Denis Leary

Denis Colin Leary (born August 18, 1957) is an American actor, comedian, singer, writer and producer. Leary was the star and co-creator of Rescue Me. He has had starring roles in many films, including those of Captain George Stacy in Marc Webb's, The Amazing Spider-Man and Cleveland Browns head coach Vince Penn in Ivan Reitman's Draft Day. Leary also voiced the character of Francis in A Bug's Life and that of Diego in the Ice Age franchise. He and wife Ann Leary are the inspiration behind Amazon’s series ‘Modern Love’ Episode 4: “Rallying to Keep the Game Alive”.

Denis Leary
Birth nameDenis Colin Leary
Born (1957-08-18) August 18, 1957
Worcester, Massachusetts, U.S.
  • American
  • Irish
Alma materEmerson College
Years active1987–present
Ann Lembeck (m. 1989)

From 2015 to 2016, Leary wrote and starred in the comedy series Sex & Drugs & Rock & Roll on FX.

Early life

Denis Colin Leary was born on August 18, 1957, in Worcester, Massachusetts, the son of Roman Catholic immigrant parents from County Kerry, Ireland.[2] His mother, Nora (née Sullivan) (b. 1929), was a maid, and his father, John Leary (1924–1985), was an auto mechanic.[3][4] Being the son of Irish parents,[5][6] Leary is a citizen of both the United States and Ireland.[7] Leary is a third cousin of talk show host Conan O'Brien.[8][9]

Leary attended Saint Peter's High School (now Saint Peter-Marian High School) in Worcester and graduated from Emerson College[10] in Boston. At Emerson, he met fellow comic Mario Cantone, whom Leary considers to be his closest friend.[11][12] While a student, Leary founded the Emerson Comedy Workshop, a troupe that continues on the campus today.[13]

After graduating from Emerson in 1981, Leary taught comedy-writing classes at the school for five years.[14] In May 2005 he received an honorary doctorate and spoke at his alma mater's undergraduate commencement ceremony;[15] and is credited as Dr. Denis Leary on the cover of his 2009 book Why We Suck.


Leary began working as a comedian in the at the Boston underground club Play It Again Sam's. However, his first real gig was at the Rascals Comedy Club as part of the TV show The Rascals Comedy Hour, on October 18, 1990. He wrote and appeared on a local comedy series, The Late, Late Show, hosted by his friend Lenny Clarke and written by Martin Olson. Leary and Clarke both spoke about their early affiliations and influences in the Boston comedy scene in the documentary film When Standup Stood Out (2006). During Leary's time as a Boston-area stand-up comic, he developed his stage persona.

Leary appeared in sketches on the MTV game show Remote Control, playing characters such as Keith Richards, co-host Colin Quinn's brother and artist Andy Warhol. He earned fame when he ranted about R.E.M. in an early 1990s MTV sketch. Several other commercials for MTV quickly followed, in which Leary would rant at high speeds about a variety of topics, playing off the then-popular and growing alternative scene. One of these rants served as an introduction to the video for "Shamrocks and Shenanigans (Boom Shalock Lock Boom)" by House of Pain. Leary released two records of his stand-up comedy: No Cure for Cancer (1993) and Lock 'n Load (1997). In late 2004, he released the EP Merry F#%$in' Christmas, which included a mix of new music, previously unreleased recordings and some tracks from Lock 'n Load.

In 1993, Leary's sardonic song about the stereotypical American male, "Asshole", achieved much notoriety. However, this bit was allegedly stolen from Louis C.K., as was discussed by C.K. during an interview on the Opie and Anthony Show.[16] The song was voted No. 1 in an Australian youth radio poll[17] and was used in Holsten Pils ads in the UK, with Leary's participation, and with adapted lyrics criticizing a drunk driver.[18] The single was a minor hit there, peaking at No. 58 in the UK Singles Chart in January 1996.[19]

In 1995, Leary was asked by Boston Bruins legend Cam Neely to help orchestrate a Boston-based comedy benefit show for Neely's cancer charity; this became Comics Come Home, which Leary has hosted annually ever since.[20]

Leary has appeared in many films, including The Sandlot as Scott's stepfather Bill, Monument Ave., The Matchmaker, The Ref, Draft Day, Suicide Kings, Dawg, Wag the Dog, Demolition Man, Judgment Night, The Thomas Crown Affair and Operation Dumbo Drop. He had a role in Oliver Stone's Natural Born Killers that was eventually cut. He held the lead role in two television series, The Job and Rescue Me, and he co-created the latter, in which he played Tommy Gavin, a New York City firefighter dealing with alcoholism, family dysfunction and other issues in post-9/11 New York City.

