlisted Jazz Band", whose members included actor Conrad Janis on trombone, and in 1981 they performed live at Carnegie Hall.
Segal reunited with his Touch of Class co-star Jackson and director Frank in another European-set romantic comedy, Lost and Found (1979), but the film was not a success. Neither was The Last Married Couple in America (1980) with Natalie Wood. Segal famously pulled out of the lead role in Blake Edwards' hit comedy 10 (1979), resulting in his being replaced by Dudley Moore and sued by Edwards.
With a few exceptions, in films such as Denzel Washington's film debut Carbon Copy (1981), Burt Reynolds's crime drama Stick (1985), and the popular family comedy Look Who's Talking (1989), Segal received fewer prominent roles in the 1980s. Instead, he began to star more frequently in television films, such as The Deadly Game (1982) for which he received a CableAce Award nomination for best actor in a theatrical or non-musical production, The Cold Room (1984), and The Zany Adventures of Robin Hood (1984). He also starred in two short-lived television series, the semi-autobiographical sitcom Take Five (1987) and the crime drama Murphy's Law (1988–89). In 1985, he returned to Broadway in a short-lived production of Requiem for a Heavyweight by Rod Serling and in 1990 toured in a play called Double Act.
He later reflected on his career trajectory:
In the first 10 years, I was playing all different kinds of things. I loved the variety, and never had the sense of being a leading man but a character actor. Then I got frozen into this `urban' character. About the time of `The Last Married Couple in America' (1980) I remember Natalie (Wood) saying to me... `It's one typed role after another, and pretty soon you forget everything. You forget why you're here, why you're doing it.' Then my marriage started to fall apart... I was disenchanted, I was turning in on myself, I was doing a lot of self-destructive things... there were drugs... I'm also sure I was guilty of spoiled behavior. I think it's impossible when that star rush comes not to get a little full of yourself, which is what I was.
Nevertheless, after this relatively dry period, Segal reestablished himself as a successful character actor in the 1990s. Though he appeared in some less-acclaimed films, he also worked with directors such as Mark Rydell, Gus Van Sant, Barbra Streisand, David O. Russell, Randal Kleiser, and Ben Stiller, respectively, in well-received films such as For the Boys (1991), To Die For (1995), The Mirror Has Two Faces (1996), Flirting with Disaster (1996), It's My Party (1996), and The Cable Guy (1996). Additionally, he had guest appearances on various shows such as Murder She Wrote and The Larry Sanders Show and continued to appear in television films such as Seasons of the Heart (1994), Houdini (1998), and The Linda McCartney Story (2000). In 1999, he briefly performed in Yasmina Reza's Art on Broadway, and in 2001 he reprised his performance on the West End.
From 1997 to 2003, Segal had his most prominent role in years when he starred in the NBC workplace sitcom Just Shoot Me! as Jack Gallo, the successful yet often oblivious owner and publisher of a New York City fashion magazine. For this role, he was nominated for the Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Television Series Musical or Comedy in 1999 and 2000 as well as a Satellite Award in 2002. The show, which also starred David Spade and Laura San Giacomo, among others, and which once aired between iconic sitcoms Friends and Seinfeld, lasted for seven seasons and 148 episodes.
After finishing his run on Just Shoot Me, Segal appeared in supporting roles in films such as Heights (2005), 2012 (2009), and Love & Other Drugs (2010). Additionally, he worked more frequently as a voice actor, including a role in the English-language version of Studio Ghibli's The Tale of Princess Kaguya (2013) and a comedic reprisal of his Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? role in a 2018 episode of The Simpsons. His most recent film performance was alongside Christopher Plummer in Elsa & Fred (2014). In other roles, Segal played talent manager Murray Berenson in three episodes of the television series Entourage (2009), guest starred in shows such as Boston Legal, Private Practice, and Pushing Daisies, appeared in comedic short videos such as Chutzpuh, This Is, and starred in the TV Land sitcom Retired at 35 (2011–2012).
Segal had another success when he starred in the ABC sitcom The Goldbergs (2013–present), playing Albert "Pops" Solomon, the eccentric but lovable grandfather of a semi-autobiographical family based on that of series creator Adam F. Goldberg. The long-running series entered its eighth season in 2021, and Segal was part of the regular cast up until his death in March of that year. Throughout the show, Segal had appeared in most, though not all, episodes and, as in some of his earlier roles, he played the banjo several times on-screen.
George Segal Career articles: 159
Personal life and death
Segal was married three times. He married film editor Marion Segal Freed in 1956, who would go on to work as an associate producer or editor on three of his films. They had two daughters and were together until their divorce in 1984. From 1983 until her death in 1996, he was married to Linda Rogoff, a one-time manager of The Pointer Sisters whom he met at Carnegie Hall when he played the banjo with his band the Beverly Hills Unlisted Jazz Band. He married his former George School boarding school classmate Sonia Schultz Greenbaum in 1996.
