The image is from Wikipedia Commons
Grammer in May 2010
Allen Kelsey Grammer
(1955-02-21) February 21, 1955
Saint Thomas, U.S. Virgin Islands
|Occupation||Actor, voice actor, comedian, singer, producer, director, writer|
|Children||7, including Spencer and Greer Grammer|
Allen Kelsey Grammer (born February 21, 1955) is an American actor, voice actor, comedian, singer, producer, director, writer and activist, best known for his two-decade-long portrayal of psychiatrist Dr. Frasier Crane on the NBC sitcoms Cheers and Frasier. He has won five Primetime Emmy Awards, three Golden Globe Awards, and one Tony Award, and has also worked as a television producer, director, and writer.
Allen Kelsey Grammer was born February 21, 1955, in Saint Thomas, U.S. Virgin Islands, the son of Sally (née Cranmer; 1928–2008), a singer and actress, and Frank Allen Grammer, Jr. (d. 1968), a musician and owner of a coffee shop and a bar and grill called Greer's Place. He had one younger sister, Karen.
Grammer was raised by his mother and maternal grandparents in New Jersey. The family relocated to Florida, and shortly afterwards, Kelsey's grandfather died of cancer when he was twelve years old. In 1968, his father was murdered in a home invasion. In 1975, his sister was kidnapped, raped, and murdered. In 1980, his two half-brothers died while they were scuba diving off the coast of the Virgin Islands.
Grammer attended Pine Crest School, a private preparatory school in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. It was there that he first began to sing and perform on stage. From the age of 16, with his mother's approval, he began to smoke a pipe. Grammer won a scholarship to the Juilliard School. He was a member of Group 6, 1973–1975. He failed to attend classes and was eventually expelled.
After leaving Juilliard, Grammer had a three-year internship with the Old Globe Theatre in San Diego in the late 1970s before a stint in 1980 at the Guthrie Theater in Minneapolis, Minnesota. He made his Broadway debut in 1981 as "Lennox" in Macbeth, taking the lead role when Philip Anglim withdrew after receiving negative reviews. Grammer then played Michael Cassio in a Broadway revival of Othello, with James Earl Jones and Christopher Plummer. In 1983 he performed in the demo of the Stephen Sondheim–James Lapine production Sunday in the Park with George, starring Mandy Patinkin. In 2000, Grammer again played Macbeth on Broadway, in a production that closed after only 10 days.
On April 18, 2010, Grammer made his Broadway musical debut playing the role of Georges in a revival of the Jerry Herman/Harvey Fierstein musical La Cage aux Folles, for which he was nominated for a Tony Award for Best Performance by a Leading Actor in a Musical. Grammer originated the roles of Charles Frohman and Captain Hook in the Broadway premiere of the musical Finding Neverland in March 2015, continuing with the roles through June 28, 2015. He returned to the stage from January 19 to April 3, 2016. Most recently he made an appearance in the West End production of Big Fish.
Television: Cheers, Frasier, Wings
In 1984, Grammer appeared as Dr. Frasier Crane in the NBC sitcom Cheers. Grammer's former Juilliard classmate and Broadway co-star Mandy Patinkin suggested Grammer to the New York casting director, and he got what was supposed to be a six-episode job, but ended up as a regular cast member until May 1993, when the show ended.
In September 1993 the character became the center of the spin-off Frasier, one of the most successful spin-offs in TV history. In addition to starring, he also directed more than 30 episodes, especially during the second half of the series, and sang the closing theme "Tossed Salads and Scrambled Eggs." Frasier was nominated for and won many awards during its 11-year run, concluding in May 2004.
Grammer received 11 consecutive Primetime Emmy Award nominations for his role in Frasier. He won four times, tied with Carrol O'Connor, Michael J. Fox and Jim Parsons for the most wins for Primetime Emmy Award for Best Actor in a Comedy Series.
In 2001, he negotiated a US$700,000-per-episode salary for Frasier. His 20-year run playing Dr. Frasier Crane ties a length set by James Arness in playing Marshal Matt Dillon on Gunsmoke from 1955 to 1975 but was surpassed by Richard Belzer in playing Det. John Munch on Homicide: Life on the Street and Law & Order: Special Victims Unit since 1993.