Leary received Emmy Award nominations in 2006 and 2007 for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series for Rescue Me, and in 2008 for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie for the HBO movie Recount.[21] Leary was offered the role of Dignam in The Departed (2006) but turned it down because of scheduling conflicts with Rescue Me. He provided voices for characters in animated films, such as a fire-breathing dragon named Flame in the series The Agents, a pugnacious ladybug named Francis in A Bug's Life and a prehistoric saber-toothed tiger named Diego in the Ice Age film series. He has produced numerous movies, television shows and specials through his production company, Apostle; these include Comedy Central's Shorties Watchin' Shorties, the stand-up special Denis Leary's Merry F#$%in' Christmas and the movie Blow.

As a Boston Red Sox fan, Leary narrated the official 2004 World Series film. In 2006, Leary and Lenny Clarke appeared on television during a Red Sox telecast and, upon realizing that Red Sox first baseman Kevin Youkilis is Jewish, delivered a criticism of Mel Gibson's antisemitic comments.[22] As an ice hockey fan, Leary hosted the National Hockey League video NHL's Greatest Goals.[23] In 2003, he was the subject of the Comedy Central Roast of Denis Leary.[24]

Leary did the TV voiceover for MLB 2K8 advertisements, using his trademark rant style in baseball terms, and ads for the 2009 Ford F-150 pickup truck. He has also appeared in commercials for Hulu and DirecTV's NFL Sunday Ticket package. Leary was a producer of the Fox series Canterbury's Law, and wrote and directed its pilot episode. Canterbury's Law aired in the spring of 2008 and was canceled after eight episodes. On September 9, 2008, Leary hosted the sixth annual Fashion Rocks event, which aired on CBS. In December of the year, he appeared in a video on critiquing a list of some of his "best" films, titled "Denis Leary Remembers Denis Leary Movies".[25] Also in 2008, Leary voiced a guest role as himself on the "Lost Verizon" episode of The Simpsons.

On March 21, 2009, Leary began the Rescue Me Comedy Tour in Atlantic City, New Jersey. The 11-date tour, featuring Rescue Me co-stars Lenny Clarke and Adam Ferrara, was Leary's first stand-up comedy tour in 12 years.[26] The Comedy Central special Douchebags and Donuts, filmed during the tour, debuted on American television on January 16, 2011, with a DVD release on January 18, 2011.[27]

Leary played Captain George Stacy in the movie The Amazing Spider-Man, released in July 2012.[28] He wrote the American adaptation of Sirens.[29] He is an executive producer of the documentary Burn, which chronicles the struggles of the Detroit Fire Department. Burn won the 2012 Tribeca Film Festival Audience Award.[30]

Leary created a television series for FX called Sex & Drugs & Rock & Roll, taking the starring role himself. A 10-episode first season was ordered by FX, with the premiere on July 16, 2015.[31][32] The show was renewed for a second season, broadcast in the summer of 2016, but was canceled after the broadcast of the second season.

Leary has been the narrator for NESN's documentary show about the Boston Bruins called Behind the B since the show began in 2013.

Personal life

Leary has been married to author Ann Lembeck Leary since 1989.[1] They met when he was her instructor in an English class at Emerson College. They have two children, son John Joseph "Jack" (born 1990) and daughter Devin (born 1992).[33] Ann Leary published a memoir, An Innocent, a Broad, about the premature birth of their son on a visit to London. She has also written a novel, Outtakes From a Marriage, which was published in 2008. Her second novel, The Good House, was published in 2013.[34] Her essay in a New York Times column about her marriage to Denis inspired the Modern Love series Episode 4: “Rallying to Keep the Game Alive”.

