Patrick Wayne Net Worth 2018, Biography/Wiki, Married/Wedding
Patrick Wayne Net Worth $12 Million Dollars
Patrick Morrison Net Worth: Patrick Morrison has a net worth of $12 Million. Patrick Morrison, better called Patrick Wayne, is an American celebrity who’s the son of renowned movie star John Wayne, and then wife Josephine Saenz. He’s 40 pictures to boast away, nine of which he played alongside his father. He is also known for hosing the 1990 resurrection of Tic-Tac-Dough. He was born in Los Angeles California, as the next son of John Wayne. He soon embraced his father’s stage name, Wayne, and shed Morrison. These pictures ranged from your year 1950 up to 1971.
His first acting debut was made alongside dad John Wayne in Rio Grande. He was then aged 11. He shortly dabbled in some films directed by iconic figure John Ford. In the age of 18, he appeared on the situation comedy Mr. Adams and Eve, from 1957-1958. After high school, Patrick attended Loyola Marymount University where he graduated in 1961. He was likewise a part of fraternity Alpha Delta Gamma. His career took off during the 1970’s where he managed to break away from his father’s shadow. He became well known in the sci fi genre. In 2003, he was appointed chairman for the Wayne Cancer Institute.
July 15, 1939
Los Angeles, California, United States
6 ft 1 in (1.87 m)
Loyola Marymount University
United States of America
Misha Anderson (m. 1999), Peggy Hunt (m. 1965–1978)
Michael Wayne, Anthony Wayne, Melanie Wayne
Josephine Wayne, John Wayne
Ethan Wayne, Michael Wayne, Marisa Wayne, Melinda Wayne Munoz, Aissa Wayne, Mary Antonia Wayne LaCava
Golden Globe Award for Best New Star of the Year – Actor
Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy, MTV Movie Award for Most Desirable Male, People's Choice Award for Favorite Movie Actor, People's Choice Award for Favorite Dramatic Movie Actor, Kids' Choice Award for Favorite Movie Actor
McLintock!, Big Jake, The Searchers, The Alamo, Sinbad and the Eye of the Tiger, The Green Berets, The Comancheros, The People That Time Forgot, The Young Land, Shenandoah, The Long Gray Line, Cheyenne Autumn, Rustlers' Rhapsody, Beyond Atlantis, An Eye for an Eye, The Bears and I, Her Alibi, The Gatling Gun, Rookie of the Year, The Deserter, John Wayne: King of the West, Revenge, Diary of a War: WWII: The Road to Pearl Harbor: Part 1
Tic-Tac-Dough, The Monte Carlo Show, Mr. Adams and Eve, The Rounders, Shirley, The New Tic Tac Dough, Tic Tac Dough (1990)
Among the summer stock and dinner theater productions Wayne starred in included 'My Three Angels," "Angel on my Shoulder," "Romantic Comedy," "Come Blow Your Horn," and "Arsenic and Old Lace" at the Burt Reynolds Theatre in Florida, which reunited him with Henry Brandon, his co-star in "The Searchers.".
"Big Jake" was the ninth and last of his co-starring roles with his father.
Fifteen year-old Wayne was big for his age and able to pass as a cadet in John Ford's "The Long Grey Line.".
Met his second wife, Misha Anderson, at a mutual friend's daughter's wedding at the Sherwood Country Club.
[on his acting debut in "Rio Grande" in a 1985 interview] I was visiting my father on location. It was the first time I was able to do that, and my father asked if I'd like to be in the picture.. He told me, "You come in, put the water on, and they give you $10." There followed other films, and he considers his work in them as being comparable to a summer job. If my father had worked in a paint store, I might have been stocking the shelves.
I don't know what it's like to be anyone else's son; it's the only life I have known.
[In a 1985 interview] There were incredible privileges and experiences in my life that obviously other children did not enjoy. I mean traveling around the world and meeting not only people within the industry, but others who gravitated to him; Presidents, politicians, royalty. When I was with him, I was treated differently - just because I was John Wayne's son... When I was very young, I didn't understand that being his son was like an extension of meeting John Wayne. I was very suspicious of people, very confused. It was on reflection later that I realized what was going on.
[In 1985] In acting, there is no perfect performance. To me, if you can do a perfect performance, then there is no reason to continue. There's always working to do better. I haven't accomplished everything I've wanted to,
[In 1974] I don't think I'll ever be any more than a personality, but that's all right with me.