Noel Clarke Net Worth 2018, Biography/Wiki, Married/Wedding
Noel Clarke Net Worth $3 Million Dollars
Noel Clarke Net Worth: Produced in 1975 in London, England, Noel Clarke studied in the University of North London and afterwards London’s Actors Centre. He broke into playing in 1999 with appearances in “Native”, “Shoot 2, and “Metro-sexuality”. Clarke played on stage in a number of productions, winning the 2003 Laurence Olivier Award for Most Promising Newcomer for the Royal Court Theatre’s performance of “Where Do We Live”. In 2005, Clarke started composing, composing “Kidulthood” and its own sequel, “Adulthood”. The first released in 2006 using the follow-up debuting two years after. Clarke starred in and directed the sequel. He’s since composed for “Torchwood”, “West 10 LDN”, “The Knot”, “Storage 24, “220.127.116.11.”, and “Fast Girls”. He earned his first BAFTA Prize in 2009 for Orange Rising Star. He’s two kids together with his own wife, Iris, whom he met in the fitness center.
December 6, 1975
London, England, UK
5' 9" (1.75 m)
Actor, Producer, Writer
University of North London
BAFTA Rising Star Award, Laurence Olivier Award for Most Promising Performer
Brotherhood, Adulthood, Kidulthood, The Anomaly, 18.104.22.168, Storage 24, Star Trek Into Darkness, Fast Girls, Doghouse, Heartless, I Am Soldier, Centurion, Saving Santa, The Throwaways, Sex & Drugs & Rock & Roll, The Knot, I'll Sleep When I'm Dead, Reign of Death, The Habit of Beauty, Screwed, We Are Monster, What If, Huge, Bliss!
Dubplate Drama, West 10 LDN, Metrosexuality, Jane Hall
He is among the 25 actors to have acted in both the Star Trek and Doctor Who franchises.
He was awarded BAFTA's Orange Rising Star Award in 2009.
Voted Best Male Guest Actor by readers of Doctor Who Magazine for his appearances in the 2006 Season.
He was awarded the 2003 Laurence Olivier Theatre Award for Most Promising Newcomer of 2002 for his performance in "Where Do We Live" at the Royal Court Theatre.
I don't think I'm egotistical, and I know what my limits are: I'm a black guy who's probably losing his hair. But I'm happy to play roles that I'm given, and I'm happy to play roles that I write.
I think that's important for all ages, to not be afraid of being an individual. I grew up on my own, as an only child, so early on I think I was quite capable of making decisions by myself and being an individual.
I was offered and accepted a part in 'A Few Best Men,' and then the Australian actor's union argued that there were too many British actors. And the director decided to lose me.
'Pulp Fiction' blew my mind; beforehand, I'd watch films and there was a beginning, middle and an end, and that's it. There is in that film, too, but it's out of sequence.
People can criticise me all day long. It just washes off me. You might as well be talking to a wall.
I did 'Kidulthood' and 'Adulthood,' and that's what people wanted and expect me to always do. They want me to do 'hood films and be the guy swinging baseball bats and saying 'Yo Blood' and beating up others in the street.
I couldn't tell you the ratio, but probably for every job you see me do, there would be 20 rejections.
I don't like doing things that are too easy.
I just started to write because I was fed up of not seeing the stories that I wanted, so I was like 'Stop moaning and write something.'
I think it's important that we have a new batch of British film-makers that aren't doing the same old stuff. And that includes me.
I wouldn't say that I'm a jack-of-all-trades, master of none, but I wouldn't say that I'm brilliant at any.
I'd always much rather be second choice on anything because it makes you work harder.
I'm just who I am. I don't try to change myself for other people.