Began performing a one-man show of anecdotes and film clips from his career, "An Evening with Gregory Peck" (originally entitled "A Conversation with Gregory Peck"); TNT has completed an untitled documentary about these shows, written by daughter Cecilia Peck; Mary Badham, who played Scout in "To Kill a Mockingbird", came to a 1995 show in Winston-Salem, North Carolina, and the two reenacted a "Mockingbird" scene together; retired the production in February 2000
First association with director Andrew V McLaglen, "The Sea Wolves"
First film based on an Ernest Hemingway story "The Macomber Affair"
Fourth film with King, "The Snows of Kiliminjaro"; his second film based on a Hemingway story; second of three films with Ava Gardner
Professional stage debut, had small role in the touring company of "The Doctor's Dilemma" starring Katharine Cornell
Provided the recorded voice of Florenz Ziegfeld in the Broadway musical "The Will Rogers Follies"
Sixth and last picture with King, "Beloved Infidel", miscast him as writer F Scott Fitzgerald, but he believed (rightly or wrongly) his scenes of despair and drunkenness were among the best he ever did
Stoically endured a plate of spaghetti tipped in his lap by Lauren Bacall in "Designing Women"
While a 19-year-old undergraduate at UC-Berkely, acted in his first play, an adaptation of "Moby Dick", in which he played the first mate Starbuck
Essayed the title role in Thompson's "Mackenna's Gold"; also acted that year in Thompson's "The Chairman"
Film acting debut, "Days of Glory"
Film producing debut, Wyler's "The Big Country" (co-produced by Wyler); also starred
First collaboration with director William Wyler, "Roman Holiday", the film which introduced Audrey Hepburn to the public
Last feature film roles to date, a co-starring role in "Other People's Money" and a cameo in Martin Scorsese's remake of "Cape Fear"
Offered a striking performance as "MacArthur"
Played the conscience-laden platoon commander in Korean War drama "Pork Chop Hill"; also produced (with Sy Bartlett)
Portrayed Captain Ahab in John Huston's "Moby Dick"
Portrayed fire and brimstone preacher in USA Network miniseries version of "Moby Dick", receiving an Emmy nomination and a Golden Globe Award for his efforts
Produced (with Bartlett) and starred in Thompson's "Cape Fear"
Received second Best Actor Academy Award nod as the father in "The Yearling"
Starred as King's "The Gunfighter", attempting to overcome his bloody past; voted "Cowboy of the Year" (over John Wayne!) on the strength of his performance; also turned down the following year's "High Noon" (which earned Gary Cooper an Oscar) because he didn't want to do back-to-back Westerns
Suffered spinal injury; could no longer compete in sports
Travelled to New York with Berkeley crew team for competition; stopped off in NYC and saw first Broadway show, "I Married an Angel"; inspired to become an actor
TV acting debut as Abraham Lincoln in the CBS miniseries "The Blue and the Gray", directed by McLaglen
After graduating, moved to NYC
Broadway debut in "The Morning Star"
Earned first Best Actor Oscar nomination for his second feature, "The Keys of the Kingdom"
First of four collaborations with director J Lee Thompson, "The Guns of Navarone"
Last feature producing credit to date, "The Dove"; did not act in picture
Narrated the documentary "From Russia to Hollywood: The 100-Year Odyssey of Chekhov and Shdanoff"
Played a reporter uncovering anti-semitism in Elia Kazan's "Gentleman's Agreement", earned third Academy Award nomination as Best Actor
Played Ambrose Bierce in "Old Gringo", adapted from the novel by Carlos Fuentes
Produced and starred in "Behold a Pale Horse"
Raised in Southern California
Reteamed with Walsh as the skipper in "The World in His Arms"
Rushed to hospital and underwent surgery for appendicitis in the Czech Republic
Snagged fourth Best Actor Oscar nomination for his riveting portrayal of a commander cracking under the strain of war in "Twelve O'Clock High"; first of six films with director Henry King
Starred in Richard Donner's "The Omen" as the father of a child who could be the Anti-Christ
Acted in Alfred Hitchcok's "Spellbound"
Executive produced and starred opposite Bacall and his daughter Cecilia in Arthur Penn's "The Portrait" (TNT)
Finally took home the Best Actor Oscar as liberal country lawyer Atticus Finch (what he calls his signature role) in Robert Mulligan's "To Kill a Mockingbird", based on the Harper Lee novel
Portrayed Joseph Mengele in "The Boys from Brazil"
Produced "The Trial of the Catonsville Nine"; did not act in picture
Reteamed with Hitchcock on "The Paradine Case"
Reteamed with Mulligan for "The Stalking Moon"
Spotted by talent scouts and signed to contracts by four film studios
Starred opposite Sophia Loren in Stanley Donen's secret agent thriller "Arabesque"
Took to the high seas as Raoul Walsh's "Captain Horatio Hornblower"
Worked as a barker at a concession in the amusement zone of the New York World's Fair and later as a tour guide at Radio City Music Hall