In 2005, Grammer returned to television. He produced and appeared in an American adaptation of the British show The Sketch Show, which aired on Fox. The main cast consisted of Malcolm Barrett, Kaitlin Olson, Mary Lynn Rajskub and Paul F. Tompkins, as well as Lee Mack from the British version of the show. Grammer appeared in only short opening and closing segments in each episode. Many of the sketches from the British version were re-created, such as the "California Dreamin'", "English Course", and "Sign Language" sketches. Only six episodes of the show were made, and it was cancelled after only four of them had aired.
In 2007, Grammer starred with Patricia Heaton in the American sitcom Back to You, which Fox cancelled after its first season. His next attempt, ABC's Hank, fared even worse. It was cancelled after only five episodes had aired. Grammer later commented, "Honestly, it just wasn't very funny."
In 2011 and 2012, Grammer found temporary success in the Starz drama series Boss as a fictional mayor of Chicago in the mold of Richard J. Daley which premiered in October 2011. It was his first dramatic TV series. At the 2012 Golden Globe Awards Kelsey Grammer won the award for Best Actor in a Television Series Drama for his role on Boss. The show ran for 18 episodes over two seasons.
In 2014 Grammer returned to sitcom television in Partners with comedian Martin Lawrence. The Lionsgate-produced show was written and executive produced by Robert L. Boyett and Robert Horn, known for writing hit shows like Family Matters, Living Single, Full House, Designing Women, and Perfect Strangers. Despite this the show was cancelled after its first season.
Grammer has had parts in films such as Down Periscope (1996), Anastasia (1997), Toy Story 2 (1999), A Christmas Carol (2004), X-Men: The Last Stand (2006), Swing Vote (2008), Fame (2009), The Expendables 3 (2014), Transformers: Age of Extinction (2014), Best of Enemies (2015), and most recently the Netflix film Like Father with Kristen Bell (2019).
Grammer has provided the voice of Sideshow Bob on The Simpsons, winning an Emmy Award for his work in the episode "The Italian Bob", his fifth Emmy win. He has appeared in eighteen episodes from the show's inception in 1989 through 2015's "Treehouse of Horror XXVI". Grammer supplied his voice for many other projects, including Pixar's Golden Globe Award-winning Toy Story 2 (1999), 20th Century Fox's critically acclaimed animated movie Anastasia, as well as Barbie of Swan Lake, Bartok the Magnificent, the title character in the short-lived animated series Gary the Rat, Disney's Teacher's Pet, the Mickey Mouse short Runaway Brain and the narrator of Mickey Mouse – Once Upon a Christmas.
Grammer's voice has been featured in many commercials. One of the earliest was a 1998 commercial for Honey Nut Cheerios, where he voices the wolf in Little Red Riding Hood. Since 2006, Grammer has provided the voice for television commercials advertising Hyundai. In 2008, Grammer reprised his role of Dr. Frasier Crane in a commercial for Dr Pepper (Frasier and Cheers co-star Bebe Neuwirth also reprised her role as Lilith Sternin in the same commercial, albeit in voice only).
