Celebrities with middle name: Eugene

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  1. Jim Carrey

    Jim Carrey


    James Eugene Redmond "Jim" Carrey (/ˈkæri/; born January 17, 1962) is a Canadian-American actor, comedian, impressionist, screenwriter, and film producer. Known for his highly energetic slapstick performances, he has been described as one of the biggest movie stars in Hollywood.

  2. Alan Jackson

    Alan Jackson


    Alan Eugene Jackson (born October 17, 1958) is an American singer, songwriter and musician, known for blending traditional honky tonk and mainstream country sounds and penning many of his own hits. He has recorded 15 studio albums, three Greatest Hits albums, two Christmas albums, two Gospel albums and several compilations.

  3. Gabriel Aubry

    Gabriel Aubry


    Gabriel Eugène Aubry (born August 30, 1975) is a Canadian model.

  4. Clint Walker

    Clint Walker


    Norman Eugene Walker, known as Clint Walker (born May 30, 1927), is a retired American actor. He is perhaps best known for his cowboy role as "Cheyenne Bodie" in the ABC/Warner Brothers western television series, Cheyenne.

  5. Hank Snow

    Hank Snow


    Clarence Eugene "Hank" Snow (May 9, 1914 – December 20, 1999) was a celebrated Canadian country music artist. In a career that spanned nearly 50 years, he recorded 140 albums and charted more than 85 singles on the Billboard country charts from 1950 until 1980. His number one hits include the self-penned songs "I'm Moving On", "The Golden Rocket" and famous versions of "I Don't Hurt Anymore", "Let Me Go, Lover!", "I've Been Everywhere", "Hello Love", as well as other top 10 hits.

  6. Roy Williams

    Roy Williams


    Roy Williams (July 30, 1907 – November 7, 1976) was an artist and entertainer for The Walt Disney Studios, perhaps best known as "Big Roy," the adult mouseketeer for four seasons on the Mickey Mouse Club television series.

  7. Mark Grace

    Mark Grace


    Mark Eugene Grace (born June 28, 1964) is a former Major League Baseball first baseman for 16 seasons with the Chicago Cubs and Arizona Diamondbacks. He is currently a coach with the Diamondbacks after spending 2014 as hitting coach for the Hillsboro Hops of the Northwest League. He batted left-handed. He wore jersey number 28 and 17 during his rookie season in 1988, and he kept number 17 for the remaining of his career. Grace retired with a .303 batting average and a .383 career on-base percentage, the 148th best in major league history.

  8. Scott Valentine

    Scott Valentine


    Scott Eugene Valentine (born June 3, 1958) is an American actor.

  9. Harold Ford Jr.

    Harold Ford Jr.


    Harold Eugene Ford, Jr. (born May 11, 1970) is an American politician and was the last chairman of the now-defunct Democratic Leadership Council (DLC). He was a Democratic Party member of the United States House of Representatives from Tennessee's 9th congressional district, centered in Memphis, from 1997 to 2007. Ford did not seek re-election to his House seat in 2006 when he unsuccessfully sought the Senate seat vacated by retiring Bill Frist.

  10. Buzz Aldrin

    Buzz Aldrin


    Buzz Aldrin (born Edwin Eugene Aldrin Jr.; January 20, 1930) is an American engineer and former astronaut, and the second person to walk on the Moon. He was the Lunar Module Pilot on Apollo 11, the first manned lunar landing in history. He set foot on the Moon at 03:15:16 (UTC) on July 21, 1969, following mission commander Neil Armstrong. He is also a former U.S. Air Force officer and a Command Pilot.

  11. Andy Pettitte

    Andy Pettitte


    Andrew Eugene "Andy" Pettitte (/ˈpɛtɪt/; born June 15, 1972) is an American former baseball starting pitcher who played 18 seasons in Major League Baseball (MLB), primarily for the New York Yankees. He also pitched for the Houston Astros. Pettitte won five World Series championships with the Yankees and was a three-time All-Star. He ranks as MLB's all-time postseason wins leader with 19.

  12. Tommy Stinson

    Tommy Stinson


    Thomas Eugene "Tommy" Stinson (born October 6, 1966) is an American rock musician. He came to prominence in the 1980s as the bass guitarist for The Replacements, one of the definitive American alternative rock groups. After their breakup in 1991, Stinson formed the short-lived Bash & Pop, acting as lead vocalist, guitarist and frontman. In the mid-1990s he was the singer and bassist for the rock band Perfect, and eventually joined the hard rock band Guns N' Roses in 1998.

  13. Conny Van Dyke

    Conny Van Dyke


    Conny Van Dyke is a singer and actress, born September 28, 1945 in Nassawadox, Virginia to Benjamin and Charlotte Elizabeth Van Dyke.

  14. Joey Kovar

    Joey Kovar


    Joseph Eugene "Joey" Kovar (July 24, 1983 – August 17, 2012) was an American model and reality television star and bodybuilder who first appeared in the twentieth season of MTV's The Real World, The Real World: Hollywood, in 2008. In 2010, Kovar appeared as a patient on the VH1 reality show, Celebrity Rehab with Dr. Drew, for treatment of addictions to alcohol, cocaine, ecstasy, methamphetamines, and steroids.