Leary is an ice hockey fan and has a backyard rink at his home in Roxbury, Connecticut, with piping installed under the ice surface to help it stay frozen.[35] He is a fan of the Boston Bruins and the Boston Red Sox,[36] as well as the Green Bay Packers.[37][38]

Leary describes himself as a "Jack Kennedy Democrat" with some conservative ideologies, including support for the military. Leary told Glenn Beck, "I was a life-long Democrat, but now at my age, I've come to realize that the Democrats suck, and the Republicans suck, and basically the entire system sucks. But you have to go within the system to find what you want."[39]

Leary has said of his religious beliefs, "I'm a lapsed Catholic in the best sense of the word. You know, I was raised with Irish parents, Irish immigrant parents. My parents, you know, prayed all the time, took us to Mass. And my father would sometimes swear in Gaelic. It doesn't get more religious than that. But, no, after a while, they taught us wrong. I didn't raise my kids with the fear of God. I raised my kids with the sense of, you know, to me, Jesus was this great guy...."[39]

Leary currently resides in New York City.

Leary Firefighters Foundation

On December 3, 1999, six firefighters from Leary's hometown of Worcester were killed in the Worcester Cold Storage Warehouse fire. Among the dead were Leary's cousin Jerry Lucey and his close childhood friend, Lt. Tommy Spencer.[8] In response, the comedian founded the Leary Firefighters Foundation. Since its creation in the year 2000, the foundation has distributed over $2.5 million (USD) to fire departments in the Worcester, Boston and New York City areas for equipment, training materials, new vehicles and new facilities. Leary won $125,000 for the foundation on the game show Who Wants to Be a Millionaire. He has close ties with 107.3/WAAF, which in 2000 released the station album Survive This!. Part of the proceeds from this album were donated to the Leary Firefighters Foundation.

A separate fund run by Leary's foundation, the Fund for New York's Bravest, has distributed over $2 million to the families of the 343 firemen killed in the September 11 attacks in 2001, in addition to providing funding for necessities such as a new mobile command center, first-responder training, and a high-rise simulator for the New York City Fire Department's training campus. As the foundation's president, Leary has been active in all of the fundraising. In the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina in New Orleans, Leary donated over a dozen boats to the New Orleans Fire Department to aid in rescue efforts in future disasters. The foundation also rebuilt entire NOLA firehouses.[40]



For many years, Leary had been friends with fellow comedian Bill Hicks. But when Leary's comedy album No Cure for Cancer was released, Leary was accused of stealing Hicks' act and material, and the friendship ended abruptly.[41] In April 1993, the Austin Comedy News remarked on the similarities of Leary's performance: "Watching Leary is like seeing Hicks from two years ago. He smokes with the same mannerisms. (Hicks recently quit.) He sports the same attitude, the same clothes. He touches on almost all of the same themes. Leary even invokes Jim Fixx." When asked about this, Hicks told the magazine, "I have a scoop for you. I stole his [Leary's] act. I camouflaged it with punchlines, and to really throw people off, I did it before he did".[42]

At least three stand-up comedians have gone on the record stating they believe Leary stole Hicks' material, comedic persona and attitude.[41][43][44] One similar routine was about the so-called Judas Priest "suicide trial," during which Hicks says, "I don't think we lost a cancer cure."[45]

During Leary's 2003 Comedy Central Roast, comedian Lenny Clarke, a friend of Leary's, said there was a carton of cigarettes backstage from Bill Hicks with the message, "Wish I had gotten these to you sooner." This joke was cut from the final broadcast.[46]

The feud is also mentioned in Cynthia True's biography American Scream: The Bill Hicks Story:

Leary was in Montreal to host the "Nasty Show," at Club Soda, and Colleen was coordinating the talent so she was standing backstage when she heard Leary doing material that sounded incredibly similar to old Hicks riffs, including his perennial Jim Fixx joke: ("Keith Richards outlived Jim Fixx, the runner and health nut dude. The plot thickens."). When Leary came offstage, Colleen, more stunned than angry, said, "Hey, you know that's Bill Hicks' material! Do you know that's his material?" Leary stood there, stared at her without saying a word and briskly left the dressing room.[47]

