Alan Ruck Net Worth 2018, Biography/Wiki, Married/Wedding
Alan Ruck Net Worth $5 Million Dollars
Alan Ruck Net Worth: Alan Ruck is an American actor with a net worth of $5 million dollars. Alan Ruck was born July 1, 1956 in Cleveland, Ohio. His is best known for his characters as Cameron Frye in the 1986 movie Ferris Bueller’s Day Off, a movie that reached world-wide success along its approach to becoming a classic, and Stuart Bondek on the television series Spin City (1996-2002). Alan Ruck’s first big-screen movie role was in the hard hitting 1983 drama Bad Boys, also starring Sean Penn. That same year he played Roger Jackson in Class with Andrew McCarthy and John Cusack. After appearing in his memorable character in Ferris Bueller’s Day Off, Alan Ruck settled into smaller movie roles over the next ten years. Alan appeared in the 1989 comedy film Three Fugitives subsequently played Hendry William French in Young Guns II, the 1990 sequel to Young Guns. Alan also played Captain John Harriman in the 1994 movie Star Trek Generations. Alan also had supporting roles in the hit Keanu Reeves/Sandra Bullock film Speed and also in the 1996 disaster film Twister. He also appeared in many supporting roles in films such as Ghost Town; The Happening; I Love You, Beth Cooper; and Extreme Measures. Enos gave birth to their daughter, Vesper Vivianne, on September 23, 2010. Additionally in 2010, Ruck got a starring role on the TV summer mini series Persons Unknown.
July 1, 1956
Cleveland, Ohio, U.S.
University of Illinois at Urbana–Champaign, Parma Senior High School
Was nominated for a 1984 Joseph Jefferson Award for Actor in a Principal Role in a Play for "Billy Bishop Goes to War" at the Wisdom Bridge Theatre in Chicago, Illinois.
In 2005, he began playing Leo Bloom in the Broadway production of "The Producers". The role was played in the show's initial line-up and in The Producers (2005) by Matthew Broderick. Broderick was the titular character in Ferris Bueller's Day Off (1986), which co-starred Ruck as Ferris' best friend.
In his guest-starring role in Mad About You: The Glue People (1996), his character said he wants to be mayor of New York City. In Spin City (1996), he works as chief of staff for the mayor of New York City.
Was 29-years-old when he appeared in the role of Cameron Frye, a high school student, in Ferris Bueller's Day Off (1986).
Received his Bachelor's degree in Drama from the University of Illinois.
Lives in New York City and Los Angeles, California.
Father, with Claudia Stefany, of son, Sam Ruck, and daughter, Emma Ruck.
I grew up in Cleveland and started doing plays in high school. And I went to the University of Illinois, and I majored in drama. And after school, I went up to Chicago, because I didn't really know anybody in New York or Los Angeles, and I knew people who were doing plays in Chicago.
Nobody's ever gonna accuse me of being a singer, but I can sing.
'Spin City' was a really wonderful time for me. I made friends for life on that show. I made friends with Richard Kind, Michael Boatman, Barry Bostwick, Sandy Chaplin. We're all close. It was a really wonderful time.
I really enjoyed multi-camera comedy. You film in front of a live audience, and it's kind of the best of both worlds. It's like doing a one-act play every week, but if you screw your lines up, you get to do it over.
I did a musical that I don't think anybody ever saw, called 'One Shining Moment,' and in that cast was Megan Mullally and Kevin Anderson.
I moved from Chicago to New York in 1984 for 'Biloxi Blues.' In 1989, my wife and our then-baby daughter moved to Los Angeles to try to get in television.
When I'm doing a drama, I wish I was doing something funny. When I'm doing something funny, I wish I was doing something more serious. I think it's just human nature.
People would say, 'Boy, I really loved you in Ferris Bueller," and it would really aggravate me. I thought I was a one-trick pony, and people had seen the trick. Now that things have worked out and I've gone on to other things, I'm really pleased that people enjoy it.
I think multi-camera comedy is a much-maligned American art form.