|1992||Galaxies Are Colliding||Peter|
|1995||Runaway Brain||Dr. Frankenollie||Voice
|1996||Down Periscope||Tom Dodge|
|1998||The Real Howard Spitz||Howard Spitz|
|1999||Standing on Fishes||Verk|
|Bartok the Magnificent||Zozi||Voice
|Mickey's Once Upon a Christmas||Narrator|
|Toy Story 2||Stinky Pete the Prospector||Voice|
|2001||15 Minutes||Robert Hawkins|
|Just Visiting||Narrator||Uncredited voice|
|God Lives Underwater: Fame||Robert Hawkins||Short film|
|2003||The Big Empty||Agent Banks|
|Barbie of Swan Lake||Rothbart||Voice
|2004||Teacher's Pet||Dr. Ivan Krank||Voice|
|2005||The Good Humor Man||Mr. Skibness|
|2006||Even Money||Detective Brunner|
|X-Men: The Last Stand||Dr. Henry "Hank" McCoy / Beast|
|2008||Swing Vote||President Andrew Boone|
|An American Carol||Patton|
|2009||Middle Men||Frank Griffin|
|Fame||Mr. Martin Cranston|
|2010||Crazy on the Outside||Frank|
|2011||I Don't Know How She Does It||Clark Cooper|
|2013||Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return||Tin Man||Voice|
|2014||X-Men: Days of Future Past||Dr. Henry "Hank" McCoy / Beast (adult)||Cameo;
Shared role with Nicholas Hoult
|Think Like a Man Too||Lee Fox|
|The Expendables 3||Bonaparte|
|Transformers: Age of Extinction||Harold Attinger|
|Reach Me||Angelo AldoBrandini|
|Breaking the Bank||Charles Bunbury|
|Best of Enemies||William F. Buckley||Voice|
|2016||Neighbors 2: Sorority Rising||Shelby's Dad|
|2017||Bunyan and Babe||The Amazing Blackstone / Norman Blandsford|
|2018||Guardians of the Tomb||Mason|
|Like Father||Harry Hamilton|
|1982||Another World||Head Paramedic||Episode: "#1.4498"|
|1983||Kennedy||Stephen Smith||5 episodes|
|1984||Kate & Allie||David Hamill||Episode: "Allie's First Date"|
|George Washington||Lieutenant Stewart||1 episode|
|1984–1993||Cheers||Dr. Frasier Crane||203 episodes|
|1986||Crossings||Craig Lawson||2 episodes|
|1987||You Are the Jury||Stuart Cooper||Episode: "The State of Oregan vs. Stanley Manning"|
|J.J. Starbuck||Pierce Morgan||Episode: "Murder in E Minor"|
|1988||Mickey's 60th Birthday||Dr. Frasier Crane||Television special|
|Dance 'til Dawn||Ed Strull||Television film|
|1989||227||Mr. Anderson||Episode: "For Sale"|
|Top of the Hill||Unknown||Television movie|
|1990||The Tracey Ullman Show||Mr. Brenna||Episode: "Maria and the Mister"|
|Walt Disney's Wonderful World of Color||Dr. Frasier Crane||Episode: "Disneyland's 35th Anniversary Celebration"|
|The Earth Day Special||Television special|
|1990–2017||The Simpsons||Sideshow Bob||Voice
|1991||Baby Talk||Russell||Episode: "One Night with Elliot"|
|1992||Wings||Dr. Frasier Crane||Episode: "Planes, Trains and Visiting Cranes"|
|Star Trek: The Next Generation||Captain Morgan Bateson||Episode: "Cause and Effect"|
|1993||Roc||Detective Rush||Episode: "To Love and Die on Emerson Street (Part 2)"|
|Beyond Suspicion||Ron McNally||Television film|
|1993–2004||Frasier||Dr. Frasier Crane||263 episodes|
|1994||The Innocent||Detective Frank Barlow||Television film|
Episode: "Benedict Arnold: Triumph and Treason"
|1996||London Suite||Sydney Nichols||Television film|
|1997||Fired Up||Tom Whitman||2 episodes|
|1998||The Pentagon Wars||General Partridge||Television film|
|Just Shoot Me!||Narrator||Voice
Episode: "How the Finch Stole Christmas"
|2000||Stark Raving Mad||Professor Tuttle||Episode: "The Grade"|
|2001||The Sports Pages||Howard Greene||Television film
Segment "How Doc Waddems Finally Broke 100"
|2002||Mr. St. Nick||Nick St. Nicholas||Television film|
|2003||Benedict Arnold: A Question of Honor||George Washington||Television film|
|Becker||Rick Cooper||Episode: "But I've Got Friends I Haven't Used Yet"|
|2003||Gary the Rat||Gary Andrews||Voice
|2004||A Christmas Carol: The Musical||Ebenezer Scrooge||Television film|
|Sesame Street||Himself||1 episode|
|2005||Kelsey Grammer Presents: The Sketch Show||Various characters||6 episodes|
|2006||Medium||Bob Sherman/Angel of Death||Episode: "Death Takes a Policy"|
|2007–2008||Back to You||Chuck Darling||17 episodes|
|2009–2010||Hank||Hank Pryor||10 episodes|
|2010||The Troop||Dr. Cranius||Voice
Episode: "Do Not Talk to Dr. Cranius"
|2010–2012||30 Rock||Himself||3 episodes|
|2011–2012||Boss||Mayor Tom Kane||18 episodes|
|2014||Partners||Allen Braddock||10 episodes|
|2015||Killing Jesus||King Herod/Narrator||Television film|
|2016||Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt||Himself||Voice
Episode: "Kimmy Kidnaps Gretchen!"