According to the book, True said that upon hearing a tape of Leary's album No Cure for Cancer, "Bill was furious. All these years, aside from the occasional jibe, he had pretty much shrugged off Leary's lifting. Comedians borrowed, stole stuff and even bought bits from one another. Milton Berle and Robin Williams were famous for it. This was different. Leary had, practically line for line, taken huge chunks of Bill's act and recorded it."[47]

In a 2008 appearance on The Opie and Anthony Show, comedian Louis CK claimed that Leary stole his "I'm an asshole" routine, which was then expanded upon and turned into a hit song by Leary.[48] On a later episode of the same show, Leary challenged this assertion by claiming to have co-written the song with Chris Phillips.[49]


In his 2008 book Why We Suck: A Feel Good Guide to Staying Fat, Loud, Lazy and Stupid, Leary wrote:

There is a huge boom in autism right now because inattentive mothers and competitive dads want an explanation for why their dumb-ass kids can't compete academically, so they throw money into the happy laps of shrinks... to get back diagnoses that help explain away the deficiencies of their junior morons. I don't [care] what these crackerjack whack jobs tell you – your kid is not autistic. He's just stupid. Or lazy. Or both.

In response to the controversy, Leary stated that the quote was taken out of context and that in that paragraph he had been talking about the trend of unwarranted over-diagnosis of autism, which he attributed to American parents seeking an excuse for behavioral problems and under-performance. Later, he apologized to parents with autistic children whom he had offended.[50][51]



1987Long Walk to ForeverNewtShort film
1991Strictly BusinessJakeCameo
1993The SandlotBill
Who's the Man?Sergeant Cooper
Demolition ManEdgar Friendly
Loaded Weapon 1Mike McCrackenCameo; performing "You Really Got Me"
Judgment NightFallon
1994The RefGus
GunmenArmor O'Malley
Natural Born KillersPrison InmateDirector's cut; Cameo
1995National Lampoon's Favorite Deadly SinsJakeTelevision film, also directed segment "Lust"
Operation Dumbo DropCW3 David Poole
The Neon BibleFrank
1996UnderworldJohnny Crown/Johnny Alt
Two If by SeaFrancis "Frank" O'BrienAlso writer
1997The Second Civil WarVinnie FrankoTelevision film
Love Walked InJack HanawayAlso producer
Subway StoriesGuy in wheel chairTelevision film, segment "The Red Shoes"
Wag the DogFad King
Suicide KingsLono Veccio
The Real BlondeDoug
The MatchmakerNick
1998Monument Ave.Bobby O'Grady a.k.a. Snitch,Also uncredited writer
Wide AwakeMr. Beal
Small SoldiersGil Mars
A Bug's LifeFrancisVoice
1999True CrimeBob Findley
Jesus' SonWayne
Do Not DisturbSimon
The Thomas Crown AffairDet. Michael McCann
LakeboatThe Fireman
Company ManOfficer Fry
2001Double WhammyDet. Raymond PlutoAlso uncredited producer
FinalBillperforming "Little Sister"
2002DawgDouglas "Dawg" Munforda.k.a. Bad Boy
Ice AgeDiegoVoice
Nominated – Kids' Choice Award for Favourite Voice from an Animated Movie
The Secret Lives of DentistsSlater
2003When Stand Up Stood OutHimselfDocumentary
The Curse of the BambinoHimselfDocumentary
Reverse of the Curse of the BambinoHimselfDocumentary (sequel)
2006Ice Age: The MeltdownDiegoVoice
2007Death SentenceJames WanFeature Film
2008RecountMichael WhouleyTelevision film
2009Ice Age: Dawn of the DinosaursDiegoVoice
2012The Amazing Spider-ManGeorge Stacy
Ice Age: Continental DriftDiegoVoice
2014Draft DayCoach Penn
The Amazing Spider-Man 2George Stacy
2015Freaks of NatureRick Wilson
2016Ice Age: Collision CourseDiegoVoice


