Created, starred in and produced the HBO comedy series "Arli$$"
Played first leading role in a feature in "Mistress"
Wrote, directed and starred (as Arlo) in a half-hour comedy which aired on Cinemax, "The Big Bang"
Co-wrote "The Spa Who Loved Me", an episode of the ABC police comedy spoof series, "Sledge Hammer!"
First TV credit as executive producer, "Robert Wuhl's World Tour", an HBO comedy special which he also wrote and starred in
Hosted "USO Comedy Tour", a TV special which aired on Comedy Central
Played breakthrough role in his third feature film, "Good Morning, Vietnam"
Player in the Game Show Network's "Poker Royale series"
TV acting debut, "Rockhopper", a series pilot starring Parker Stevenson
Was part of a comedy act, Bob, Larry and the Frog, before branching out as a solo performer
Wrote and directed his first feature film, "Open Season", in which he also starred; released theatrically in 1995
Appeared in a second feature film, "Flashdance", but his improvised scenes as a standup comedian wound up on the editing room floor
Co-wrote the first of three consecutive Grammy Awards specials, "The 29th Annual Grammy Awards"; this credit also marked an early collaboration with Billy Crystal and with fellow writer Buz Kohan
Moved to Los Angeles
Received a writing credit for the first of four consecutive Oscar telecasts, "The 62nd Annual Academy Awards Presentation", all hosted by Billy Crystal; Wuhl either credited as a "writer" or for "additional material"
Served as a writer and story editor for the short-lived ABC sitcom, "Police Squad!"
Starred in a one-man-show, "Assume the Position with Mr. Wuhl" (HBO) where he taught a history class to show how history is created and propagated in a similar fashion to pop culture
Began a career in standup comedy after graduating from college, relocated to New York City
Cast in the CBS miniseries, Mario Puzo's "The Last Don"
Earliest TV credits include work as a writer on the ABC compilation documentary, "Legends of the West: Truth and Tall Tales"
Made feature film debut, "The Hollywood Knights"
Sold some comedy material to Rodney Dangerfield