|2016–2017||The Last Tycoon||Pat Brady||9 episodes|
|2017||Modern Family||Keifth||Episode: "Ringmaster Keifth"|
|Porters||Mendel Dolem||Episode: "#1.1"|
|2018-19||3Below: Tales of Arcadia||Blinky||Voice
Episode: "Emerald Archer"
|Proven Innocent||Gore Bellows||Main role|
|1981||Macbeth||Lennox||Vivian Beaumont Theatre|
|1982||Othello||Michael Cassio||Winter Garden Theatre|
|Plenty||Codename Lazar||The Public Theater|
|1983||Quartermaine's Terms||Mark Sackling||Playhouse 91|
|Sunday in the Park with George||Young Man on the Bank and soldier||Playwrights Horizons|
|Music Box Theatre|
|Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street||Sweeney Todd||Ahmanson Theatre|
|2007||My Fair Lady||Professor Henry Higgins||Lincoln Center's Avery Fisher Hall|
|2010–2011||La Cage aux Folles||Georges||Longacre Theatre|
|2015–2016||Finding Neverland||Charles Frohman/Captain Hook||Lunt-Fontanne Theatre|
|2015–2017||The Color Purple||Producer
Bernard B. Jacobs Theatre
|2017||Big Fish||Edward Bloom||The Other Palace|
|2019||Man of La Mancha||Miguel de Cervantes / Don Quixote||London Coliseum|
|2007||The Simpsons Game||Sideshow Bob|
|2005||Out of Practice||2 episodes|
|2006||My Ex Life||Pilot|
|2007||Everybody Hates Chris||Episode: "Everybody Hates the Last Day"|
|1993–2004||Frasier||Executive producer||262 episodes|
|1994||The Innocent||Television film|
|1995||Kelsey Grammer Salutes Jack Benny||Television documentary|
|1997–1998||Fired Up||28 episodes|
|2003||Gary the Rat||12 episodes|
|2004||The Soluna Project||Pilot|
|2005||The Good Humor Man||Feature film|
|Kelsey Grammer Presents: The Sketch Show||6 episodes|
|World Cup Comedy||6 episodes|
|2006–2009||The Game||64 episodes|
|2007||Dash 4 Cash||Pilot|
|2007–2008||Back to You||17 episodes|
|2010||The Kelsey Grammer Bill Zucker Comedy Hour||Producer||Pilot|
|2011–2012||Boss||Executive producer||18 episodes|
|2018||Light as a Feather|
Grammer won a number of Emmys, Screen Actors Guild Award, and Golden Globes for his work on Frasier. He was the first American actor ever to be nominated for multiple Emmy awards for portraying the same character on three different television shows (Cheers, Frasier, and Wings). In 2010, Grammer received his first Tony Award nomination for Best Actor in a Musical for his acclaimed performance in La Cage Aux Folles opposite Douglas Hodge. In 2016, he received his second Tony Award nomination and win for Best Revival of a Musical as a producer for The Color Purple. On May 22, 2001, he was presented with a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame for television. In 1999 he received a nomination from Directors Guild of America award for directing the episode Frasier. At the Golden Globes, he has received nine nominations winning three times.
