Evan Stone has always been known for his smarts and his willingness to play the role of the underdog.
And he certainly showed his true colors in the early days of his career, when he was a young actor working on television shows like The Bachelor and Celebrity Apprentice.
Stone’s career as a television host went up and down, but the best seasons came when he came in as the new face of an entertainment company.
In his early years, he was just one of many people working on the same show, and as the show evolved into a reality-TV juggernaut, he became the face of the company.
He started his first TV show, The Steve Allen Show, on CBS, and it quickly became one of the most watched shows in the country.
In fact, it was the highest-rated show on the network for years.
And Stone would go on to appear in more than 30 more shows on the ABC network and NBC, including The Office, The Bachelor, The Celebrity Apprentice, The Voice, and The Voice of Russia.
In addition to his TV credits, he also wrote and produced the films The Best Years of Our Lives and The Greatest Showman.
But his career as an actor was nothing short of a success, and he was one of a handful of actors to star in films that won Oscars, including two of his biggest hits, The Godfather: Part II and The Godson.
He made his big break in 1984 when he appeared in the blockbuster film The Fugitive, a film that had just opened in New York and was just hitting theaters.
Stone’s character was a mobster who was kidnapped, tortured, and eventually killed by the Mafia.
After his film career was cut short by a car accident, Stone had to go into acting.
The Fugitor earned him a Best Actor Oscar nomination for Best Actor, and the film also received a Best Director nomination.
In the 1990s, Stone returned to television, this time playing the title role on the hit sitcom The Jeffersons.
He later appeared in several movies before starring in the critically acclaimed 1993 film The Rocketeer.
The Rockette won two Academy Awards, but Stone’s career was a complete disaster and he never returned to acting.
But in 2004, he made a triumphant return to television with his breakout role in a remake of The Rockettes, playing the lead role.
That movie also won Best Director at the Academy Awards for best director.
In 2007, Stone made his biggest name as a character actor when he played an aspiring singer in the sitcom, Rockette.
He went on to portray several other characters in Rockette films, including a villainous version of himself, and Stone appeared in two more movies in that franchise.
But Rockette ended after seven seasons, after Stone lost his voice and was diagnosed with leukemia.
Stone later went on a career renaissance, appearing in a string of critically acclaimed movies, including the biopic The Artist, which won an Academy Award for Best Picture and the 2013 musical comedy, The Grand Budapest Hotel.
He also starred in a number of TV shows, including House of Lies, starring Kevin Spacey and Julia Roberts, and Family Guy, a series starring Seth MacFarlane.
In 2018, he returned to his roots as the lead actor in a comedy series about a former pro wrestler named Mick Foley, which he starred in as Mick Foley.
In the series, he portrayed Foley’s son, a wrestler called Mick Foley Jr. In 2018, Stone also starred as himself in the live-action remake of the original Rockettes movie, as Mick.
In 2020, he starred as a different wrestler named Billy Gunn in the television adaptation of the live action remake of Rockettes.
In 2020, Stone became a member of The Royal Shakespeare Company.
He is also set to appear as himself again in 2018’s American History X, which also stars Jason Sudeikis and Rachel McAdams.
In 2017, he wrote and directed the comedy The House that Mick Built.
He was a producer on the movie, and in 2018 he was nominated for an Emmy for his work on the film.
In 2016, Stone was nominated by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences for Best Supporting Actor for his role as Mike Ditka in the NBC drama series Football Night in America.
In 2015, he received a Golden Globe Award nomination for his performance as himself on the NBC show The Mick Masterson Show.