In September 2008, Harry launched his own fair trade food venture.
Harry's favourite TV soap is Eastenders.
Harry's wife is called Magda, who is a freelance illustrator. He also has two daughters, one of whom is called Kitty.
Harry buys his famous suits from the clothing chain George.
In 2004, Harry was the voice-over for the Christmas adverts for Boots.
Harry gave up being a doctor after becoming disillusioned with the NHS.
Harry published his third book, 'The Further Adventures of the Queen Mum' in October 2007.
His first girlfriend was Fiona Lamb.
Harry can sing How Much Is That Doggie In The Window? backwards.
In 2006 he won two Highland Spring British Comedy Awards.
In 2007 he was voted number five on Channel 4's hundred greatest stand-ups.
He was educated at Cranbrook School in Kent.
Harry Hill's second book is titled 'Tim the Tiny Horse, and is a collection of very short stories about the adventures of the titular horse. Harry has even illustrated it himself.
Starting in 1993 and running for four series, Harry starred in his own BBC Radio 4 programme, Harry Hill's Fruit Corner.
Stouffer the cat usually appears in his standup; in later shows, riding on the success of his TV series, Burt Kwouk and other characters from the TV show would also show up. Despite the delight from fans in the audience, many say that the appearance of other characters broke the flow of the standup routine and cheapened the act.
There are five Harry Hill standup comedy videos on general release in the UK.
In 2003 Harry Hill's first novel was published. It is called Flight from Deathrow, which is made up of the hilarious antics of celebrities as seen through the eyes of the storyteller, whilst in and out of a coma.
In a 2005 poll to find The Comedian's Comedian, he was voted amongst the top 50 comedy acts ever by fellow comedians and comedy insiders.
In 2003, he was listed in The Observer as one of the 50 funniest acts in British comedy.
He was born in Woking.
He is a graduate of St George's Hospital Medical School. Which is in Tooting, Surrey.
Harry: (on his fairtrade food venture) This is the closest I'll get to being Paul Newman.
Harry: If it's going badly, get off. If it's going well, get off.
Harry: Well, I've had a terrible week. I've had that, erm, Anthrax, have you had that? Diarrhoea, blood in the urine, the liver was disintegrating... and I found the only thing that really helped... was Lemsip. Just took the edge off.
Harry: My aunt used to say, 'What you can't see, can't hurt you'...well, she died of radiation poisoning a few months back!
Harry: It's only when you look at an ant through a magnifying glass on a sunny day that you realise how often they burst into flames.
Harry: When you buy a V-neck sweater there's a V of material missing. You know what they do with that? They send it to Ann Summers and she makes those fancy pants.
Harry: (on beating Ant and Dec and the 2006 British Comedy Awards) It's all over for you!
Harry: (on why he quit being a doctor) I left because it wasn't really me. An apple a day keeps the doctor away, but in my experience so does an air rifle and an open bedroom window.
Harry: I was doing some decorating, so I got out my step-ladder. I don't get on with my real ladder.
Harry: My Dad used to say 'always fight fire with fire', which is probably why he got thrown out of the the fire brigade.
Harry: Well I was bullied at school, called all kinds of different names. But one day I turned to my bullies and said - 'Sticks and stones may break my bones but names will never hurt me', and it worked! From there on it was sticks and stones all the way.
Harry: I knew I was going bald when it was taking longer and longer to wash my face.