How rich is Charles Bronson?
Charles Bronson Net Worth:
|Birth date:||October 15, 1976|
|Height:||5 ft 8 in (1.74 m)|
|Profession:||Actor, Soldier, Miner|
|Nationality:||United States of America|
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Charles Bronson net worth, wiki & biography:
Charles Bronson Net Worth $12.5 Million
American celebrity,Charles Dennis “Bronson” Buchinsky had an estimated net worth of $12.5 million. The son of a Lithuanian coal miner, American actor Charles Bronson claimed to have talked no English at home during his youth in Pennsylvania. Though he managed to finish high school, it was expected that Bronson would go to the mines like his father and several brothers. Experiencing the world outside Pennsylvania during the second world war service, however, Bronson came back to America determined to pursue an art career. While working as a set designer for a Philadelphia theater troupe, Bronson played a few small parts and nearly instantly switched his allegiance in the production end of theater to playing.
After having a number of scattered playing jobs in New York, Bronson registered in the Pasadena Playhouse in 1949. By 1951, he was in films, playing uncredited bits in such pictures as The People Against O’Hara (1951); You’re in the Navy Now (1952), which likewise featured a youthful bit actor named Lee Marvin; Diplomatic Courier (1952); Bloodhounds of Broadway (1952), as a waiter(!); Along with The Clown (1953). When 1953) eventually attained billing, it had been under his own name, Charles Buchinsky (occasionally spelled Buchinski). His first role of relevance was as Igor, the mute granite-faced henchman of deranged sculptor Vincent Price in House of Wax (1953).
Most sources maintain that Bronson’s first starring role was in Machine Gun Kelly (1958), but, in fact, he’d the lead in 1958’s Gang War, playing an embryonic version of his later Death Wish persona as a mild-mannered guy who turned vengeful after the passing of his wife. Bronson reached his first fan following with all the TV series Man With a Camera (1959), where he played daring photojournalist Mike Kovac (and did double duty promoting the sponsor’s camera goods in the advertisements).
In several of Bronson’ss films, Bronson co-starred with second wife Jill Ireland, with whom he remained married until she lost her battle against cancer in 1990. Bronson’s bankability subsequently fell off, due in part to younger activity stars doing what he used to do twice as vigorously, and due to his truculent approach toward buffs. He did little but television work after 1991’s The Indian Runner (Sean Penn’s directorial debut), with Death Wish 5: The Face of Death (1994) his only feature since. Bronson’s onscreen career would soon draw to a close with his job as law enforcing family patriarch Paul Fein in the made-for-cable Family of Cops series On August 30, 2003 Charles Bronson died of pneumonia in Los Angeles. Charles was 81.