Daniel Dae Kim is an American celebrity with a net worth of $6 million. Daniel Dae Kim rolled up his net worth through his many characters in television series, movies and his voice playing in video games and animated movie. Kim moved to America with this particular family in age two and became a naturalized citizen. Kim was a theater major and graduated from NYU’s Graduate Acting Program. He’s experienced the films Spider-Man 2, The Jackal, For Love of the Game, and Hulk. Kim played Jin-Soo Kwon about the show Lost from 2004 to 2010.
Daniel Dae Kim Net Worth $6 Million Dollars
In 2005 Kim was named of People Magazine’s sexiest guys alive. In 2010 Kim joined the cast of Hawaii Five O on CBS. Kim signed a production deal with CBS Television Studios in 2014, becoming the very first Asian American performer to achieve this. Kim created a production business called 3AD which is creating initial content. Kim gave a commencement address in the University of Hawaii in May 2014.
Launched a restaurant called "The Counter" in Honolulu, Hawaii. [March 2009]
Being chosen for the part of Jin Kwon on Lost (2004) meant that he had to relearn speaking Korean very fast, a language he hadn't effectively spoken since his childhood.
He was included on People Magazine's list of the sexiest men alive in 2005. Matthew McConaughey topped the list.
He attended Freedom High School in Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, the same high school as Dwayne Johnson.
While getting small parts in plays and writing and performing in an improv comedy group, he seriously considered a career in investment banking.
Earned a Bachelor of Arts degree from Haverford College/Bryn Mawr College in Theatre & Political Science.
Grew up in Easton, Pennsylvania.
Son born in 1996.
He holds an M.F.A. from the Graduate Acting program at New York University.
[on why he loves theater] There's something about being in a house with an audience, and having that immediate feedback. I started acting because of that energy; it's what feeds me on stage and informs my choices. What's great in theater is that you can sustain the arc of a character for a full three hours, whereas in film or TV, you have to create that arc in little pieces, and usually out of sequence.