Grammer has been married four times and has seven children and one grandchild as of 2011[update]. His first marriage to dance instructor Doreen Alderman lasted from 1982 to 1990, although they were separated for the last six years of that period. They have one daughter, actress Spencer Grammer (born October 9, 1983). Through Spencer, Grammer has one grandson, Spencer's son Emmett Emmanual Hesketh (born October 10, 2011).
After his divorce from Alderman, Grammer had a daughter, Kandace Greer Grammer ("Greer Grammer"; born February 15, 1992), with hair and makeup stylist Barrie Buckner. Greer was a cast member on MTV's show Awkward.
His second marriage, Leigh-Anne Csuhany in September 1992, lasted one year. Grammer filed for an annulment when Csuhany was three months pregnant and evicted her from their home. The pregnancy ended in a miscarriage. Grammer claimed she was abusive and fired a gun at him.
In 1994, he met 28-year-old Tammi Baliszewski, also known as Tammi Alexander, at a bar in Manhattan Beach, California. In December 1994, they appeared together on the cover of People magazine, announcing their engagement and Grammer's substance abuse problems.
In August 1997, Grammer married his third wife, dancer and model Camille Donatacci. They met on a blind date in 1996. They have a daughter, born October 2001, and a son, born August 2004, both born to a surrogate mother. During their marriage, several of Grammer and Donatacci's homes were featured in magazines, including ones in Malibu, California (February 2001, InStyle), Maui (May 2004, InStyle), Long Island, New York (April 2008, InStyle), Bachelor Gulch, Colorado (Architectural Digest), and Bel Air, Los Angeles (Architectural Digest). It was announced on July 1, 2010, that Donatacci had filed for divorce, citing irreconcilable differences. Grammer and Donatacci's divorce was finalized on February 10, 2011.
On August 12, 2010, Grammer announced that he was going to be a father for the fifth time with girlfriend Kayte Walsh, an English flight attendant 25 years his junior, daughter of retired soccer player Alan Walsh. However, in October, Grammer announced that Walsh had miscarried six weeks earlier. The couple announced their engagement in December 2010, and married at The Plaza Hotel in New York City on February 25, 2011, two weeks after the finalization of Grammer's third divorce. Grammer and Walsh have a daughter, born July 2012, and two sons, born July 2014 and November 2016.
On July 1, 1975, Freddie Glenn, Michael Corbett, and one other man abducted, raped, and murdered Grammer's younger sister, 18-year-old Karen Grammer. Grammer, then 20, identified her body. He and his sister had been close, and he was devastated by her death; his later bouts of alcoholism and drug addiction were fueled in part by guilt and depression. In an interview with Oprah Winfrey, Grammer stated he could consider forgiving the men involved if they would at least take responsibility for the crime, but that they all continued to say they were innocent. In the same interview, Grammer expressed his loss of faith for a few years after Karen's death. He subsequently forgave Glenn, but refused to support his release, saying it would "be a betrayal of my sister's life." He named his daughter Spencer Karen Grammer in part for his sister.
Grammer is a supporter of the Republican Party. In 2019 he called Washington politicians a "bunch of clowns." He has expressed an interest in someday running for United States Congress. He has also expressed an interest in running for Mayor of New York City, and for the U.S. Presidency. Grammer was a guest at President George W. Bush's first inauguration. Grammer endorsed Rudy Giuliani in the 2008 presidential primary and later campaigned for John McCain in the general election. Grammer promoted RightNetwork, a conservative start-up American television network. He endorsed Michele Bachmann for the Republican nomination for president in 2012. After Mitt Romney won the nomination, Grammer endorsed him. He supported Ben Carson's candidacy for the Republican Presidential nomination in 2016, although he endorsed Donald Trump when the latter was selected.
Although Grammer supports the Tea Party movement on economic issues such as small government and lower taxes, he does not support the traditional Republican platform on social issues such as same-sex marriage, stating "I think marriage is up to two people who love each other".
While a New York magazine profile published in 2010 described him as pro-choice, Grammer in 2015 posted an Instagram photo of himself with his wife Kayte wearing a T-shirt by the pro-life group Abort73. City A.M. described Grammer as "one of Hollywood's best-known Republicans, a rare spark of red in a blue sea of Democrats".
