Julia Ormond Net Worth 2018, Biography/Wiki, Married/Wedding
Julia Ormond Net Worth $5 Million Dollars
Julia Ormond Net Worth: Julia Ormond is an English actress who has a net worth of $5 million dollars. Her first known character came in 1989’s British show “Traffik”. She went to appear in “Stalin” and “The Baby of Macon” before getting a part opposite Brad Pitt in “Legends of the Fall”. Ormond went on to costar with Sean Connery and Richard Gere in “First Knight” and with Harrison Ford in “Sabrina”. She scored parts in “The Curious Case of Benjamin Button”, “My Week with Marilyn”, and “Che: Part One”. Ormond has had a productive stage career as well as her onscreen work with the Olivier Award nomination for The Best Actress for her performance in a production of “My Zinc Bed”. She’s been married and divorced twice, first to celebrity Rory Edwards and afterwards to activist Jon Rubin. Ormond is effective in a number of causes, for example, struggle against human trafficking and raising AIDS awareness.
January 4, 1965
Epsom, Surrey, England, UK
5' 7½" (1.71 m)
Webber Douglas Academy of Dramatic, Art Cranleigh School, Guildford High School
Jon Rubin m. 1999–2008, Rory Edwards m. 1989–1994
John Ormond, Josephine Ormond
Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actress (2002), Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress (2010)
Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Supporting Actress (2007), Screen Actors Guild Awards for Outstanding Performance (2008 (2008), 2010), Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Cast (2008)
“Legends of the Fall” (1994), “First Knight” (1995), “Sabrina” (1995), “The Barber of Siberia” (1998), "Witches of East End" (2013-2014), "Incorporated" (2016)
"Traffik" (1989), "Young Catherine" (1991), "Stalin" (1992), "The Baby of Mâcon" (1993), "Legends of the Fall" (1994), "Law & Order: Criminal Intent" (2011)
If you do anything for too long, it starts to lack edge, to become too easy. Easy is the kiss of death.
And it's not that going out for a hack is wrong or bad, I certainly don't view it as that; it's just that there's something about the dressage, being put through your paces, that makes you better.
At first I was a bit indignant about it, and then I realised, 'No, that's what people want, so that's what is given.' But it's not in your control. It's just what happens to you, and that's what's frightening.
For sure, you don't believe the good stuff. I mean, the good stuff is just insane - wacky. If you don't take it too much to heart, it does help when the negative stuff hits. And you know the negative stuff is coming. It's got to! What comes up must come down.
I feel that David took a risk with me. I have a sense that by starting off in the theatre and going off to do films you are seen to sell out in some way. I don't hold truck with that, but you can't stop people from feeling it.
I found it all very scary. This fairytale gets built around you - as if you've been walking through the streets and then Sydney Pollack sees you and goes, 'I'll put you in something!'
It was a fantastic learning experience and OK, I got slammed because I wasn't Audrey Hepburn but you could have predicted that, really, if you'd opened your eyes wide enough.
That made me feel very disturbed, because it never seemed to be about how much hard work was involved. Ever. It was about... 'hazel eyes'. It does help if you can brush that stuff off.
When really you've gone to drama school and rep and then you've come to London and gone to auditions and you've worked, solidly, for years. But that all gets forgotten.