Devin Ratray Net Worth 2018, Biography/Wiki, Married/Wedding
Devin Ratray Net Worth $400,000
Devin Ratray net worth: Devin Ratray is an American actor and musician who has a net worth of $400,000. Devin Ratray was born in The Big Apple, Ny, and started playing in the mid-80s, while he was still in elementary school. After appearing in several jobs, he got widespread notice because of his part as Buzz McCallister, the older brother in the favorite movie, “Home Alone”. He reprised the character in “Home Alone 2: Lost in New York”. From that point, he went to appear in such endeavors as, “Little Monsters”, “Dennis the Menace”, “The Prince and Me”, “Slippery Slope”, “Serial”, “Surrogates”, “Lift”, and “R.I.P.D.”. He also performs with all the group, Little Bill and the Beckleys.
October 15, 1976
New York City
6 ft 2 in (1.9 m)
Actor, Singer-songwriter, Musician
United States of America
Peter Ratray, Ann Willis
Home Alone, Home Alone 2: Lost in New York, Blue Ruin, R.I.P.D., Dennis the Menace, Nebraska, Surrogates, Little Monsters, The Prince and Me, The Lennon Report, Worth Winning, The Flying Scissors, The Winning Season, Breaking Point, The 2 Bobs, 3rd Street Blackout, Masterminds, Slippery Slope, Elevator, True Bromance
You can have a great character in a really bad script, and the film will never be seen. It's just too much work to commit to a film and not have it released.
Going to film school taught me how much I already knew, and that the best way to learn about film is being on the set with professionals.
I took myself out of the business to study film at NYU and the School of Visual Arts. I grew up on movie sets and was fascinated with the camera and behind-the-scenes work. I felt it would help my career as an actor if I knew all aspects of film.
'Home Alone' had become the absolute biggest film I had ever done, and it became the third-highest grossing film of all time. So clearly it had an effect on me that is unparalleled to any other film experience in my childhood.
After film school, I embarked on trying to promote independent films. But after a while, I realized I was breaking my back doing six-day-a-week shoots, 14-hour days, and no guarantee of distribution.