Sam Elliott Net Worth 2018, Biography/Wiki, Married/Wedding
Sam Elliott is an American celebrity with a net worth of $10 million. Sam Elliott has assembled his net worth from playing in several important movies like Mask, The Quick and the Dead, and Road House. Sam Elliott is famous for not only his playing abilities, but additionally his particular type of characters, which contain his deep voice and thick, horseshoe moustache, along with his heavy drawl. Owing to these variables, his net is more often than not cast as cowboys or ranchers in movies and TV shows.
Sam Elliott Net Worth $10 Million Dollars
Produced in Sacramento, California, Sam moved to Oregon as a teen, along with his family. After taking the lead in their own creation in Guys and Dolls, the neighborhood paper wrote he should take up behaving professionally. It had not been long after this that he moved to Hollywood so that you can take on playing full time. In years since he’s continued his characters on movie and TV shows, in addition to bringing his deep voice for various commercial jobs. In 1984, he married actress Katharine Ross, with whom he’s a daughter, Cleo, who’s a professional musician in Malibu. Although two both appeared in the exact same film, Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid, they failed to actually meet until 1978.
August 9, 1944
Sacramento, California, United States
6 ft 2 in (1.88 m)
Actor, Voice Actor, Film Producer
David Douglas High School in Portland, Clark College in Vancouver, Washington
United States of America
Katharine Ross (m. 1984)
Cleo Cole Elliott
Critics' Choice Television Award as the Best Guest Performer (2015), COFCA Award for Best Ensemble (2009)
Primetime Emmy Award, Golden Globe Awards for best Actor and For Supporting Actor
“Justified” (2015), “Frogs” (1972), “Mask” (1985), “A Death in California” (1985), “The Legacy” (1978), “Murder in Texas” (1981), “The Gettysburg Address”
“Mission: Impossible” (1970–1971), “Felony Squad” (1968–1969), “Land of the Giants” (1969), “Judd, for the Defense” (1969), “Lancer” (1969)
Samuel Pack Elliott was born in Sacramento, California, to Glynn Mamie (Sparks), a physical training instructor, and Henry Nelson Elliott, who worked for the Department of the Interior. His parents were both born in Texas. Sam is mainly of English, with some Scottish, descent.
Inducted into the International Mustache Hall of Fame in 2015 (inaugural class) in the category Film & Television.
Shares birthday with "Smokey Bear," and Sam Elliott has been the voice of "Smokey Bear" since 2008.
In The Big Lebowski (1998), his strange cowboy character admonishes The Dude (played by Jeff Bridges) for using "cusswords." When recalling anecdotes for the book "I'm a Lebowski, You're a Lebowski: Life, The Big Lebowski, and What Have You" from that film, Elliott used by far the most profanities of any cast member.
To date, he is the first (and only) actor to be nominated for an Emmy for guest-performing on Robot Chicken (2005).
Had not read any of the 'His Dark Materials' books before he was asked to take the role as Lee Scoresby in The Golden Compass (2007). He chose to first read the books by Philip Pullman, then read the film's script.
His character in Hulk (2003), Gen. Ross, wore a combat patch for the 1st Cavalry Division. In We Were Soldiers (2002), he played Sgt. Maj. Plumley of the 7th Cavalry Regiment, part of the 1st Cav Div.
In his book "Shirtless! The Hollywood Male Physique," Donald Reuter refers to Elliott as a "super bod" and gives him a full-page color photograph from his 1976 movie Lifeguard (1976).
His bare-buns scene in The Legacy (1978) earned the highest rating (3 stars) from "The Bare Facts" -- a printed guide to nudity in movies.
1976: Listed as one of 12 "Promising New Actors of 1976" in John Willis's Screen World, Vol. 28.
His hairy chest, frequently displayed in his movie and TV appearances until he was in his early 50s.
Grey hair and thick mustache
Often plays guides or mentors to lead characters
Frequently plays cowboys
Deep commanding voice
The Catholic church happened to The Golden Compass (2007), as far as I'm concerned. It did incredible at the box office. Incredible. It took $85m in the States. The Catholic church... lambasted them, and I think it scared New Line off.
[on his Did You Hear About the Morgans? (2009) co-star Hugh Grant] I've never known anybody that can get away with the shit that Hugh Grant gets away with. And he gets away with it because he's so damn charming. He gets away with everything. I couldn't get away with the stuff he gets away with -- I mean I wouldn't even try! Hugh Grant is the main man. He's the number one romantic comedy man in the world.
I'm picky, very picky. I wanted to be an actor since I was nine years old and I figured that was only one way to ever have any longevity and that's to be careful about what kind of work you do. You can work for money, do a lot of whatever comes your way and not have any kind of a yardstick to measure quality by, and people, you know you'll make a lot of money if you're lucky, and people will get fed up and sick of seeing you and that's it onto the next one. - On his career choices.
I was really happy that Ang Lee won the Best Director award, I got to know him very well on Hulk (2003). But I'm not the Brokeback Mountain (2005) crowd, what can I tell ya. I'm more of a purist. But at the same time, it's a new day.
I think I might have been a more interesting actor, had more of a career earlier on, if I had more formal preparation. When I see something ten years later that I was in I think, "Boy, would I love to do that over."
I've spent my entire career on horseback or on a motorcycle. It boxes you in, the way people perceive you. I read a lot of scripts. Most of 'em go to other actors.
in the December 1976 issue of "Playgirl"] I don't want to be known as a sex symbol. There's a great stigma that goes with that tag. I want to be a Sam Elliott.