1966: "Dead Heat on a Merry-Go-Round" (Bellhop) - Harrison Ford made his acting debut at age 24 in the crime film starring James Coburn.
1973: "American Graffiti" (Bob Falfa) - Ford portrayed a loudmouthed drag racer in the George Lucas-written and -directed coming-of-age tale set in 1962.
1974: "The Conversation" (Martin Stett) - Francis Ford Coppola wrote, produced and directed the psychological thriller with Ford menacing Gene Hackman's surveillance expert.
1977: "Star Wars: Episode IV - A New Hope" (Han Solo) - Ruggedly handsome Ford led a crew of misfits against the dark forces of Lucas' genre-redefining space opera.
1979: "Apocalypse Now" (Colonel Lucas) - Coppola produced and directed this Vietnam update of Joseph Conrad's "Heart of Darkness" that starred Marlon Brando, Martin Sheen and Robert Duvall.
1980: "Star Wars: Episode V - The Empire Strikes Back" (Han Solo) - Reprising the role a second time, Ford further charmed moviegoers, helping secure the franchise's venerated place in film history.
1981: "Raiders of the Lost Ark" (Indiana Jones) - Ford proved himself to be franchise gold with his starring role in the adventure film directed by Steven Spielberg and executive produced by George Lucas.
1982: "Blade Runner" (Rick Deckard) - He appeared as a bounty hunter in the dystopian sci--fi film directed by Ridley Scott. Ford is signed on to appear in the sequel and production is scheduled to begin next summer.
1983: "Star Wars: Episode VI - Return of the Jedi" (Han Solo) - In the third film of the popular series, Han contends with Jabba the Hutt and becomes a rebel general leading an attack on Endor.
1984: "Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom" (Indiana Jones) - The second installment in the franchise and a prequel to "Raiders of the Lost Ark" was also directed by Spielberg.
1985: "Witness" (John Book) - Ford's police detective falls in love with an Amish widow (Kelly McGillis) while protecting her son, who witnessed a murder.
1988: "Working Girl" (Jack Trainer) - A mergers and acquisitions executive to Melanie Griffith's secretary with a head for business, Ford plunges head-first into the romantic-comedy genre.
1989: "Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade" (Indiana Jones) - Indy hunts for his father, a Holy Grail scholar (Sean Connery) kidnapped by Nazis. Hilarity ensues.
1992: "Patriot Games" (Jack Ryan) - The first of two films portraying a retired CIA analyst dragged reluctantly back into the fray of international intrigue.
1993: "The Fugitive" (Dr. Richard Kimble) - The film with the best critical reception of any movie with Ford in the lead, he portrayed a doctor wrongly convicted of murdering his wife and on the run from a dogged U.S. marshal (Tommy Lee Jones).
1994: "Clear and Present Danger" (Jack Ryan) - The second film based on Tom Clancy's novels that starred Ford, Ryan uncovers a covert war after being named Acting Deputy Director of the CIA.
1997: "Air Force One" (President James Marshall) - The actor is one of the first to portray the U.S. president as an action hero.
2000: "What Lies Beneath" (Norman Spencer) - Directed by Robert Zemeckis and costarring Michelle Pfeiffer, this is another Ford film that reinvented a genre: the psychological horror-thriller.
2008: "Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull" (Indiana Jones) - Though taking a few knocks from critics for its outlandish plot, the last in the Indy franchise was his highest-grossing film in its original theatrical run (behind "Star Wars" for lifetime take).
2013: "42" (Branch Rickey) - He played Brooklyn Dodgers GM who changed the world of baseball in the 1940s with his recruitment and support of the first black Major League player, icon Jackie Robinson.
2014: "The Expendables 3" (Drummer) - Ford portrays a CIA officer and pilot who manages mercenary group the Expendables, who confront an arms dealer (and terrible ratings).