Markie Post, Markie Post Bio, Markie Post Biography, Markie Post Born, Markie Post Age, Markie Post Height, Markie Post Facts, Markie Post Family, Markie Post News, Markie Post Secrets, Markie Post Trivia, Markie Post Updates, Markie Post Movie, Markie Post American actress,

Who is Markie Post?

Marjorie Armstrong “Markie Post” (born November 4, 1950) is a famous American actress, known for her roles as bail bondswoman Terri Michaels in The Fall Guy on ABC from 1982 to 1985, as public defender Christine Sullivan on the NBC sitcom Night Court from 1985 to 1992, and as Georgie Anne Lahti Hartman on the CBS sitcom Hearts Afire from 1992 to 1995.

The post is married to famous actor and writer Michael A. Ross and has two daughters. She was previously married to Stephen Knox, whom she met at Lewis and Clark College.

In the tradition of Elaine on Seinfeld, Markie Post held it down in this male-dominated comedy as the well-meaning female public defender who was eternally at odds with Larroquette’s tasteless prosecutor Dan Fielding. Post, who made a mark on Night Court even though she only officially joined the series in its third season, has enjoyed more recent stints on television such as a recurring role as Bunny Fletcher on Chicago P.D., as well as various TV movies.

Personal Life of Markie Post:

Born in beautiful Palo Alto, California, Post is the daughter of scientist Richard F. Post and Marylee Post, a poet. As the middle child, she and her two other siblings were raised in Stanford and Walnut Creek, and attended Las Lomas High School where she was a good cheerleader. She attended Lewis & Clark College in Oregon, and briefly Pomona College in California, before returning to earn her bachelor of arts degree from Lewis & Clark.

In a snapshot of Markie Post:

  • 1950- Born in Palo Alto, California
  • 1979- Started her TV appearances from CHIPs as Roberta
  • 1981- Started her film career from Gangster Wars as Chris Brennan
  • 1982- Married to her second husband Michael A. Ross
  • 1984-92- Started and appeared in famous sitcom series Night Court for 159 episodes
  • 1987- Her first daughter born (Katie Ross)
  • 1990- Her second daughter born (Daisy Ross)

Markie Post Career

Other than acting, Post also worked on several game shows. She began her career with the production crew of the Tom Kennedy version of Split Second (Split Second is a game show that was created by Monty Hall and Stefan Hatos and produced by their production company, Stefan Hatos-Monty Hall Productions. There were two editions of Split Second produced by Hatos and Hall. The first was a daytime series produced for ABC that premiered on March 20, 1972, and was recorded at ABC Television Center in Hollywood. The second was produced for syndication in Hamilton, Ontario, Canada, at CHCH-TV‘s studios; this series premiered December 15, 1986, and was a co-production of Hatos-Hall and distributors Concept Equity Funding Limited and Viacom Enterprises). She also served as associate producer of Alex Trebek‘s Double Dare and as a card dealer on the NBC Jim Perry version of Card Sharks ( is an American television game show created by Chester Feldman for Mark GoodsonBill Todman Productions. Based on the card game Acey Deucey, the game has two contestants compete for control of a row of oversized playing cards by answering questions posed by the host and then guessing if the next card is higher or lower in value than the previous one). Post also sometimes came and was a celebrity player on different game shows, including Pyramid and Password.

Markie Post Early Life

Her early acting credits include the pilot episode of Simon & Simon “Details at Eleven” in 1981, two episodes of The A-Team (is an American action-adventure television series that ran on NBC from 1983 to 1987 about former members of a fictitious United States Army Special Forces unit. The members, after being court-martialed “for a crime they didn’t commit”, escaped from military prison and, while still on the run, worked as soldiers of fortune. The series was created by Stephen J. Cannell and Frank Lupo. A feature film based on the series was released by 20th Century Fox in 2010) as two different characters in the 1983 episode “The Only Church in Town” and the 1984 episode “Hot Styles” and The Love Boat respectively. She also appeared in the science fiction series Buck Rogers in the 25th Century (is an American science-fiction adventure television series produced by Universal Studios. The series ran for two seasons between 1979 and 1981, and the feature-length pilot episode for the series was released as a theatrical film, before the series aired) and as Diane Chambers’ best friend in the sitcom Cheers, before eventually becoming a regular on the ABC action drama the famous The Fall Guy (is an American action/adventure television program produced for ABC and originally broadcast from November 4, 1981, to May 2, 1986. It stars Lee Majors, Douglas Barr, and Heather Thomas as Hollywood stunt performers who moonlight as bounty hunters). After The Fall Guy series, she played Christine Sullivan on the television comedy series Night Court that started by 1980 from the third season until the show’s end. She played Georgie Anne Lahti Hartman on the comedy series Hearts Afire, co-starring John Ritter. The post has also had regularly recurring guest star roles on The District and on Scrubs as the mother of Dr. Elliot Reid.

