Stephen Dorff Net Worth 2018, Biography/Wiki, Married/Wedding
Stephen Dorff is an American celebrity, he’s a net worth of $12 million. Stephen Dorff has brought in his net worth from characters like Stuart Sutcliffe in Backbeat, in Blade and Blade II as Deacon Frost, so when the character Johnny Marco in the film Somewhere. The American actor was born in Atlanta, Georgia on July 29, 1973. His dad Steve Dorff is a Jewish composer and music producer, Stephen began acting as a kid in TV advertisements for Kraft and Mattel. Stephen grew up in la, where he attended numerous private schools, and got himself expelled for five of these.
Stephen Dorff Net Worth $12 Million Dollars
He got his first major acting role in the 1987, in a horror picture about a boy and his buddy who find a hole in his back yard that results in hell, the picture was called The Gate. A few of his other notable characters include films like; Carjacked, Creepers, Brake, and Immortal. Dorff has appeared in two music videos, he appeared in “Cryin’,” by Aerosmith, as well as in “Rollin’,” by Limp Bizkit. In 1999 he received two awards, he won the MTV Movie Award greatest villain (with others), for the picture The Power of One, as well as for the picture Blade he won the Blockbuster Entertainment Award.
July 29, 1973
Atlanta, Georgia, United States
5' 8" (1.73 m)
Nancy and Steve Dorff
Young Artist Awards (1991), ShoWest Convention, USA (1992), Blockbuster Entertainment Awards (1999), MTV Movie Awards (1999), New York City Horror Film Festival - Best Actor (2007),
Academy of Science Fiction, Fantasy & Horror Films, USA (1988), Young Artist Awards
“The Power of One” (1992), “Judgment Night” (1993), “Blade” (1998), “Backbeat” (1994), “Alone in the Dark” (2005), “The Gate” (1987), Melvin in “American Hero” (2015)
Was listed as a potential nominee on both the 2004 and 2006 Razzie Award nominating ballots. He was suggested in the Worst Supporting Actor category on the 2004 ballot for his role in the film Cold Creek Manor (2003). And he was suggested again two years later in the Worst Supporting Actor category of the 2006 Razzie nominating ballot for his performance in the film Alone in the Dark (2005). He failed to receive either nomination.
Is credited with providing the "ugh" on Lenny Kravitz' recording of "American Woman" (1999).
Was considered for the part of Jack in Titanic (1997). Stephen was glad that he didn't play the part because he would have been always remembered for being that guy on the boat.
My dad is Jewish so I was kinda brought up half-Jewish.
(2011) When I lost my mom, my whole life changed. It changed the way I thought about everything, about how I woke up every morning.
(2010) I do credit my mom and my dad that even in my more rebellious years, I didn't cross the line. There was never an E! True Hollywood Story about me, I never got arrested. Yeah, I partied, and went a little crazy with the girls and had my drinking days, but I never got addicted to hard-core drugs, and I really do believe it's because I was lucky enough to have a family that really guarded me in a city like this.
(2010) I pretty much lived movie to movie in my younger years because I loved spending money and I didn't really have a concept of "assets," but as I got a little older, I bought art. I got all these cool pictures - a Warhol painting, a Basquiat drawing, a little Keith Haring - every time I had a little extra money. But for a while there, I was just living movie to movie. "Oh, I need a job? All right, what's out there? Okay, I'll take that one."
(On Public Enemies (2009)) Public Enemies was a six-month shoot. I love Michael (Mann), but I don't know. We shot that movie for a long time, and when you see the movie, there's a lot of parts I like in it, but there are so many characters. I was like, "Where did it all go?" I didn't even know where Johnny's character was, and he was Dillinger. I loved the gun-battle scenes, I loved the look of the film, but I kind of lost my character in there, and I was, "Oh-kay, that was half a year" ... But I love Michael Mann. I was going through a tough time when he offered me that movie. I didn't think I could do the movie because I was losing my mom - she hadn't left me yet, but it was headed that way...
(2008, on Hollywood) I don't know how it works. There's been times when I've wondered, 'Why the fuck am I not getting that movie?' There's so much to this game like who's hot and all that. If you stay true and work with great directors, that's all I can hope for. Right now, I feel the most solid and my work is the best it's ever been. I feel fortunate.
I like to make movies about characters. I like smaller films, that's what I love to do.
I enjoy my lifestyle, living by the beach in Venice. I'm not afraid to admit I enjoy the money.