George Segal Personal life and death articles: 3
|1963||Rattle of a Simple Man||Ricard||Broadway|
|1985||Requiem for a Heavyweight||Maish Resnick||Broadway|
|1993||The Fourth Wall||Roger||Chicago|
|2007||Prophesy and Honor||Col. Sherman Moreland||Honolulu|
|2008||Secret Order||Saul Roth||Los Angeles|
|1960||The Play of the Week||Don/ Innkeeper||2 episodes|
|1960–1962||Armstrong Circle Theatre||Various||2 episodes|
|1962||The United States Steel Hour||Pete||1 episode|
|1963||Naked City||Jerry Costell||1 episode|
|1963||The Alfred Hitchcock Hour||Larry Duke||1 episode|
|1963–1964||The Doctors and the Nurses||Dr. Novak/ Dr. Harry Warren||2 episodes|
|1964||Arrest and Trial||Jack Wisner||1 episode|
|1966||Death of a Salesman||Biff Loman||Television film|
|1967||The Desperate Hours||Glenn Griffin||Television film|
|1968||Of Mice and Men||George||Television film|
|1973||The Lie||Andrew||Television film|
|1980||My Friend Winnetou||Gottlieb||Miniseries|
|1982||The Deadly Game||Howard Trapp||Television film|
|1983||Trackdown: Finding the Goodbar Killer||John Grafton||Television film|
|1984||The Zany Adventures of Robin Hood||Robin Hood||Television film|
|1984||The Cold Room||Hugh Martin||Television film|
|1985||Not My Kid||Dr. Frank Bower||Television film|
|1986||Many Happy Returns||William "Bud" Robinson||Television film|
|1987||Take Five||Andy Kooper||Series regular|
|1988–1989||Murphy's Law||Daedalus Patrick Murphy||Series regular|
|1989||The Endless Game||Mr. Miller||Miniseries|
|1993||Murder, She Wrote||Dave Novaro||1 episode|
|1993||Taking the Heat||Kepler||Television film|
|1993–1995||The Larry Sanders Show||Himself||2 episodes|
|1994||Seasons of the Heart||Ezra Goldstine||Television film|
|1994||Following Her Heart||Harry||Television film|
|1994||High Tide||Gordon||7 episodes|
|1994||Picture Windows||Ted Varnas||Miniseries|
|1994||Burke's Law||Ben Zima||1 episode|
|1994||Aaahh!!! Real Monsters||J.B.||Voice|
|1995–1997||The Naked Truth||Fred Wilde||4 episodes|
|1996||The Making of a Hollywood Madam||Leo||Television film|
|1996||Adventures from the Book of Virtues||Eli||Voice|
|1996–1997||The Real Adventures of Jonny Quest||Dr. Benton C. Quest||Voice|
|1997||Tracey Takes On...||Harry Rosenthal||5 episodes|
|1997||Caroline in the City||Bob Anderson||1 episode|
|1997–2003||Just Shoot Me!||Jack Gallo||Series regular|
|1998||Houdini||Martin Beck||Television film|
|2000||The Linda McCartney Story||Lee Eastman||Television film|
|2001||The Zeta Project||Dr. Eli Zelig||1 episode|
|2003||Law & Order: Special Victims Unit||Dr. Roger Tate||1 episode|
|2003||The Electric Piper||Mayor Nick Dixon||Television film|
|2005||Fielder's Choice||JD||Television film|
|2007||Private Practice||Wendell Parker||1 episode|
|2007||The War at Home||Sid||1 episode|
|2007||Billy & Mandy's Big Boogey Adventure||Horror||Voice|
|2008||Boston Legal||Paul Cruickshank||1 episode|
|2009||Pushing Daisies||Roy "Buster" Bustamante||1 episode|
|2009||Entourage||Murray Berenson||3 episodes|
|2010||Scooby-Doo! Mystery Incorporated||Peter Trickell||Voice|
|2011–2012||Retired at 35||Alan Robbins||Series regular|
|2013–2021||The Goldbergs||Albert "Pops" Solomon||Series regular|
Episode: "Heartbreak Hotel"
|1967||The Yama Yama Man||LP|
|1974||A Touch of Ragtime||LP|
As George Segal and the Imperial Jazzband
Canadian Brass with George Segal
Awards and nominations
|1967||Academy Awards||Best Supporting Actor||Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?||Nominated|
|1969||British Academy Film Awards||Best Actor in a Supporting Role||No Way to Treat a Lady||Nominated|
|1983||CableAce Awards||Best Actor in a Theatrical or Non-Musical Program||The Deadly Game||Nominated|
|1965||Golden Globe Awards||Most Promising Newcomer – Male||The New Interns||Won[a]|
|1967||Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture||Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?||Nominated|
|1974||Best Actor in a Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy||A Touch of Class||Won|
|1999||Best Actor in a Television Series – Musical or Comedy||Just Shoot Me!||Nominated|
|1973||Kansas City Film Critics Circle Awards||Best Actor||A Touch of Class||Won|
|1965||Laurel Awards||Top New Faces – Male||N/A||6th Place|
|1967||Top Male Supporting Performance||Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?||Nominated|
|2002||Satellite Awards||Best Actor in a Television Series – Musical or Comedy||Just Shoot Me!||Nominated|
- 2017: Star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame
Notes and references
- Bradshaw, Peter (March 24, 2021). "George Segal: a defining face of 1970s Hollywood with a late-career resurgence". The Guardian. Retrieved March 24, 2021.
