Alan Dale Net Worth 2018, Biography/Wiki, Married/Wedding
Alan Dale Net Worth $8 Million Dollars
Alan Dale net worth: Alan Dale is a New Zealand actor that has a net worth of $8 million dollars. He’s been active in the entertainment industry since 1979 and started performing at thirteen years of age. He was 27 years old when he became a professional performer after auditioning for an area radio station program. He began reigniting his career by taking performing at 52 years old and eventually earned his longest-running TV character on The O.C. as Caleb Nichol. Dale and his family now live in Manhattan Beach in La, California. He’s appeared in about sixteen pictures and 54 television productions throughout his career.
Is one of only 26 actors to have speaking roles in both the Star Trek and Doctor Who franchises. He played Praetor Hiren in Star Trek: Nemesis (2002) and Dr. Aaron Copley in Torchwood: Reset (2008).
All three of his best known characters (Jim Robinson of Neighbours (1985), Caleb Nichol in The O.C. (2003) and Bradford Meade in Ugly Betty (2006)) were written out of their respective series through fatal heart attacks.
Son Simon Dale is a radio presenter for one of London's most popular stations "Kiss 100" (3-6pm).
Has two young sons with his second wife, Tracy Dale - Nick and Dan.
Is the only actor to have appeared in the fictional television Cabinets of both President Jed Bartlet (The West Wing (1999), played by Martin Sheen) and President David Palmer (24 (2001), played by Dennis Haysbert). On "The West Wing", he plays Mitch Bryce, the Secretary of Commerce. On "24", he played Jim Prescott, the Vice President, who voted to remove the President from office temporarily using the 25th Amendment, on "The West Wing", he agreed to the President's temporary resignation.
Children - Matthew Dale is an actor, musician and writer, dividing his time between Los Angeles, California and Melbourne, Australia where he is working in the theatre. Simon Dale is a radio announcer in the United Kingdom.
Deep commanding voice
Frequently plays directors, powerful executives or successful businessmen
When you're tied to one show, you are very much at the mercy of the writers, so you can suddenly get a script where you have a heart attack and die.
I was doing a late-night round as a milkman in 1978 when I heard a radio DJ announce that he was leaving. I marched straight to the radio station and told them I could do better. For some reason, they gave me a go.
When I moved to Los Angeles, aged 54, I printed out Winston Churchill's phrase, 'Never, never, never give up', and stuck it on my fridge. I had no idea what was going to happen, but I knew I had to keep on going.
My wife says I'm much happier when I'm not a regular on a TV show.
I did a production of Macbeth in the 1960s in which I had a swordfight in the final scene. But the blade fell off my sword just as I was stabbing the guy. I ended up having to hammer him to death.
I came to the United States to see what would happen in 2000 after working for 20 years in Australia and asked my agent to look out for the nasty roles because I'd become famous for playing the nicest man in Australia. So I wanted to play bad guys.