Drug abuse issues
Grammer has a history as a frequent abuser of alcohol. In 1988, Grammer was arrested for drunk driving and cocaine possession and sentenced to 30 days in jail. In August 1990, Grammer was arrested again for cocaine possession and was sentenced to three years' probation, fined $500, and required to perform 300 hours of community service. In January 1991, Grammer was given an additional two years' probation for violating his original probation through additional cocaine use. The cast and producers of both Frasier and Cheers held interventions to attempt to help him. Grammer's personal problems affected his work; co-star Bebe Neuwirth and writer Ken Levine cited delays with rehearsals and filming due to his erratic behavior. Writer Dan O'Shannon recalled, however, that
He would ooze into the studio, his life all out of sorts. Jimmy would say "Action," and he would snap into Frasier and expound in this very erudite dialogue and be pitch-perfect. And Jimmy would yell "Cut!" and he would ooze back into Kelsey—glazed-over eyes, half asleep, going through whatever he was going through. It was the most amazing transformation I'd ever seen.
Grammer credits his religion for helping him through with his struggles with alcohol and drug use, as well as his personal tragedies.
On May 31, 2008, while paddleboarding with his then-wife Camille in Hawaii, Grammer experienced a heart attack. Their personal assistant, Scott MacLean was essential in saving his life. He was discharged on June 4, 2008, and was said to be "resting comfortably" at his Hawaiian residence. Seven weeks after the attack, Grammer told Entertainment Tonight that, although at the time his spokesman described the attack as mild, it was in fact more severe, almost leading to his death, as his heart had stopped. Grammer thought Fox's decision to cancel his TV sitcom Back to You contributed to his health problems, stating that "It was a very stressful time for me, and a surprise that it was cancelled. But you know, everything that doesn't kill us—which it almost did—makes us stronger!"
In 1995, a 15-year-old babysitter who babysat Grammer's daughter accused the actor of statutory rape. A grand jury chose not to indict Kelsey Grammer "on sexual assault charges based on a teenager's complaint that he had sex with her at a local hotel in 1993." "The young woman's delay of more than a year in pressing charges against Mr. Grammer made it difficult to support her claim" according to the County Prosecutor Nicholas L. Bissell Jr." 
That same year, Grammer's ex-girlfriend, Cerlette Lamme, sued him for defamation of character and invasion of privacy over content he included in his autobiography So Far. In September 1996, he crashed his Dodge Viper while intoxicated, and subsequently checked into the Betty Ford Center (an alcohol rehabilitation clinic) for 30 days. In 1998, Grammer filed a lawsuit against Internet Entertainment Group (IEG), which Grammer claimed had stolen from his home a videotape of him having sex with a woman. IEG countersued Grammer, denying it was in possession of such a tape, and Grammer's suit was eventually dropped. IEG President Seth Warshavsky later said, "We have been presented with another Kelsey Grammer tape. But we have no plans to air it. We are still evaluating it at this time." Grammer later reflected:
Whether or not you're a celebrity—even if you're just an old slob with a video camera—you don't realize you shouldn't do it. So you throw the tape in the back of a dark closet until your old girlfriend remembers it's there because you're famous now and she's not. But if you're not prepared to do the time, don't do the crime.
In August 2008, Bradley Blakeman, a former aide to George W. Bush, filed a copyright lawsuit in federal court on Long Island over Grammer's movie Swing Vote, claiming that parts of its plot and marketing had been stolen from him. The lawsuit claimed that Blakeman had given a copyrighted screenplay called Go November to Grammer in 2006, and that Grammer agreed to develop the project and star as a Republican president but instead ended up playing a similar role in Swing Vote, which was released on August 1, 2008. Grammer's spokesman dismissed the claims as "frivolous" and a "waste of time". The lawsuit was settled in 2010 for $10.
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- Zakarin, Jordan (August 15, 2012). "Kelsey Grammer Accuses Emmys of Snubbing Him Because He's a Republican". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved February 23, 2016.