- Pfefferman, Naomi (August 28, 2013). "George Segal on ABC's 'The Goldbergs,' 'Where's Poppa?' and playing Jewish". Jewish Journal. Retrieved December 20, 2019.
- Hoberman, J. (April 10, 2007). "The Goulden Age". Village Voice. Retrieved January 2, 2020.
- Weber, Bruce (March 23, 2021). "George Segal, Durable Veteran of Drama and TV Comedy, Is Dead at 87". The New York Times. Retrieved March 23, 2021.
- Klemesrud, Judy (January 10, 1971). "He's the Great Schlemiel" (PDF). New York Times. Retrieved January 26, 2014.
- Vincent, Sally (July 7, 2001). "Return to the first act". The Guardian. London.
- Pfefferman, Naomi (August 28, 2013). "George Segal on ABC's 'The Goldbergs,' 'Where's Poppa?' and playing Jewish". Jewish Journal. Retrieved January 26, 2014.
- "How to be a Jewish Son—or—My Son the Success!" (video). David Susskind Show. 1970. p. Season 12 : Ep. 7. Retrieved January 26, 2014.
- "Paid Notice: Deaths Segal, John B." New York Times. January 7, 2005. Retrieved January 26, 2014.
- Schleier, Curt (September 18, 2013). "The Arty Semite: George Segal on 'The Goldbergs' and Playing Pops Solomon". The Forward. Retrieved January 26, 2014.
- Blume, Mary (June 9, 1974). "George Segal: An Ear for Acting: George Segal George Segal". Los Angeles Times. p. o31.
- Terry, Clifford (April 2, 1993). "Banjo Pickin' With George Segal". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved January 26, 2014.
- "Overview for George Segal – Milestones". Turner Classic Movies. Turner Sports and Entertainment Digital Network. Retrieved January 26, 2014.
- Segal, George. I've Got A Secret, April 11, 1966.
- "George Segal, Leading Man of Lighthearted Comedies, Dies at 87". Hollywood Reporter. March 23, 2021. Retrieved March 24, 2021.
- "George Segal, Durable Veteran of Drama and TV Comedy, Is Dead at 87". The New York Times. March 23, 2021. Retrieved March 24, 2021.
- Eichenbaum, Rose (October 15, 2011). The Actor Within: Intimate Conversations with Great Actors. Wesleyan University Press. ISBN 978-0-8195-7165-6.
- Weber, Bruce (March 24, 2021). "George Segal, Durable Veteran of Drama and TV Comedy, Is Dead at 87". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved March 24, 2021.
- Meisler, Andy (January 4, 1998). "Television; Out of the Polyester Past, a Comic Rogue Returns". New York Times. Retrieved January 26, 2014.
- "Buck Henry, Fun-Loving Screenwriter and Actor, Dies at 89". Hollywood Reporter. January 8, 2020. Retrieved January 9, 2020.
- "Gideon; IBDB". Retrieved December 3, 2020.
- HOWARD TAUBMAN (November 10, 1961). "Theatre: Biblical Drama: Chayefsky's 'Gideon' Opens at Plymouth". New York Times. p. 38.
- "George Segal waits for next up period". Spokane Chronicle. September 21, 1985. Retrieved January 26, 2014.
- MARTIN GANSBERGCAEN, France (September 17, 1961). "NORMANDY RECAPTURED BY CAMERA". New York Times. p. X9.
- "Stage Actor Segal Stars in New Film Los Angeles Times". August 27, 1964. p. A10.
- PETER BART (August 7, 1964). "A NEW STAR WAITS HIS TIME TO SHINE: 'Punk' From New York Bars Name and Nose Changes". New York Times. p. 15.
- "Review: Ship of Fools", Variety, December 31, 1964; retrieved: October 10, 2013.
- "Review: King Rat". Variety, December 31, 1964. Retrieved: December 16, 2016.
- "A.B.C.-TV PREPARING 'DESPERATE HOURS'". New York Times. May 31, 1967. ProQuest 118033113.