  15. Gale Sayers

    Gale Sayers


    Gale Eugene Sayers (born May 30, 1943), also known as "The Kansas Comet", is a former American college and professional football player who was a running back in the National Football League (NFL) for seven seasons during the 1960s and early 1970s. He played college football for the University of Kansas and was twice recognized as an All-American. He was a first-round pick in the 1965 NFL Draft and played his entire pro career for the NFL's Chicago Bears.

  16. Darryl Strawberry

    Darryl Strawberry


    Darryl Eugene Strawberry, Sr. (born March 12, 1962) is an American former Major League Baseball right fielder and an ordained Christian minister and author. Strawberry is well known for his career in baseball and his controversial personal life. Throughout the 1980s and early 1990s, Strawberry was one of the most feared sluggers in the game, known for his prodigious home runs and his intimidating presence in the batter's box with his 6-foot-6 frame and his long, looping swing that elicited comparisons to Ted Williams.

  17. Roger Maris

    Roger Maris


    Roger Eugene Maris (September 10, 1934 – December 14, 1985) was an American professional baseball player who played four seasons in the minor leagues and twelve seasons in the major leagues. Maris played right field on four Major League Baseball (MLB) teams, from 1957 through 1968.

  18. Dwight Gooden

    Dwight Gooden


    Dwight Eugene "Doc" Gooden (born November 16, 1964), nicknamed "Dr. K", is an American retired professional baseball player. A pitcher, Gooden played in Major League Baseball for the New York Mets, New York Yankees, Cleveland Indians, Houston Astros, and Tampa Bay Devil Rays from 1984 through 2000.

  19. Mike Fontenot

    Mike Fontenot


    Michael Eugene "Mike" Fontenot (born June 9, 1980) is a professional baseball infielder who is a free agent. He has played in Major League Baseball for the Chicago Cubs, San Francisco Giants and Philadelphia Phillies.

  20. Jerry Sloan

    Jerry Sloan


    Gerald Eugene "Jerry" Sloan (born March 28, 1942) is an American former National Basketball Association player and head coach, and a member of the Basketball Hall of Fame. Former NBA commissioner David Stern called Sloan "one of the greatest and most respected coaches in NBA history." Sloan had a career regular-season win–loss record of 1,221–803, placing him third all-time in NBA wins at the time he retired. Sloan was only the fifth coach in NBA history to reach 1,000 victories and is one of three coaches in NBA history to record 1,000 wins with one club (the Utah Jazz). He also coached for one team longer than anyone in NBA history. The 2009–10 season was his 22nd season (and 21st full season) as coach of the Jazz. Sloan coached the Jazz to 15 consecutive playoff appearances from 1989–2003. Although he never won a Coach of the Year award, he is one of only four coaches in NBA history with 15-plus consecutive seasons with a winning record (Gregg Popovich, Pat Riley and Phil Jackson are the others). He led Utah to the NBA Finals in 1997 and 1998, but lost to the Chicago Bulls both times.

  21. Larry Doby

    Larry Doby


    Lawrence Eugene Doby (December 13, 1923 – June 18, 2003) was an American professional baseball player in the Negro leagues and Major League Baseball (MLB) who was the second black player to break baseball's color barrier. A native of Camden, South Carolina and three-sport all-state athlete while in high school in Paterson, New Jersey, Doby accepted a basketball scholarship from Long Island University. At 17 years of age, he began professionally playing baseball with the Newark Eagles as the team's second baseman. Doby joined the United States Navy during World War II. His military service complete, Doby returned to baseball in 1946, and along with teammate Monte Irvin, helped the Eagles win the Negro League World Series.

  22. Ryan Stack

    Ryan Stack


    Ryan Eugene Stack (born July 24, 1975) is an American and Macedonian former professional basketball player.

  23. Roy Williams

    Roy Williams


    Roy Eugene Williams, Jr. (born December 20, 1981) is a former American football wide receiver who played in the National Football League (NFL) for eight seasons. He played college football for the University of Texas Longhorns. He was drafted by the Detroit Lions seventh overall in the 2004 NFL Draft. Williams also played for the Dallas Cowboys and Chicago Bears.

  24. Carl Eugene Watts

    Carl Eugene Watts


    Carl Eugene Watts (November 7, 1953 – September 21, 2007), also known by his nickname Coral, was an American serial killer dubbed "The Sunday Morning Slasher". He died of prostate cancer while serving two sentences of life without parole in a Michigan prison for the murders of Helen Dutcher and Gloria Steele.

  25. Tyler Colvin

    Tyler Colvin


    Tyler Eugene Colvin (born September 5, 1985) is an American professional baseball outfielder and occasional first baseman in the Chicago White Sox organization. He has played for the Chicago Cubs, Colorado Rockies, and the San Francisco Giants. Colvin played college baseball at Clemson University.

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