Eric Stoltz Net Worth

How much is Eric Stoltz worth?

Net Worth: $5 Million
Date of Birth: 1961-09-30
Gender: Male
Height: 6 ft (1.83 m)
Profession: Actor, Television Director, Film Producer, Film director
Nationality: United States of America
Last Updated: 2020
Eric Stoltz Net Worth:
$5 Million

Eric Stoltz net worth: Eric Stoltz is an American actor, director, and movie producer who has a net worth of $5 million dollars. He rose to fame in the 1980s in movies like “Mask” and “Some Kind of Wonderful.” He was nominated for a Golden Globe for Best Actor for his role in 1985’s “Mask.”

When your name is Eric Stoltz, you can dress however, you see fit

Early Life: Eric Cameron Stoltz was born on September 30, 1961, in Whittier, California, a suburb of Los Angeles. His mother Evelyn and father Jack were both teachers. His mom was also a violinist. He grew up in American Samoa and Santa Barbara, California. He has two sisters named Catherine and Susan. His family moved to American Samoa when he was three for his dad’s job as principal of a high school. His family moved to Santa Barbara when he was eight. As a kid, he had a job playing piano for local musical theatre productions. In the 1970s he was part of a repertory company that performed 10 plays at the Edinburgh Festival. He attended San Marcos High School in Santa Barbara. Anthony Edwards and Kathy Ireland also went to the same high school.

More about the earnings of Eric Stoltz

Actor Eric Stoltz has a networth that has to be considered more than decent.

Inspirational Quotes by Eric Stoltz

I have a love/hate relationship with just about all technology in my life. My first typewriter in particular. I had a helluva time putting new ribbon on it.

Eric Stoltz

I think violence, cynicism, brutality and fashion are the staples of our diet. I think in the grand history of story-telling, going back to people sitting around fires, the dark side of human nature has always been very important. Movies are part of that tradition.

Eric Stoltz

I'll be directing some more 'Private Practice' episodes when we wrap 'Caprica.'

Eric Stoltz

The '80s were a time of technical wonder in filmmaking; unfortunately, some colleges didn't integrate their film and theater departments - so you had actors who were afraid of the camera, and directors who couldn't talk to the actors.

Eric Stoltz

Before I start directing a show, I try to spend a few weeks hanging around the set, getting to know the crew and talking to the actors about how they like to work. Who is fussy? Who is left-handed? Who wants to go home early, and who is the perfectionist?

Eric Stoltz