1987Remote ControlVarious rolesAll episodes
1990AfterdriveHimselfTalk show
Rascals Comedy HourHimselfStand Up
1994–1995Mike & SpikeCharles S. Baby3 episodes
1998The Late Late Show with Tom SnyderHimselfEpisode dated April 24, 1998
Fantasy World CupHimselfEpisode #1.15
Space Ghost Coast to CoastHimselfEpisode: "Waiting for Edward"
2001–2002The Rosie O'Donnell ShowHimselfGuest at two episodes
The JobMike McNeilAlso writer and producer
All episodes
2002Contest SearchlightFictionalized version of himselfAll episodes
Crank YankersJoe SmithVoice only
Episode: 1.2
2004–2011Rescue MeTommy Gavin93 episodes; nominated for Golden Globe and Emmy
also creator, producer and writer
2006-2014The Late Late Show With Craig FergusonHimself12 episodes
2008The SimpsonsHimself (voice)Episode: "Lost Verizon"
2011Ice Age: A Mammoth ChristmasDiegoVoice only
TV Special
2013MaronHimself1 episode – "Dead Possum"
2015–2016Sex & Drugs & Rock & Roll[32]Johnny Rock2 seasons (20 episodes)
Also creator, producer and writer
2016 The Late Late Night Show With James Corden Bill Clinton A Spoof of 1st Presidential Debate of 2016
Ice Age: The Great Egg-Scapade Diego Voice only
TV Special
2018-2019Animal KingdomBilly[52]Recurring (season 3) Guest (Season 4) Main (Season 5)
2019Family GuyBody Shop Owner (voice)Episode: "Girl, Internetted"
2019The MoodysSean Moody Sr.Main Role

Video games

Year Title Role Notes
2006 Ice Age 2: The Meltdown Diego
2012 Ice Age: Continental Drift - Arctic Games
2013 Ice Age Village Mobile game
2015 Ice Age Avalanche



  • 1992: No Cure for Cancer, Anchor Books ISBN 0385425813
  • 2007: Rescue Me: Uncensored: The Official Companion, Newmarket Press ISBN 978-1557047915
  • 2008: Why We Suck: A Feel Good Guide to Staying Fat, Loud, Lazy and Stupid, Viking ISBN 978-0-670-03160-3
  • 2010: Suck on This Year: LYFAO @ 140 Characters or Less, Viking ISBN 978-0-670-02289-2
  • 2012: Denis Leary's Merry F#%$in' Christmas, Running Press ISBN 0762447621
  • 2017: Why We Don't Suck: And How All of Us Need to Stop Being Such Partisan Little Bitches, Crown Archetype ISBN 978-1524762735


Year Result Award Category Film/Show
2009 Nominated Golden Globe Awards Best Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role in a Series, Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for Television Recount (2008)
2008 Nominated Emmy Awards Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie Recount (2008)
2007 Nominated Emmy Awards Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series Rescue Me
Nominated Satellite Awards Best Actor in a Series, Drama Rescue Me
Nominated Prism Awards Performance in a Drama Series, Multi-Episode Storyline Rescue Me
2006 Nominated Emmy Awards Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series Rescue Me
Nominated Satellite Awards Best Actor in a Series, Drama Rescue Me
Nominated Prism Awards Performance in a Drama Series, Multi-Episode Storyline Rescue Me
2005 Nominated Emmy Awards Outstanding Writing for a Drama Series Rescue Me
Nominated Golden Globe Awards Best Performance by an Actor in a Television Series – Drama Rescue Me
Nominated Satellite Awards Best Actor in a Series, Drama Rescue Me
2003 Nominated Kids' Choice Awards Favorite Voice from an Animated Movie Ice Age
Nominated DVD Exclusive Awards Best Actor Double Whammy (2001)
2002 Nominated Television Critics Association Awards Individual Achievement in Comedy The Job
2000 Won Blockbuster Entertainment Awards Favorite Supporting Actor – Drama/Romance The Thomas Crown Affair (1999)
1996 Won CableACE Awards Best Directing: Comedy National Lampoon's Favorite Deadly Sins (1995)
1992 Won Edinburgh International Arts Festival Critic's Award No Cure for Cancer (1992)
Won BBC Festival Recommendation Award No Cure for Cancer (1992)