- Taubman, Howard (May 28, 1964). "Ann Jellicoe's Play Directed by Nichols". New York Times. Retrieved March 24, 2021.
- Dalton, Andrew (March 23, 1964). "George Segal, star of 'Virginia Woolf' and 'Goldbergs,' dies at 87". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved March 24, 2021.
- "Library of Congress announces 2013 National Film Registry selections". Washington Post (Press release). December 18, 2013. Retrieved December 18, 2013.
- "George Segal, Oscar-Nominated Star of 'Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?,' On Edward Albee's Legacy". The Daily Beast. July 12, 2017. Retrieved February 4, 2020.
- Bodroghkozy, Aniko (2001). Groove Tube: Sixties Television and the Youth Rebellion. Durham, N.C.: Duke University Press. pp. 127–128. ISBN 0-8223-2645-0.
- The Smothers Brothers and George Segal perform Draft Dodger Rag - YouTube
- Greenspun, Roger (November 11, 1970). "Where's Poppa (1970) Screen: 'Where's Poppa?' Aims to Remove Bachelor's Momma: Reiner Directs Comedy That Stars Segal Other Features Begin Their Runs Locally". New York Times. Retrieved January 26, 2014.
- "Review: 'Where's Poppa?'". Variety. December 31, 1969. Retrieved January 26, 2014.
- Ebert, Roger. "Blume in Love". Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved December 16, 2016.
- Ebert, Roger. "California Split". Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved December 16, 2016.
- "The 25 Best Movies About Gambling". Vulture.
- "A George Segal Sampler". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved February 1, 2020.
- Nugent, Phil. "Nitrate: The Forgotten Actor – George Segal". The High Hat. Retrieved January 26, 2014.
- The Numbers, 1970 box office
- King, Susan (January 24, 2011). "Funny thing about George Segal". L.A. Times. Retrieved January 26, 2014.
- Segal, Kristofferson, and Anspach sing "Chester the Goat" in Blume in Love - YouTube
- Marx, Linda (June 29, 1981). "With a Touch of Brash, George Segal Finally Plays the Big Time". People. Retrieved January 26, 2014.
- Feinberg, Scott (October 31, 2019). "Oscars: Why Producer Donna Gigliotti Should Pick More Than Two Hosts". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved February 13, 2019.
- Norbom, Mary Ann (April 1, 1987). "George Segal takes 'Five']". USA TODAY. p. 02D.
- MARC HORTON (May 26, 1990). "at Stage West?; You name it, George Segal has acted it". Edmonton Journal (Final ed.). p. B1.
- Clifford, Terry (April 2, 1993). "Banjo pickin' with George Segal Actor tunes his life to a new key". Chicago Tribune. p. 1.
- "George Segal joins Art". BBC. March 28, 2001. Retrieved January 26, 2014.
- Golden Globes Awards page for Just Shoot Me!
- "Matt Selman on Twitter". Twitter. Retrieved September 7, 2018.
- "Matt Selman on Twitter". Twitter. Retrieved September 7, 2018.
- Weiss, Anthony (December 9, 2005). "More Jewish Rap? That's Chutzpah". The Forward. Retrieved July 29, 2015.
- "TV Land Greenlights Second Original Sitcom 'Retired At 35' Starring Television, Stage and Film Star, George Segal". PR Newswire. April 20, 2010. Retrieved January 26, 2014.
- Hale, Mike (January 18, 2011). "Moving in With the Folks, Who May Not Be Thrilled". New York Times. Retrieved January 26, 2014.
- Andreeva, Nellie (January 3, 2010). "TV Land finds cast for George Segal pilot". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved January 26, 2014.
- Seitz, Matt Zoller (September 24, 2013). "Seitz on The Goldbergs: Remember the Eighties? This Sitcom Sure Does". Vulture. Retrieved January 26, 2014.
- Lowry, Brian (September 17, 2013). "TV Review: 'The Goldbergs'". Variety. Retrieved January 26, 2014.
- Harris, Will (September 23, 2013). "George Segal on learning how to bet from Robert Altman, fathering Denzel Washington, and more". The A.V. Club. Retrieved January 26, 2014.
- George Segal Walk of Fame ceremony (YouTube)
- Fein, Marshall (February 17, 2017). "George Segal Recalls Best Kisser From Rom-Com Heyday". Variety. Retrieved February 15, 2017.
- Barnes, Mike (December 25, 2011). "Marion Segal Freed, Film Editor, Dies at 77". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved March 24, 2021.
- Marx, Linda (June 29, 1981). "With a Touch of Brash, George Segal Finally Plays the Big Time". People. Retrieved January 26, 2014.
- Andreeva, Nellie; Pedersen, Erik (March 23, 2021). "George Segal Dies: Oscar-Nominated Actor & 'The Goldbergs' Star Was 87". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved March 23, 2021.