Wondering what’s Dianna Agrons net worth 2014 or how much cash is Dianna Agron creating? Youre in the proper spot! Keep studying! Dianna Agron, whose total name is Dianna Elise Agron, is producer and dancer, design, vocalist, an American performer with the estimated 2014 net worth of $4-million. Produced in Savannah, Ga, on April 30, 1987, Dianna Agron grew up in Alamo City, Tx and San Fran, Ca. Dianna attended Burlingame Senior High School and Burlingame Intermediate College, where she performed in college productions, including in The Wizard of Oz.
Dianna Agron Net Worth $2.5 Million Dollars
She additionally started dancing lessons. Dianna Agrons net worth is constructed from her singing, modeling and playing performances. Diannas most vital part was as Quinn Fabray, a large scool cheerleader, on Glee. In 2010, Dianna Agron impersonated Natalie, the fiancee of the principal character, in Burlesque and Minnow in the romantic-comedy The Romantics. She appeared as Alice in the horror-thriller The Hunters and in the SF action-thriller I’m Number-Four, a twelve month afterwards. Michelle Pfeiffer, Tommy Lee Jones and opposite Robert D E Niro, Dianna Agron performed Belle Blake in The Family. All her arduous work ended up providing a net worth of $4 million to Dianna Agron, in joined gains. Dianna Agron scored a $30.000 per instalment on the Fox TV show Glee. Dianna Agron bought a wonderful black Audi A4, with 3.2 FSI Tiptronic Quattro motor.
April 30, 1986
Savannah, Georgia, United States
5 ft 5 in (1.66 m)
Burlingame High School
Ronald S. Agron, Mary Agron
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy Series
Teen Choice Award for Choice TV: Female Scene Stealer, Teen Choice Award for Choice TV: Breakout Star Female, Teen Choice Award for Choice Most Fanatic Fans
I Am Number Four, The Family, Bare, Glee: The 3D Concert Movie, Zipper, Burlesque, The Romantics, Tumbledown, A Fuchsia Elephant, The Hunters, Dinner with Raphael, Skid Marks, Bold Native, T.K.O., Celebrities Anonymous, The Crash, Headlock, Novitiate
Dianna's father is from a Jewish family (from Ukraine, Russia, Poland, Latvia, and Estonia). Their original surname, "Agronsky", was altered when they immigrated. Dianna's mother has English, German, and Irish ancestry, and converted to Judaism when marrying Dianna's father.
She was born in Savannah, Georgia, but was raised in San Fransisco, California to Mary Agron and Ronald Agron, a general manager for the Hyatt hotel chain.
[on I Am Number Four (2011)] I heard about this project well before I was able to read the script, and I thought it sounded so interesting. I then read it and fell in love with it. I love the whole The Outsiders (1983), The Breakfast Club (1985), feel of the film.
I started ballet when I was three, and the movies that my mom would show me were all musicals. And that was something that was so prevalent in that era of film was musicals. So I thought maybe I could do it. I just moved to this new school, I was like, "Nobody really knows me; this might be fun to get involved in," and so I auditioned and I got it, and that's the first time I sang and I was so nervous and it worked out. And then in middle school there was a few summer theater camps that I did, but it wasn't really until senior year of high school that I got into the acting class full time and loved it and knew I wanted to move to L.A. and took it one step at a time and took acting classes every day and auditions and smaller roles.
[on having a nose job]: I had convinced my mom to let me go to my first party. I was able to be there for an hour with two of my friends . . . [but] it accidentally turned into an argument and instead of the girl punching the guy, she wound up to the side and punched me . . . [there was] blood everywhere. The first time I didn't go to the doctor because I didn't want to tell my mom what had happened and she would never let me out of the house. I found out about it a year ago because things were getting worse and everything was getting really nasally and I went to a doctor. He said, "When did you break your nose? You have a horrible deviated septum." And the second time, I couldn't get it fixed because we were in the middle of doing this concert tour and we were filming. We had a day off and I met up with some of my friends and we were dancing. And again, there was another collision of sorts--I must be turning too quickly, people don't see me coming or something--but it's fixed now!
I think that as an artist, the more that you can do to diversify, and kind of challenge yourself, the more you grow.
[Apologizing for the controversial photos taken of her and Glee (2009) co-stars Cory Monteith and Lea Michele, for GQ Magazine] In the land of Madonna, [Britney Spears, [Miley Cyrus],, Gossip Girl (2007) and other public figures and shows that have pushed the envelope and challenged the levels of comfort in their viewers and fans . . . we are not the first. Now, in perpetuating the type of images that evoke these kind of emotions, I am sorry . . . if you are hurt or these photos make you uncomfortable, it was never our intention. And if your eight-year-old has a copy of our GQ cover in hand, again I am sorry. But I would have to ask, how on earth did it get there? . . . I understand that in today's world of advanced technology, the Internet, our kids can be subject to very adult material at the click of a button. But there are parental locks, and ways to get around this.
I definitely wasn't cool in high school. I really wasn't. I did belong to many of the clubs and was in leadership on yearbook and did the musical theater route, so I had friends in all areas. But I certainly did not know what to wear, did not know how to do my hair, all those things.
Every day is an opportunity to fall or hurt yourself.
[on Glee (2009) compared to other high school television shows] I think that it shows that regardless of who you are and what group you belong to, there are so many emotions behind each person in high school. Sometimes with teens, writers or directors change them and make them be simple individuals--you're either the jock or the popular kid or the nerd. Everybody has those shades to them. This show, it really expands upon vulnerability and excitement and anger--all the experiences that you probably actually go through in high school.
Having a dance background, I became used to rejection at an early age. Dance is very competitive, especially for a sensitive person like me. But I realized it's better not to take it so seriously. If you beat yourself up, it's hard to keep going.
What a world we live in. I want to be incredibly close to the heart of it all. To live honestly, truthfully and to be completely present is the ultimate enterprise. And right now, I couldn't possibly ask for anything more. I am a very lucky girl.