  1. "Ann Leary, author of The Good House". Retrieved December 1, 2012.
  2. Johnson, Richard; Paula Froelich; Bill Hoffmann; Corynne Steindler (October 26, 2008). "Gays blast Leary over slurs". New York Post. Retrieved October 7, 2010.
  3. "Denis Leary profile at". Retrieved March 7, 2015.
  4. Niles, David (April 20, 2008). "Margaret (Sullivan) Carroll, 78". Worcester Telegram & Gazette. Retrieved August 19, 2011.(subscription required)
  5. Casey, Constance (December 4, 1992). "BOOK REVIEW: Seeing Life Through Mud-Colored Glasses: NO CURE FOR CANCER". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved August 19, 2011.
  6. "The country celebrates, perhaps a little too well". The Irish Emigrant. March 21, 2004. Archived from the original on March 27, 2012. Retrieved August 19, 2011.
  7. "Our Favorite Irish Imports". March 16, 2009. Retrieved December 1, 2012.
  8. Coleman, Tim (2005). "Denis Leary: Playing with Fire". Smoke. Archived from the original on December 13, 2006. Retrieved October 22, 2006.
  9. Snierson, Dan (June 17, 2005). "Stupid Questions with Denis Leary". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved July 3, 2010.
  10. Hughes, Mike (July 21, 2004). "Leary's life colors new FX series". Lansing State Journal. Lansing, Michigan. Retrieved August 19, 2011.(subscription required)
  11. "Notable Alumni". Emerson Connection.
  12. Profile, Retrieved March 7, 2015.
  13. "Emerson Comedy Workshop History". Emerson Comedy Workshop Online. Retrieved October 22, 2006.
  14. Chinsang, Wayne (June 2001). "Denis Leary". Tastes Like Chicken. Retrieved October 22, 2006.
  15. Soriano, César G. (May 26, 2005). "They came, they saw, they addressed the graduating class". USA Today. Retrieved October 22, 2006.
  16. YouTube: Louis CK on 'Asshole' (On a later episode of the same show, Leary challenged Louis CK's assertion by claiming that he (Leary) co-wrote the song with Chris Phillips.)
  17. "TripleJ Hottest 100-1993". Australia: ABC Radio.
  18. "Denis Leary: 'He's An Asshole' – Anti-Drink Driving Campaign". January 18, 2008. Retrieved August 27, 2011 via YouTube.
  19. Roberts, David (2006). British Hit Singles & Albums (19th ed.). London, UK: Guinness World Records Ltd. p. 315. ISBN 1-904994-10-5.
  20. SideTrack: Comics Come Home lineup announced. Boston Herald, August 15, 2018.
  21. "Denis Leary". Retrieved December 1, 2012.
  22. Fee, Gayle; Raposa, Laura (August 17, 2006). "Leary & Clarke a big hit in Sox' out-of-control booth". Boston Herald. Archived from the original on August 26, 2007. Retrieved October 22, 2006.
  23. "NHL's greatest goals". WorldCat. Retrieved January 25, 2017.
  24. "The Comedy Central Roast of Denis Leary Official Site – Watch Denis Leary in the Hot Seat!". Comedy Central. Retrieved January 28, 2012.
  25. "Denis Leary Remembers Denis Leary Movies". Funny or Die. December 15, 2008. Archived from the original on March 9, 2015. Retrieved September 27, 2011.
  26. Seabaugh, Julie (April 6, 2009). "Rescue Me Comedy Tour's Denis Leary Exercises His First Amendment Rights, And Then Some". L.A. Weekly. Retrieved January 19, 2018.
  27. "Comedy Central Records releases Denis Leary and the Enablers "Douchebag" single, remix, and music video digitally on January 11" (Press release). Comedy Central. January 4, 2011. Retrieved September 27, 2011.
  28. Kit, Borys (November 17, 2010). "Denis Leary to Join Spider-Man Reboot". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved November 18, 2010.
