Who is Chevy Chase ?
Detailed Chevy Chase Biography
WhatS Chevy Chase Age?
Who’re Chevy Chase Family Members?
Who’re Chevy Chase Children?
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Chevy Chase Biography
Cornelius Crane “Chevy” Chase is an American comedian, actor, and writer. Born into a prominent New York family, Chase had a variety of jobs before moving into comedy and began acting with National Lampoon. He became a key cast member in the first season of Saturday Night Live, where his recurring Weekend Update segment soon became a staple of the show. As both a performer and writer, he earned three Primetime Emmy Awards out of five nominations.
Chevy Chase Age
Chase is an American comedian, actor and writer was born October 8, 1943 (age 75 years), Lower Manhattan, New York, NY.
Chevy Chase Height
Have you been wondering how tall is the American comedian, actor, and writer, well he has a standing height of 6 feet 4 inches.
Chevy Chase Family
Cornelius Crane Chase was born on October 8, 1943 in Lower Manhattan, New York, and grew up in Woodstock, New York. His father, Edward Tinsley “Ned” Chase (1919–2005), was a Princeton-educated, prominent Manhattan book editor and magazine writer. His mother, Cathalene Parker (née Browning), was a concert pianist and librettist whose father Admiral Miles Browning served as Rear Admiral Raymond A. Spruance’s Chief of Staff on the aircraft carrier USS Enterprise (CV-6) at the Battle of Midway in World War II.
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Cathalene was adopted as a child by her stepfather, Cornelius Vanderbilt Crane, heir to The Crane Company, and took the name, Cathalene Crane. Chase’s paternal grandfather was artist and illustrator Edward Leigh Chase, and his great-uncle was painter and teacher Frank Swift Chase. His maternal grandmother, Cathalene, was an opera singer who performed several times at Carnegie Hall
Chevy Chase Education
He was educated at Riverdale Country School, an independent day school in the Riverdale neighborhood of New York City, before being expelled. He ultimately graduated from the Stockbridge School, an independent boarding school in the town of Stockbridge, Massachusetts. He attended Haverford College during the 1962–1963 term, where he was noted for slapstick comedy and an absurd sense of physical humor, including his signature pratfalls and “sticking forks into his orifices”.
During a 2009 interview on the Today show, he ostensibly verified the oft-publicized urban legend that he was expelled for harboring a cow in his fourth-floor room, although his former roommate David Felson asserted in a 2003 interview that Chase left for academic reasons. Chase transferred to Bard College in Annandale-on-Hudson, New York, where he studied a pre-med curriculum and graduated in 1967 with a Bachelor of Arts in English.
Chevy Chase Career
He was a member of an early underground comedy ensemble called Channel One which he co-founded in 1967. He also wrote a one-page spoof on Mission: Impossible for Mad magazine in 1970 and was a writer for the short-lived Smothers Brothers TV show comeback in the spring of 1975. Chase made the move to comedy as a full-time career by 1973, when he became a writer and cast member of The National Lampoon Radio Hour, a syndicated satirical radio series.
The National Lampoon Radio Hour also featured John Belushi, Gilda Radner, Bill Murray, and Brian Doyle-Murray, all of whom later became “Not-Ready-For-Prime-Time Players” on NBC Saturday Night (later retitled NBC’s Saturday Night and finally Saturday Night Live). Chase and Belushi also appeared in National Lampoon’s off-Broadway revue Lemmings, a sketch and musical send-up of popular youth culture, in which Chase also played the drums and piano during the musical numbers. He appeared in the theatrical release The Groove Tube which was directed by another co-founder of Channel One, Ken Shapiro, featuring several Channel One sketches.
Chevy Chase Net Worth
Chevy Chase’s estimated net worth is around $50 million. Chase’s resume boast of various professions as actor, writer, physical comedian, Sketch Comedy and stand up artist.
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2019 Spring All-Met: Boys’ rowing first team, best boats, honorable mention
The following student-athletes have been selected to The Washington Post’s Spring 2019 All-Met team for boys’ rowing:
Douglas Brune, Sr., Madison
He led the Warhawks’ varsity eight to a second-place finish at the Virginia Scholastic Rowing Association championships.
Jake Danegger, Jr., Bethesda-Chevy Chase
In addition to posting many of the area’s top individual times, he propelled the Barons to their third consecutive Washington Metropolitan Interscholastic Rowing Association varsity eight title.
Paul Fabrycky, Sr., McLean
One of the Highlanders’ best rowers all-time, he led his varsity eight boat to a second consecutive VASRA title.
Natalia Facchinato-Sitja, Sr., Wilson
One of the area’s top coxswains, Facchinato-Sitja helped the Tigers’ varsity eight win their first Scholastic Rowing Association of America national championship.
Ethan Feldman, Jr., Whitman
The Vikings’ stroke seat, Feldman helped his varsity eight boat finish third overall at the Stotesbury Cup.
Harrison Grigorian, Sr., St. Albans
The Dartmouth commit headed a varsity eight squad that finished sixth overall at the Stotesbury Cup.
Rory Hagerty, Sr., Wilson
The Navy commit captained the Tigers’ varsity eight to their first SRAA national championship.
Caleb Labonski, Sr., Walter Johnson
He led the Wildcats’ varsity four to the WMIRA title and fifth overall finish at the Stotesbury Cup.
Sean Madden, So., O’Connell
One of the area’s top individual performers during the indoor season, Madden paced the Knights to a second-place varsity four finish at the WMIRA championships.
Owen Malone, Jr., Gonzaga
Malone commanded the Eagles to a fourth overall finish in the Stotesbury Cup varsity eight race.
Matt Sloan, Jr., DeMatha
The Stags’ 2K record holder, Sloan paced his varsity four boat to the Maryland and Delaware championships crown.
Coach of the Year
Nathan McClafferty, McLean
Since taking over McLean’s program in 2016, McClafferty has transformed the Fairfax County squad into one of the area’s best, as it has dominated Northern Virginia. For the second consecutive year, the McLean boys’ varsity eight won the VASRA title.
Light Four: Gonzaga
First Four: Walter Johnson
Light Eight: Gonzaga
Second Eight: Gonzaga
First Eight: Wilson
Will Clarke, Sr., Washington-Lee
Collin Dent, Sr., Gonzaga
Mason Duncan, Sr., McLean
Kiran Ganeshan, Sr., Jefferson
Ryan Ghalayini, Jr., Robinson
Dean Gwadz, Sr., Wilson
Nicky Irwin, Sr., St. Albans
Miles Lane, Sr., Robinson
Billy LeClerc, Sr., Bethesda-Chevy Chase
Michael Lee, Sr., Oakton
Henry McCarthy, Sr., McLean
Ted McWithey, Sr., DeMatha
Kevin Murphy, Sr., St. Albans
Ben Proctor, Sr., Langley
Matthew Proestel, Sr., Whitman
Tom Scherer, Sr., Gonzaga
Eray Tulun, Jr., Madison
Alex Vogel, Jr., Yorktown
Alec Walter, Jr., Bethesda-Chevy Chase
Ethan Waxman, Sr., Whitman