Wolfman was inducted into the Radio Hall of Fame in 1996.
Wolfman was an ordained minister in the Universal Life Church, and was officially known as Reverend Jack.
Wolfman made his final syndicated radio broadcast from a Planet Hollywood restaurant in Washington D.C. on Friday Night June 30, 1995.
Wolfman had a trademark which was his Wolfman howl and gravelly voice.
Wolfman married Lucy Lamb on July 1 1960 and was married to her until his death. They had 2 children together.
Wolfman was born Robert Weston Smith.
Wolfman also appeared in the part II of American Graffiti titled More American Graffiti.
Diana Ross' , Red Hot Rhythm and Blues album was another stop for Wolfman.
Wolfman appeared as himself in the TV series Wolf Rock TV , Red Hot Rhythm and Blues in 1984.
Wolfman was in the movie smash hit American Graffiti in 1973 as XERB Disc Jockey.
Wolfman was the host of his own show titled The Wolfman Jack Show in 1976.
In the made for TV movie Deadman's Curve, Wolfman played The Jackal.
In 1978, Wolfman appeared in the movie Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band.
Wolfman was the opening narrator in the TV series Fonz and the Happy Days Gang .
Wolfman was the voice of the Radio DJ in the made for TV movie The Midnight Hour .
Wolfman was Hell's Eagle in Stanley, the Ugly Duckling in 1982.
Wolfman appeared as Bernie Berkowitz in the movie Mortuary Academy in 1988.
The last movie Wolfman appeared in was titled Midnight in 1989.
Wolfman had a hit on the Billboard Singles Charts in 1972 titled I Ain't Never Seen.
Wolfman died in Belvedere, North Carolina from a heart attack on July 1, 1995.
Wolfman was born on January 21, 1939 in Brooklyn, New York.
Wolfman Jack: I started out as an opportunistic renegade. By now, I've lasted long enough to become sort of an American Original Respectable Renegade.
Wolfman Jack: Half the time I feel like I'm appealing to the downer freaks out there. We start to play one downer record after another until I begin to get down myself. Give me something from 1960 or something; let me get up again. The music of today is for downer freaks, and I'm an upper.
Wolfman Jack: A little mordida, here. A little mordida, there.