  29. Barrett, Annie (June 20, 2011). "Denis Leary Sirens". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved August 19, 2011.
  30. Scheck, Frank (November 9, 2012). "Burn: Film Review". The Hollywood Reporter.
  31. Pedersen, Erik (April 8, 2015). "FX Sets 'Sex&Drugs&Rock&Roll' Premiere, Louis C.K. Special, Other Summer Bows". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved May 24, 2015.
  32. Patten, Dominic (June 30, 2014). "FX Orders Denis Leary's 'Sex&Drugs&Rock&Roll' To Series". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved October 11, 2014.
  33. Profile, The New York Times. Retrieved March 7, 2015.
  34. "News". Ann Leary, author of The Good House.
  35. Buccigross, John (January 30, 2007). "It's a mad, mad world (and backyard) for us puckheads". ESPN. Retrieved December 1, 2012.
  36. "Denis Leary Rags on Mel Gibson – View Video". Extreme Sport Clips. August 12, 2007. Archived from the original on June 3, 2007. Retrieved August 19, 2011.
  37. "Leary's lowdown on Boston sports". Archived from the original on November 10, 2012. Retrieved August 19, 2011.
  38. "INTERVIEW: 20 questions with Denis Leary". July 3, 2009. Retrieved August 19, 2011.
  39. Beck, Glenn (July 4, 2007). "Honest Questions with Denis Leary". CNN. Retrieved April 26, 2010.
  40. "Rebirth: The New Orleans Firehouse Restoration Project". The Leary Firefighters Foundation. Retrieved June 14, 2019.
  41. Booth, Kevin; Bertin, Michael (2005). Bill Hicks: Agent of Evolution. Harper Collins. ISBN 0-00-719829-9.
  42. Stern, Doug (April 1993). "Profile: Bill Hicks". Austin Comedy News. Archived from the original on October 19, 2006. Retrieved October 22, 2006.
  43. Rogan, Joe (September 27, 2005). "Carlos Mencia is a weak minded joke thief". Archived from the original on June 7, 2007. Retrieved December 21, 2007.
  44. McIntire, Tim (1998). "Dark Times: Bill Hicks: Frequently Asked Questions". Archived from the original on March 20, 2006. Retrieved October 28, 2006.
  45. Hicks, Bill (1989). Sane Man (Stand-up comedy). USA: Roadrunner Records.
  46. Ziano III, Nick A. (August 10, 2003). "Roasting a comic, they turn up the flames, gently". Boston Globe. Archived from the original on August 11, 2003.
  47. True, Cynthia (2002). American Scream: The Bill Hicks Story. Harper Paperbacks. ISBN 0-380-80377-1.
  48. Denis Leary ripped off "I'm An Asshole" from Louis CK via YouTube.
  49. Denis Leary responds to Louis CK claiming he stole "I'm An Asshole" from him. Opie & Anthony Show. November 18, 2008. Retrieved December 1, 2012 via YouTube.
  50. "Denis Leary Says Autism Criticism Taken 'Out of Context'". Us Weekly. October 16, 2008. Archived from the original on October 18, 2008. Retrieved May 22, 2011.
  51. Sweet, Laurel J. (October 28, 2008). "Denis Leary Tells Parents: I'm Sorry". Boston Herald. Archived from the original on February 3, 2011. Retrieved May 22, 2011.
  52. Andreeva, Nellie; Petski, Denise (February 27, 2018). "'Animal Kingdom': Denis Leary To Recur In Season 3 Of TNT Drama Series". Deadline. Retrieved February 27, 2018.
  53. "At The Rehab [Explicit]: Denis Leary: Official Music". Retrieved December 15, 2012.
  54. "Douchebag [Explicit] [+Video]: Denis Leary: MP3 Downloads". Retrieved December 15, 2012.
  55. "Kiss My Ass [Explicit]: Denis Leary and The Enablers: MP3 Downloads". Retrieved December 15, 2012.
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.