Noah Emmerich Net Worth 2018, Biography/Wiki, Married/Wedding
Noah Emmerich Net Worth $3 Million
Noah Emmerich is an American celebrity that has a net worth of $3 million dollars. Noah Emmerich was born in The Big Apple, Ny, and graduated from Yale University using a diploma in History. He studied acting in private with Ron Stetston of the Neighborhood Playhouse. He started his professional on camera career in the early 90s with characters in both film and television jobs. He went to appear in costarring roles in such jobs as “Beyond Borders”, “Mobile”, “Little Children”, and “Super 8. He also played recurring characters on the television series, “White Collar” and “The Walking Dead”. He’s now co starring as FBI Agent Stan Beeman on “The Americans”.
February 27, 1965
New York City, New York, U.S.
6' 3" (1.91 m)
Mary Regency Boies
André Emmerich, Constance Marantz
Toby Emmerich, Adam Emmerich
Critics' Choice Television Award for Best Supporting Actor in a Drama Series
Jane Got a Gun, The Truman Show, Pride and Glory, Super 8, Little Children, Windtalkers, Beautiful Girls, Miracle, Warrior, Beyond Borders, Blood Ties, Cop Land, Fair Game, Cellular, Frequency, Last Action Hero, The Fitzgerald Family Christmas, Sometimes in April, Tumbleweeds, Love & Sex, Crazy in Alabama, Life, Sympathy for Delicious, Monument Ave., Julie Johnson, Trust, Joulutarina
Noah's grandparents were born in four different countries. Noah's paternal grandfather was a German Jew (born in Bad Homburg), and Noah's paternal grandmother was a French Jew (born in Paris). Noah's father was born in Frankfurt, Germany, and later moved to the United States. Noah's maternal grandfather was a Romanian Jewish immigrant, and Noah's maternal grandmother was born in New York, to Hungarian Jewish parents.
Some of the things I've been in are comedic, but I don't get considered for true comedies because I'm a 'dramatic' actor.
That's the weirdest thing about television for me is that you're getting feedback in the middle of the work.
I'm actually pretty scientifically interested. I have a lot of friends who are doctors, so the idea of the virus and the synapses in the brain and how the nervous system works was actually all pretty familiar to me.
It seems like the more I live, the more I realize that saying 'yes' is almost never a mistake. If you say no, it might feel safe, but then you end up going nowhere.
My brother started in the music business, and I was an actor - we were both in the entertainment industry, but doing separate things. Then he went over to New Line and started their soundtrack department, that's how he got his foot in the door.
A movie set or any set is a completely private place and it feels very insulated.
After every movie, you get offered the role that you just did in the last movie.
I did do a war movie, 'Windtalkers.' That was a lot of action. But once you've done one big action/war movie, you don't need to do another one.
I'm not really a zombie genre guy; I'm not particularly versed in it. Doing 'The Walking Dead' sort of turned me on to the whole thing.
In the modern world there's no such thing as formality. A dinner jacket used to mean a tuxedo, you know?