Film credits include There’s Something About Mary that released by 1998, in which she especially played the mother of Cameron Diaz‘s character. She played a call girl and dominatrix in the 1988 TV movie Tricks of the Trade opposite Cindy Williams, and a singer in Glitz with Jimmy Smits, based on a novel by Elmore Leonard. She also had a starring role in NBC’s 1995 movie Visitors in the Night. She was appearing as a reporter Christine Merriweather in the 2007 improvisational comedy film (released in 2017) Cook-Off!.

Markie Post

Awards & Nominations:

  • 2013 – Nominated for Behind the Voice Actors awards for the Action/Drama (Transformers Prime) as Ensemble
  • 1994 – Won CableACE Awards for the Children’s Program Special – 6 and Young (Presidential Inaugural Celebration for Children)
  • 2007 – Nominated for TV Land Awards Lady You Love to Watch Fight for Her Life in a Movie of the Week

Her Film Appearances:

  • 1981 – Gangstar War as chris Brennan
  • 1998 – Behind the Zipper with Magda as Sheila Jensen
  • 1998 – There’s Something About Mary as Mary’s Mom
  • 2007- Cook-Off! as Christine Merriweather (released in 2017)
  • 2014 – Muffin Top: Love Story as Linda
  • 2017 – Sweet Sweet Summertime as Lila Burns
  • 2017 – Camp Cool Kids as Euginia
  • 2017 – Keep the Gaslight Burning as Mrs. Maxwell
  • 2017 -Four Christmases and a Wedding as Anna Taylor

Her TV Appearances:

  • 1979 – CHIPs as Roberta for the television debut Episode: “Rally ‘Round the Bank”
  • 1979 – Barnaby Jones as Linda Woods for Episode: “Master of Deception”
  • 1979 – The Incredible Hulk as Pamela Morris for the Episode: “The Confession”
  • 1979 – The Lazarus Syndrome as Lauren Place for the Episode: “A Brutal Assault”
  • 1979 – Buck Rogers in the 25th Century Joella Cameron For the Episodes 2
  • 1979 – Hart to Hart as Sandy for the Episode: “Cop Out”
  • 1980 – B.J. and the Bear as Valerie Wood for the Episode: “Siege”
  • 1980 – House Calls as Linda for the Episode:”A Slight Case of Quarantine”
  • 1980 – Eight is Enough as Kerry for the Episode: “The Commitment”
  • 1980 – Semi-Tough as Barbara Jane Bookman For the Episodes 4
  • 1981 – The Gangster Chronicles as Crish Brennan for the Television Miniseries 13 episodes
  • 1981 – The Greatest American Hero as Deborah Dante for the Episode: “The Two-Hundred-Mile-an-Hour Fast Ball”
  • 1981 – Simon & Simon Carolyn Perry for the Episode: “Details at Eleven”
  • 1981 – McClain’s Law for the “Requiem for a Narc”
  • 1982 – Code Red for the Episode: “Wildfire”
  • 1982 – Massarati and the Brain as Julie Ramsdell for the Television Movie
  • 1982 – Not Just Another Affair Jan Thacker for the Television Movie
  • 1982 -1983 – The Love Boat as Doris Holden/Dee Dee/Donna Baker for the 2 Episodes
  • 1982 – 1985 – The Fall Guy as Terri Michaels for the series regular 64 Episodes
  • 1983 – Six Pack as sally Lead better for the Television Movie
  • 1983 – Matt Houston Courtney Garner for the Episode: “A Novel Way to Die”
  • 1983 – Cheers as Heather Landon for the Episode: “just Three Friends”
  • 1983 – Match Game as Herself for the 5 Episode
  • 1983 – Go as Herself for the 5 Episode
  • 1983 – 1984 – Fantasy Island as Amy Marshall/Doreen Murphy for the 2 Episodes
  • 1983 – 1984 – The A-Team as Rina/Leslie Becknell/Sister Teresa for the 2 Episodes
  • 1983 – 1988 – The $10,000 Pyramid as Herself for the recurring role 80 episodes
  • 1984 – Glitter as Barbara Nelson for the Episode: “pilot”
  • 1984 – Scene of the Crime as Courtney Hollander for the Episode: “pilot”
  • 1984 – Body Language as Herself for 5 episodes
  • 1984 – Hotel as Anne Crowley/ Jill Stanton for the 2 episodes
  • 1984 – 1992 – Night Court as Christine Sullivan for the 159 episodes (Series Regular)
  • 1985 – The $25,000 Pyramid as Herself for the 5 episodes
  • 1985 – 1987 – Super Password as Herself for the 20 episodes
  • 1986 – Triplecross as Delia Langtree for the TV Movie
  • 1988 – Glitz as Linda moon for the TV Movie
  • 1988 – Trick of the Trade as Marla for the TV Movie
  • 1988 – Blackout as Herself for the 5 Episodes
  • 1991 – Strangers at My Door as Sharon Dancey for the TV Movie
  • 1992 – 1995 – Hearts Afire as Gregorie Anne Lahti Hartman for the 54 episodes
  • 1993 – Beyond Suspicion as Joyce for the TV Movie
  • 1994 – Someone She Knows as Laurie Philips as TV Movie
  • 1995 – VR.5 Alexis Miller for the Episode: “The Many Faces of Alex”
  • 1995 – Visitors of the Night as Judith English for the TV Movie
  • 1996 – Chasing The Dragon as Gwen Kessler for the TV Movie
  • 1996 – Dave’s World as Lisa McCauley for the Episode: “Falling”
  • 1997 – Dog’s Best Friend as Horse for the TV Movie voice role
  • 1997 – Survival on the Mountain as Amy Hoffman for the TV Movie
  • 1997 – I’ve Been Waiting For you as Rosemary Zoltanne for the TV Movie
  • 1999 – 2000 – Odd Man Out as Julia Whitney for the 13 episodes
  • 2000 – Twice in a Lifetime Nancy Waldron/Peggy McIntrye for the episode: “It’s a Hard Knock Life”
  • 2000 – Hollywood Squares as Herself for the 5 Episodes
  • 2001 – Till Dad Do Us Apart as Virginia Corbett TV Movies
  • 2001 – Late Boomers for the TV Movie
  • 2002 – 2006 – Scrubs as Lily Reid for the 3 episodes
  • 2003 – 2004 – The District as Audrey Livingston/Simone Fairgate/Audrey Livermore for the 2 episodes
  • 2006 – Ghost Whisperer as Diana Lassiter for the Episode: “The Woman of His Dreams”
  • 2007 – Holiday in Handcuffs as Mom Chandler for the TV Movie
  • 2008 – 30 Rock as Herself for the” The One with the Cast of Night Court”
  • 2010 – Backyard Wedding as Aunt Addie for the TV Movie
  • 2010 – 2013 – Transformer Prime as June Darby series regular; 15 episodes (voice role)
  • 2011 – Man Up as Linda for the Episode: “Acceptance”
  • 2013 – Back in The Game as Dotty for the Episode: “Play Hard or Go Home”
  • 2013 – Christmas on the Bayou as Lilly for the Television Movie
  • 2014 – Rack and Ruin as Betsy for the 5 episodes
  • 2014 – 2017 – Chicago P.D. as Barbara “Bunny” Fletcher for the recurring role; 18 episodes
  • 2015 –  Rack and Ruin Web Series as Betsy for the Television Movie
  • 2017 – The Joneses Unplugged as Tawney for the Television Movie
  • 2018 – Santa Clarita Diet as Becky for the Episode: “Coyote in Yoga Pants”

Trivia of Markie Post

  • She is the daughter of noted nuclear physicist Richard Freeman Post (November 14, 1918 – April 7, 2015).
  • Sahegor two daughters, Katie Ross (born June 16, 1987) and Daisy Ross (born March 30, 1990) with her second husband Michael A. Ross.
  • She was born in Palo Alto, California, USA, and grew up in Walnut Creek, California, USA before she started her career in acting.
  • Attended Las Lomas High School in Walnut Creek, California, and earned her Bachelor of Arts degree from Lewis & Clark College in Portland, Oregon, USA.
  • She was a cheerleader in her high school.