- Dinneen, Steve (June 9, 2016). "Kelsey Grammer Interview". CityAM.
- Sternbergh, Adam (March 21, 2010). "Ladies and Gentlemen, Your Next Republican President". New York. New York Media, LLC. Retrieved February 23, 2016.
- "Kelsey Grammer's federal campaign contribution". NEWSMEAT. Archived from the original on October 6, 2013. Retrieved February 23, 2016.
- Lake, Richard (October 11, 2008). "Political emissaries descend on valley: Richardson, Grammer rally voters at events". Las Vegas Review-Journal. News + Media Capital Group LLC. ISSN 1097-1645. Retrieved October 16, 2008.
- Huff, Richard (April 19, 2010). "Fox too liberal for you? Kelsey Grammer backs upstart right-wing TV network, RightNetwork". Daily News. New York.
- Berenson, Tessa (June 26, 2011). "Endorsements Draw Attention, Not Votes". FrumForum. Archived from the original on April 3, 2015. Retrieved August 31, 2011.
- Kurtz, Judy (January 5, 2012). "Kelsey Grammer says Mitt Romney would 'probably do a pretty good job'". The Hill. Adam Prather. Retrieved June 4, 2012.
- "Kelsey Grammer's tea party support: 'I think smaller government is a good idea'". Piers Morgan Live. CNN. October 12, 2011. Retrieved February 27, 2017.
- Stenbergh, Adam (March 21, 2010). "Ladies and Gentlemen, Your Next Republican President". New York. New York. Retrieved March 3, 2017.
Grammer is not only Republican; he's [...] pro-choice ('but I don't advocate for abortion') [...].
- Sieczkoswki, Caren (October 9, 2015). "Kelsey Grammer Wears Bizarre Anti-Choice Shirt". HuffPost. Retrieved March 3, 2017.
- "Kelsey Grammer bio: An American Carol Actor". Tribute. Tribute Entertainment Media Group. Archived from the original on February 21, 2014. Retrieved December 19, 2009.
- Raftery, Brian (October 2012). "The Best TV Show That's Ever Been". GQ. Advance Publications. Retrieved September 27, 2012.
- "Larry King Live: The Unsinkable Kelsey Grammer" (Interview). Interviewed by Larry King. CNN. March 16, 2001. Retrieved February 28, 2017.
- Fleeman, Mike (June 2, 2008). "Kelsey Grammer Suffers Mild Heart Attack". People. Retrieved June 10, 2008.
- Kelsey Grammer Out of the Hospital from E! Online Archived August 1, 2008, at the Wayback Machine
- Galbraith, Robert (July 24, 2008). "Actor Kelsey Grammer nearly died after heart attack". Reuters. Retrieved February 23, 2016.
- "Kelsey Grammer Says 'Failed Sitcom' Caused His Heart Attack". Exposay.com. July 24, 2008. Archived from the original on November 2, 2013. Retrieved November 28, 2012.
- Nordheimer, Jon (February 25, 1995). "A Grand Jury Refuses to Indict 'Frasier' Star on a Sex Charge". The New York Times. American National Biography Online. Oxford University Press. Retrieved June 17, 2019.
- "Kelsey Grammer 1999 Cosmic Player Plate". Cosmicbaseball.com. Archived from the original on March 25, 2013. Retrieved December 19, 2009.
- "Report: Kelsey's 'X'-Files". People. June 7, 1999. Archived from the original on April 2, 2015.
- Frankel, Daniel (December 3, 1998). "Kelsey Grammer Sex Tape Suit Unsealed". E!. NBCUniversal. Archived from the original on April 24, 2015.
- "The Beast Unleashed!". Maxim. Biglari Holdings. Archived from the original on December 24, 2008. Retrieved December 19, 2009.
- Staskiewicz, Keith (March 30, 2010). "Kelsey Grammer settles lawsuit for only $10". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved February 5, 2018.
- Grammer, Kelsey. So Far. New York: Viking Press, 1995. Print. ISBN 978-0-670-86671-7. OCLC 32743033. His Autobiography.
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