It’s been reported the official estimate of Ellen Page net worth now reaches 14 million dollars. She’s rolled up her net worth through her success in performing profession. As an actress, she started her career in Canadian TV. After these successful appearances, Ellen Page began to appear in big screen films, and she made her breakthrough performance in 2005, when she was picked to star in a film called “Hard Candy”. Yet, by a lot of people, it’s said that Ellenpage role occurred to be in a film called “Juno”, that was released two years afterwards.
Ellen Page Net Worth $14 Million Dollars
However, her appearances in both of the people have added a lot to the total approximation of Ellen Page net worth. Other pictures from which Ellen Page can also be well known contain “Whip It”, “Inception”, “Smart People”, “X-Men: The Last Stand” and some others.
EllenPage involvement into playing business in addition has been valued and valued. Ellen Page is called a winner of over 25 awards. Ellen Page is also called a nominee of quite several prestigious awards, including Golden Globe, Academy Award and BAFTA.
Ellen Page was created in 1987 in Nova Scotia. When she was growing up, Ellen Page has said that she wasn’t a girly girl at all. Ellen was more of a tomboy, as she enjoyed climbing trees and additionally playing with action figures.
In 1997, when she was 10 years old, Ellen Page appeared before the camera for the very first time in her life. Afterwards, this film was made into a TV show.
In 2005, the performer received even more praise when she was selected to appear in the already mentioned movie “Hard Candy”, which likewise added to the total approximation of Ellen Page net worth.
February 21, 1987
5 ft 1 in (1.55 m)
Actor, Voice Actor
Queen Elizabeth High School, Shambhala School, Neptune Theater School, Vaughan Road Academy, Lost Valley Educational Center, Halifax Grammar School
Dennis Page, Martha Phillpotts
MTV Movie Award for Best Female Performance, MTV Movie Award for Best Scared-As-Shit Performance, Independent Spirit Award for Best Female Lead, Gemini Award for Best Performance in a Children's or Youth Program or Series, Gotham Independent Film Award for Breakthrough Actor, Teen Choice Award for Choice Movie Actress – Comedy, Gemini Award for Best Performance by an Actress in a Featured Supporting Role in a Dramatic Series, Teen Choice Award for Choice Movie Breakout Star - Female, Satellite Award for Best Performance by an Actress in a Motion Picture, Comedy or Musical, Young Hollywood Award for Hottest Coolest Young Veteran - Female, Canadian Comedy Award for Multimedia / Best Female Performance in a Feature
Academy Award for Best Actress, MTV Movie Award for Best Kiss, MTV Movie Award for Best Jaw Dropping Moment, Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy, Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Acting Ensemble, BAFTA Rising Star Award, Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Unstructured Reality Program, Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Leading Role, BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role, Teen Choice Award for Choice Movie Scene Stealer, VGX Award for Best Performance by a Human Female, Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Actress, People's Choice Award for Favorite On-Screen Chemistry, Genie Award for Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role, BAFTA Games Award for Performer, Kids’ Choice Award for Favorite Female Buttkicker, Gemini Award for Best Ensemble Performance in a Comedy Program or Series, Genie Award for Best Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role, Canadian Comedy Award for Multimedia / Canadian Comedy Person of the Year
Juno, Freeheld, Tallulah, Inception, Hard Candy, Whip It, Into the Forest, X-Men: Days of Future Past, X-Men: The Last Stand, Super, An American Crime, The Tracey Fragments, Mouth to Mouth, To Rome with Love, Smart People, Touchy Feely, The East, Marion Bridge, Flatliners, Wilby Wonderful, Ghost Cat, The Stone Angel, I Downloaded a Ghost, Love That Boy, Homeless to Harvard: The Liz Murray Story, Going for Broke, The Wet Season, Window Horses, Peacock, Robodog, Pit Pony, Touch & Go, Tilda, Zoom In: Stories Behind the 2007 Gotham Awards
Trailer Park Boys, ReGenesis, Pit Pony, Rideau Hall
[on being approached with the project Freeheld (2015)] It really did align with an internal process I was going through with my own identity, with my own struggles of being closeted. It's lovely to be part of a film that's reflecting upon why we need the Supreme Court ruling [that same-sex marriage is a right] and why we need to continue to strive to equality. It's reflecting a time when that change is happening.
I feel fortunate that since I started acting at the age of ten I've had lovely people in my life, who are still in my life, who are older and have been there for me in a way that is supportive, but separate, from the work I do.
[on working with Woody Allen on To Rome with Love (2012)] People prepare you for the first meeting and tell you it will be very short. And it is. I think I met him for seven minutes. I've never worked with a director who is as quiet and reserved. And that was weirdly intimidating. Not that I need someone to tell me I'm doing a good job. I don't. But his quietness made me wonder if what I was doing and what he was seeing was working.
Usually, I could care less if my friends see my movies or not. In Nova Scotia I like to leave my job behind. So when friends say, 'Oh, I'm sorry, I didn't see that one', I don't care. But 'Inception' was different. I was like, "Go see this!"
I am a feminist and I am totally pro-choice, but what's funny is when you say that people assume that you are pro-abortion. I don't love abortion but I want women to be able to choose and I don't want white dudes in an office being able to make laws on things like this. I mean what are we going to do - go back to clothes hangers? [in the UK newspaper The Guardian, responding to being asked about the controversy aroused by her role in Juno (2007)]
You can choose who you want to be the hero [in Hard Candy (2005)], but you'll be second-guessing yourself -- there's just no right answer. Our society is obsessed with finding good and finding evil, but I think we're all capable of anything.
For the role in An American Crime (2007), when I played someone who was starved and tortured, I lost a lot of weight, and my body and my mind were drained. After that, people told me, You really need to do a comedy. And I said I am -- I'm playing a 16-year-old who gets pregnant!
I loved that this girl was mature in some ways, and naive in other ways. Juno (2007) is different from what we normally see in films about teenagers -- but, at the same time, she has a lot in common with most of the people I knew in high school. There are a lot of really intelligent teenage girls and boys who are unique and don't just listen to and dress like Britney Spears, and who don't just want to fuck the hot guy.
The quality most important to me, in the films I make, is honesty.
It was an intense movie and the response was polarized -- which was great, because it stuck in people's minds. That film has helped me immensely [on Hard Candy (2005)].
I come in at night and expect to see some transparent slut at the top of the stairs. [on her 19th century Halifax home, a former brothel]
I'm a total shrimp, which makes me look younger. I'll be able to stay in that area longer, which is good, because there's more competition in your 20s. [on her slight frame]
What I like about the film [Juno (2007)] is that it tackles an issue that we often treat as this really heavy, dark event and we look at it with a different perspective. She's extremely independent. She finds adoptive parents before she even tells her parents. I just think it's nice to not dwell in darkness.
I'm a tomboy from Nova Scotia.
As a girl, you're supposed to love Sleeping Beauty. I mean, who wants to love Sleeping Beauty when you can be Aladdin?
It's much simpler to be tortured on camera or to be filmed losing your mind. Whereas a script that has characters who are honest, witty and genuine... is often much harder to act.
When I was 12, I realized I was very uncomfortable having my parents on set. So I told them that, and they understood.
Judging people you don't know for things you don't understand is just really stupid.
When I feel strongly about something, I'm not so quiet.
I don't care if people like my character. I just want them to think about the movie's message.
I don't really want to do the Hollywood thing. I think you ought to try to say something with your movies.
The thing I like about acting is being able to lose yourself completely in someone else. I'm not that comfortable when I get recognized.