Justin Bartha is an American celebrity with a net worth of $18 million dollars. His career in the entertainment industry started as a production assistant on “Analyze This” before he made his onscreen debut in “54”. Justin appeared in “Gigli” before starring in “National Treasure” in 2004. Bartha played Doug Billings, who goes missing during the initial movie of the franchise, following a crazy night in Vegas.
Bartha also appeared in “The Hangover Part II” and “The Hangover Part III”. Bartha has had several stage components, including a Broadway character in the production of “Lend Me a Tenor” directed by Stanley Tucci. Bartha dated actress Ashley Olsen for 3 years before marrying his wife, personal trainer Lia Smith, in 2014. Film have one child together.
He is from West Bloomfield, Michigan (a suburb of Detroit) and graduated from West Bloomfield High School in 1996.
I did theater a lot when I was a kid. Then I went to acting school in New York. I did a lot of behind the scenes in college. I wanted to learn while I had the time. I studied theatre and film in different capacities.
Mia Farrow was the person I was really excited about getting to know, because Woody Allen is one of my heroes and, just by proxy, I was a huge fan of hers.
When I first started acting in movies - as probably a lot of naive young actors do - I made a list of directors that I wanted to work with and sent it to my agent at the time.
I love watching old movies, reading and having some good meals. I have a very close group of friends and family. I try to spend time with the ones that I love and work as hard as possible.
For me, I've always wanted to do theater, so I gravitate toward it.
I do have rituals. I'm a fairly superstitious person.
I have never actually watched Glee (2009). I have heard it is just fantastic.
I have yet to meet a person whose favorite movie is Gigli (2003), but I hope to meet them one day and give them a hug.
It is good to get an all round experience especially when you have never been on a movie set.
It's always nice to have people love the things that you do.
It's not often as an actor you get to be involved with a project that seems to be on the right side of history.
When you're talking about pure form, theater is a wonderful outlet.
Everyone loves the seventies because that's when movies were character-based, and you saw great characters and you saw very interesting filmmaking. There are interesting movies being made now, but it's harder and harder to make them.