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Kinison appeared in the episode "It's a Bundyful Life: Part 2" (1989) of Married...

with Children, as Al Bundy's guardian angel, who shows him what life would be like without him born (a sendup of It's a Wonderful Life).

On several videos of his stand-up routines, a shot of his personalized license plate reveals the words "EX REV." Kinison made his film debut in Rodney Dangerfield's 1986 film Back to School, playing short-tempered Contemporary American History professor Dr.

Terguson, who also happened to be a Vietnam veteran.

He was also considered for the lead role of Al Bundy during preproduction of the show.

Also during 1989, he lent his voice to the song "The Kid Goes Wild" by the band Babylon A.

After noting the performance of Bob Nelson, reviewer Stephen Holden of The New York Times wrote, "the most interesting of the other eight comedians is the savagely misogynistic Sam Kinison. Kinison specializes in a grotesque animalist howl that might be described as the primal scream of the married man." Later, during Kinison's appearance on Late Night with David Letterman in 1985, Letterman's introduction of Kinison warned his audience, "Brace yourselves. Please welcome Sam Kinison." Kinison played on his former role as a Bible-preaching evangelist, taking satirical and sacrilegious shots at the Bible, Christianity and famous Christian evangelist scandals of his day.

Kinison's daring comedy helped shoot him to stardom.

The show lasted only seven episodes before being canceled.

In an interview with Sam's brother and manager Bill Kinison, Bill mentioned movie deals that were in development at the time of his death; one such deal was a movie with Arnold Schwarzenegger, and another with Rick Moranis. C.'s 1988 single, "Beats to the Rhyme." Kinison acquired much of his material from his difficult first two marriages, to Patricia Adkins (1975–1980) and Terry Marze (1981–1989).

Samuel Burl "Sam" Kinison (December 8, 1953 – April 10, 1992) was an American stand-up comedian and actor.

He was known for his intense, harsh and politically incorrect humor.

He became a member of a comedic group at the Comedy Workshop, known as the Texas Outlaw Comics, that also included Bill Hicks, Ron Shock, Riley Barber, Steve Epstein, Andy Huggins, John Farneti, In 1980, Kinison moved to Los Angeles hoping to find work at The Comedy Store, but was first employed as a doorman.

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