No photo available. Represent Marc Siegler? Add or change photos at IMDbPro
Up 184,301 this week

Marc Siegler

Marc Siegler was born in December 1944 in Ohio, USA. He is an actor and writer, known for The Game (1997), Pump Up the Volume (1990) and A Nightmare on Elm Street 5: The Dream Child (1989). See full bio »


in Ohio, USA

"The Walking Dead" Cast Tease Season 8

"The Walking Dead" stars discuss what fans can expect from the popular AMC series in Season 8 and reflect on the show's popularity with Kevin Smith on IMDb LIVE at NY Comic Con.

Watch the video

Around The Web


Powered by ZergNet

On Amazon Video

Watch on TV

Do you have a demo reel?

Add it to your IMDbPage

Connect with IMDb

How Much Have You Seen?

How much of Marc Siegler's work have you seen?

User Polls

Known For

The Game
The Game City Club Waiter
Pump Up the Volume
Pump Up the Volume Teacher Stern
The Hidden
The Hidden Doctor


Hide Hide Show Show Actor (20 credits)
 2013 Sink Hole
Abe (as Mark Siegler)
 1997 The Game
City Club Waiter
 1994 Spring Awakening (TV Movie)
Drowning Boy's Father
 1994 Ice
 1993 The Hidden II
 1993 Reasonable Doubts (TV Series)
Jonathan Teitelbaum
- Legacy (1993) ... Jonathan Teitelbaum
 1991 Sisters (TV Series)
Person #1
- Freedom's Just Another Word (1991) ... Person #1
 1991 Father Dowling Mysteries (TV Series)
Father Baker
- The Priest Killer Mystery (1991) ... Father Baker
 1990 Repossessed
Blind Man on Street
 1990 Pump Up the Volume
Teacher Stern
 1989 A Nightmare on Elm Street 5: The Dream Child
Thirty-Something (as Mark Siegler)
 1989 The Method
 1988 Wildfire
Maitre D'
 1988 Patty Hearst
Charles Gould
 1988 A Year in the Life (TV Series)
Dr. Garfield
- Love Mother (1988) ... Dr. Garfield
 1987 The Hidden
Doctor (as Mark Siegler)
 1987 It's a Living (TV Series)
Patron #2
- The Dickie Doodle Show (1987) ... Patron #2
 1971 The Ski Bum
Show Show Writer (3 credits)
Show Show Producer (1 credit)
Show Show Self (1 credit)

Personal Details

Alternate Names:

Mark Siegler

Did You Know?

Personal Quote:

[Talking about the notorious maggot rape scene in "Galaxy of Terror"] He (Roger Corman) wanted something heavily charged and sexual. This was really upsetting to Bruce (director Bruce D. Clark) and me, because we didn't want to do gratuitous, violent sex. I heard that Roger was really into Freudian psychology. I thought, 'If we have to do this, let's make it so extreme that it's absurd.' I'll ... See more »

Contribute to This Page