Some of the personal quotes from Markie Post

  • [March 3, 1986, in a famous magazine] Of course I’d like children. But I have to get over my impression that being pregnant is like popping corn. You expand and expand until you pop.
  • I’m no sexual siren. I see prettier girls than me in the grocery store every day.
  • I couldn’t be as charming as my mother or as smart as my father. So I decided to be bad.
  • I turned down dates because I dreaded sitting in front of a plateful of food.

‘Night Court’ star dies

night courtHollywood took to social media to mourn the death of Harry Anderson, a comedian, magician and an actor who was best known for his role on the 1984-93 NBC famous sitcom ‘Night Court’. Shortly after the news was announced, his co-stars from the show Marsha Warfield and Markie Post posted (‘I am devastated. I’ll talk about you later, Harry, but for now, I’m devastated’) their condolences on their official Twitter account.

“Oh, no! Aw man, I’m so sorry to hear this. My condolences to his family, friends, fans, and everyone who loved him. Rest in peace, Harry the Hat, you were my friend,” tweeted Warfield. She also posted a video on Facebook as well as a photo of the Night Court cast on Instagram.

Judd Apatow tweeted how he was interviewing Anderson when he was as a teenager and said he was “kind, frank and hilarious.” Others such as Howie Mandel, Cristela Alonzo, and Neil Patrick Harris shared memories of Anderson. Talking Dead host Chris Hardwick tweeted, “NOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO! I loved this guy even though I had never met him. Loved his comedy, his appearances on Saturday Night Live (when they still had stand-ups), and Night Court is one of my all-time favorite sitcoms. I hope he is in some magical afterlife doing card tricks with Mel Tormé. #RIPHarry”

Where are the “Night Court” celebrities now a day?

In 1984, one of the unlikeliest of places — a downtown municipal night court for petty crimes — became the setting for a TV show, and it turned into a pretty famous & hit. The irreverent sitcom Night Court ran for altogether nine seasons on NBC, starting as a mid-season replacement right after Cheers, and culminating with its final episode which aired May 31, 1992. Below, try to find out what the celebrity cast has been up to in last 25+ years since.

Marsha Warfield (Roz)

As the sometimes mean, always no-nonsense bailiff Roz Russell, Marsha Warfield kept extremely busy on television throughout the ’90s, appearing on everything from Empty Nest and Touched By an Angel to Veronica’s Closet. Since Warfield has retired from screen acting but has recently reemerged as a stand-up comedian on tour in Vegas and beyond.

Harry Anderson

Anderson, who got his start as a comedian and magician on Saturday Night Live and Cheers, presided over the antics of Night Court with a good-natured grin. The Mel Tormé-loving trickster never considered himself much of an actor. Aside from the occasional film role or appearance as a stand-up comedian, Anderson tried his hand opening a magic shop and comedy club of his own in New Orleans (since closed), and was living in Asheville, NC before his shocking death.

John Larroquette (Dan Fielding)

Playing the quintessential smarmy lawyer, Larroquette’s role on the famous series ‘Night Court’ really put him on the map — and won him an Emmy for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series four times in a row. Since, the actor has continued to work consistently, mainly in TV vehicles such as The Librarians and Chuck. Next up, he stars in the film Camera Store, currently making the festival circuit.

Markie Post (Christine Sullivan)

In the tradition of Elaine on Seinfeld, Markie Post held it down in this male-dominated comedy as the well-meaning female public defender who was eternally at odds with Larroquette’s tasteless prosecutor Dan Fielding. Post, who made a mark on Night Court even though she only officially joined the series in its third season, has enjoyed more recent stints on television such as a recurring role as Bunny Fletcher on Chicago P.D., as well as various TV movies.

Richard Moll (Bull)

As the staunch but wacky bailiff Bull, Richard Moll regularly earned some of the biggest laughs on Night Court. The towering actor — he stands at 6-feet, 8-inches tall — has contributed his trademark gravelly voice to various video games and comic book projects, and has appeared in horror films like Ghost Shark and this year’s Slay Belles.

Charles Robinson (Mac)

Playing court clerk Mac Robinson, the cardigan-wearing straight man who deadpanned his way through many a joke at Judge Stone’s expense, Charles Robinson hasn’t slowed down since Night Court wrapped. Having guested on hit TV shows such as Charmed and My Name is Earl, the actor is set to appear in this summer’s The Guest Book, TBS’s highly anticipated new anthology series.

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