Mark Linn-Baker Net Worth

How much is Mark Linn-Baker worth?

Net Worth:$3 Million
Date of Birth:June 17, 1954 (68 years old)
Profession:Actor, Television Director
Mark Linn-Baker Net Worth:
$3 Million

Mark Linn Baker is an American actor and director who has a net worth of $3 million. He is perhaps best known for playing Benjy Stone in the film “My Favorite Year,” and he also portrayed Larry Appleton in the successful sitcom “Perfect Strangers.” Although he began his career on stage in various Broadway productions, Mark made his film debut in 1979 after joining the cast of Woody Allen’s “Manhattan.” This led to more film roles and eventually even greater continued success in television. Towards the end of the 2010s, Baker became known for appearing in shows like “Blue Bloods” and “Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt.”

More about the earnings of Mark Linn-Baker

Actor Mark Linn-Baker has a networth that has to be considered more than decent.


Mark began his career on stage, performing in Broadway productions during the early 80s. These included a stage adaptation of the “Doonesbury” comic book strip, “Laughter on the 23rd Floor,” “A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum,” “A Flea in Her Ear,” “A Year with Frog and Toad,” and “Losing Louie.” Prior to this, however, he had booked a small part in Woody Allen’s 1979 film “Manhattan.” During the early 80s, he landed a much more substantial role in the 1982 comedy “My Favorite Year.” He joined Peter O’Toole in the film, and his character was heavily inspired by Woody Allen.

Inspirational Quotes by Mark Linn-Baker

Farce is a much-maligned form. It's easy to do badly, and therefore, audiences may have a negative feeling about it.

Mark Linn-Baker

Many people mistakenly think of farce as broad low comedy. In fact, it's polished high comedy.

Mark Linn-Baker

I was a single dad in New York City, raising a child and pursuing a career.

Mark Linn-Baker

My parents were always involved in community theatre, and I'd do the tech work and play the child.

Mark Linn-Baker

In low comedy, a character gets hit in the head, and you don't really believe it. In farce, he's hit in the head, but he must be hit in the head. The character requires it.

Mark Linn-Baker