Bryan Batt Net Worth 2018, Biography/Wiki, Married/Wedding
Bryan Batt Net Worth $3 Million
Bryan Batt Net Worth: Bryan Batt is an American celebrity that has a net worth of $3 million. Produced in New Orleans, Louisiana, in 1963, Bryan Batt earned his degree from Tulane University close to his hometown. Batt has appeared in tons of films, plays, and TV shows, and is possibly famous for playing the part of Salvatore Romano on the success AMC show “Mad Men”. Batt’s movie career includes appearances in “Kiss Me, Guido”, “Success and Runaway”, “The Last of Robin Hood”, “Funny People”, “Parkland”, and “12 Years a Slave”. Batt is the writer of the novels “She Ain’t Heavy, She’s My Mummy” (2010) and “Large, Simple, Fashion” (2011). He’s been with his partner, event planner Tom Cianfichi, for over two decades.
March 1, 1963
New Orleans, Louisiana, United States
6' (1.83 m)
Isidore Newman School, Tulane University
Tom Cianfichi (m. 2014)
John Batt, Gayle Batt
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Drama Series
Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Featured Actor in a Musical
12 Years a Slave, The Runner, The Last of Robin Hood, Jeffrey, Funny People, Wiener Dog Internationals, Abattoir, Brawler, Sam, The Book of Love, Po, B-Side, The Palooka
Bryan Batt told The Huffington Post that he and his romantic partner, Tom Cianfichi, have been together since 1989.
Bryan Batt missed his first audition to play Salvatore on Mad Men (2007) because he and his boyfriend, Tom Cianfichi, already had a commitment to take their goddaughter, Ramsey Schmitz, to Paris to repay her for several things she had done for them during Hurricane Katrina (including evacuating Batt's mother from New Orleans). The "Mad Men" showrunners asked Batt to come in again, and so after the Paris trip he was able to audition and get the role.
With his business and life partner, Tom Cianfichi, Batt co-owns a New Orleans home design and gift store called Hazelnut.
[on his role of Salvatore Romano in 'Mad Men'] I've played tons of different characters and some are gay and some are straight. I thought the character description that Matthew [Weiner] wrote he is clearly gay to modern audiences, but in the 1960s no one knows. Basically, all I did was I had to play as straight as possible and monitor my movements, and how I held my cigarette. That was a little flourish that I could have fun with.