John Francis Daley Net Worth 2018, Biography/Wiki, Married/Wedding
John Francis Daley Net Worth $1.5 Million
John Francis Daley net worth: John Francis Daley is an American actor and screenwriter who has a net worth of $1.5 million dollars. From that point, he went to appear in movie and television jobs, and also started to compose for film and television, at the same time. He’s also appeared in such movies as “View from the Top”, “Waiting…”, “Horrible Bosses”, which he also co-composed, and “Rapture Palooza”. He also co-wrote “The Incredible Burt Wonderstone”, and is working on “Call of the Wild” and “Horrible Bosses 2. He’s most commonly recognized for his costarring role on “Bones”.
July 20, 1985
Wheeling, Illinois, United States
6' (1.83 m)
Actor, Writer, Director
Nancy Daley, R.F. Daley
People's Choice Award for Favorite TV Character We Miss Most
Vacation, Horrible Bosses 2, Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs 2, Rapture-Palooza, The Incredible Burt Wonderstone, Horrible Bosses, 5-25-77, Waiting..., View from the Top, Audio Tour, The Call, Allerd Fishbein's in Love
Clark and Michael, Kitchen Confidential, Regular Joe, The Geena Davis Show, Freaks and Geeks, Bones
Met his co-writer, Jonathan Goldstein, because Daley's girlfriend is a friend of Goldstein's wife.
#67 in VH1 100 Greatest Kid Stars (2012).
Singer/keyboardist in the alternative rock band Dayplayer.
Experienced his first "unemployment" due to his choice to decline to work on a 2006 pilot because the producers failed to meet his quote, thereby establishing his credibility as a bankable television personality.
#94 on VH1's 100 Greatest Teen Stars
Lived in Nyack, New York.
Played "Danny" in a school play of "Grease" for Nyack Middle School.
John's mother, Nancy Daley, is an accomplished musician, singer, and teacher.
Plays drums in a band.
Was an honor student.
Holds a black belt in kung fu.
When John appeared as a guest star on Boston Public (2000), his real-life father, R.F. Daley (a Broadway veteran), portrayed his TV father.
Auditioned several times for "Les Miserables" on Broadway - but was never tall enough to play Gavroche. By the time he was tall enough, he had lost interest.
John's father is actor R.F. Daley, known for many productions on Broadway and in regional theater as well as appearances on television.
As a screenwriter and a half-Jew, I tend to look at the glass half-empty.
Once you see the entertainment world from both sides, you really get a greater understanding of how it all operates. As an actor going into screenwriting, I was able to understand what type of dialogue feels natural and what an actor could actually say.
I've always been the type of person that has told friends, if they're going through a rough time, I'm always there to talk to.
I'm avoiding having an assistant because then I would become the horrible boss. I can't justify having an assistant as a 25-year-old; I just can't do it!
Ever since I was 7 years old, I was writing. I remember being in the basement of my house, this dank, horrible basement, putting on plays with not-very-willing participants, and I would promise kids in the neighborhood that I'd play Nintendo 64 with them after we'd rehearse this stupid play that I wrote.
I had always been interested in screenwriting, ever since I could write things down as a child. Obviously, I started as an actor, professionally, but screenwriting was always something that I had a great interest in.
Boys from my generation all love Jim Carrey! But you know, just being in his house with him and pitching jokes that he would act out, literally felt like the dreams that I had, so it was amazing.
A lot of the time, as an actor, you don't have the freedom to change what your lines are, and they can often be very unnatural or difficult to portray in a real light.
You have more creative freedom with writing, in certain ways, because you can create everything that happens. But, as an actor you also have creative freedom because you don't so much focus on what has to move the story along, and only on how your character is reacting to situations.