Dustin Lance Black Net Worth 2017, Biography & Wiki
Dustin Lance Black Net Worth $5 Million Dollars
Dustin Lance Black is a notable American screenwriter, movie and television producer together with a director who has a net worth of $5 million. The 39 year old was born in Sacremento, California and grew up using a solid Mormon heritage, as an effect of his mother’s remarriage to some Mormon priest. He and his family later moved to Salinas, where he immediately got involved using the theater arts, where he had his shots at being an actor, assistant director as well as a crew member. After high school, up until 1996, Dustin attended the school of theater, movie and television at the University of California, where he graduated with honors. As an effect of his upbringing, Dustin was not able to open up about his homosexuality until his senior year of college. His sexuality has had a substantial influence on his career which has seen him writing and directing the 2000 homosexual romance movie, The Journey of Jared Price. He also wrote Something Close to Heaven that is a short movie about homosexuals coming out. He also happened to be a issue of this documentary. He is recognized for his writing contribution for the popular HBO show, Big Love. As of season three, he was encouraged to become co-producer for the hit show. His biggest accomplishment so far, has been his participation in writing the critically acclaimed movie, Milk, that was full of A-list stars. The movie centers on the slain gay rights activist Harvey Milk. Dustin is currently working on an version of Under the Banner of Heaven, a novel by Jon Krakauer. In December 2013, Dustin Lance Black disclosed that he was dating British Olympian Tom Daley.
In December 2013 it was revealed that Black was in a relationship with British diver (and Olympic bronze medalist) Tom Daley, twenty years his junior.
In 2010, he was elected to the Board of Directors of the Trevor Project, a national crisis and suicide prevention organization helping lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, or "questioning" young people who are facing familial rejection or considering suicide.
[on J. Edgar (2011)] I try not to consider casting when I'm writing - especially a biopic like this, when I don't have the opportunity to meet the real guy. It's enough work to try and figure out who he was and get a handle on how he might've been, how he might've talked, the things he might have been thinking, his behavior - you know, all that's tough enough.