Tom Hollander Net Worth: Tom Hollander is an English actor that has a net worth of $5 million. Tom was an associate of the National Youth Theatre and National Youth Music Theatre. He was an associate of the stage group Footlights and was the president of the Marlowe Society. He won the Ian Charleston Award in 1992 for playing in The Manner of the Planet. He made his first screen appearance in the 1981 TV movie John Diamond. From 1993 to 1995 Hollander starred as Jonathan in the TV series Harry. He’s supplied voice work for the TV series American Dad. Hollander has won a Satellite Award as well as a Screen Actors Guild Award along with two Broadcasting Press Guild Awards.
Appearing in "A Flea in Her Ear" at the Old Vic, London, as Victor Emmanuel Candebise. [December 2010]
He has played members of the infamous British spies known as the 'Cambridge Five'. He portrayed Guy Burgess in the 2003 UK miniseries 'Cambridge Spies' & Adrian (Kim) Philby in the 2007 miniseries 'The Company'.
Tom went to Abingdon School with fellow actor, Toby Jones.
Went to Cambridge with his childhood friend Sam Mendes.
One of Tom's tutors at Cambridge was Steve Watts.
Won a choral scholarship to Abingdon School
Was a member of the National Youth Theatre.
Elder sister, Julia, has directed operas.
Can be heard on CD singing the role of Macheath in The Threepenny Opera, which he played at Sam Mendes' Donmar Theatre in a production by Phyllida Lloyd.
His performance in "Way of the World" at the Lyric, Hammersmith, earned him the Ian Charleson Award. 
[his theory on why British actors get cast as villains in Hollywood] It's because we are seen in America as baddies as a nation. It's because we were their oppressors once, and they had to fight us off, so the sound of our voices brings all that back and they hear evil. It can't be pronunciation as though anything that sounds a bit different can be seen as negative, it would mean that we'd always have Americans as the villains in our drama, which just isn't the case.
On making Pride & Prejudice (2005): Actresses are just professionally lovely, aren't they? Some of the crew are really good at their jobs and also incredibly attractive, which is *really* exciting! ...and that's been joyous... very difficult to focus sometimes. Not on the work, but just on which woman to focus on... So all the men have been blessed by the women on this, for which we are all eternally grateful, I'm sure. They're charming.
On his role in The Darwin Awards (2006): I play a silly drunk rich person who tries to have sex with his wife in his Winnebago and crashes. It's all based on a true story, except that in reality they weren't English. I have a theory that in the US if there's an arsehole in a film doing something stupid they say, 'Make them British, now it makes sense.' If they want a daft idiot nowadays, they just get a British actor in.
On the purchase of his neighborhood cinema by a radical evangelical church planning 'to redeem the arts through Christian discipleship': It's offensive - the arts don't require redemption. The arts exist within a morally complicated zone, unlike an evangelical church which is morally infantile.