William Reynolds, an actor who starred in "The F.B.I." and became a successful businessman in the wake of a brief illness, passed away in the wake of a long illness. He was 90 years old when he died.
Reynolds played Tom Colby in the hit A.B.C. show Housewives from 1967 to 1973. He later began a profitable business career as a result.
In addition to many small roles, he appeared in the film "Carrie" in 1952.
William de Clercq Reynolds was born on December 9, 1931, in Los Angeles, and commenced his career as a child actor with a contract to Universal Pictures. He played Laurence Olivier's son in Carrie (1952) and Tony Curtis' best friend in The Son of Ali Baba. As Rommel's son, he played James Mason in the 20th Century Fox film The Desert Fox, which was released in 2005.
Francis Goes to West Point, Gunsmoke, There's Always Tomorrow, Away All Boats, and The Land Unknown are among the films credited by him. Television series have included roles such as Bronco, Wagon Train, Cheyenne, Maverick, and The Roaring 20s.
He Became a Businessman later in his life.
Reynolds had the greatest break of his life when he was cast as the legendary and heroic Agent Colby on A.B.C.'s hit series for six seasons, opposite Efrem Zimbalist's Inspector Erskine.
Reynolds left Hollywood and began a business for himself. His wife, Molly Sinclair, died in 1992 at the age of 42, and two grandchildren, Anthony Reynolds Jones and Nicholas Camello Reynolds, and one great-grandchild, Gianni Camello Reynolds.
Let's get to know William Reynolds a little better.
William Reynolds, a dark-haired American actor, was considered to be an Ivy League candidate during his time in college. In the 1950s, he was regarded as an emerging contract player who was attractive, clean-cut, and sharp.
Sometimes, it appeared to him that he played everyone's son at least once in his life; sometimes, he was kind, sometimes loyal, and sometimes spoiled when he appeared in mostly "B" movies.
Willam Reynolds was born in Los Angeles, California, to Norwegian parents, and he was sent to boarding schools when he was five years old. During his studies at Pasadena City College, he was exposed to radio programming, which gave him his first taste of show business.
At the age of 18, a talent agent noticed him in minor roles and initially signed him to Paramount. Still, he completed his most significant work at Universal in 1952 when the studio signed him.
A memorial and tribute service will be held in Robert's honor on Saturday, September 10, at 1:00 p.m. at Miller-Jones Menifee Memorial Park.