Dule Hill is an American actor and tap dancer and has a net worth of $3.5 million. Dule Hill made his net worth as an Performer, Dancer, and Broadway. Dule is famous for his characters as private presidential aide named Charlie Young on the NBC drama television series The West Wing. Dule is called pharmaceutical salesman-private detective Burton Guster on the USA Network television comedy drama Psych. He studied ballet from a young age, and performed in the musical The Tap Dance Kid. In the age of three years old, Hill started attending dance classes. When Hill was ten years old, producers of Broadway’s The Tap Dance Kid called his dance school. At that time they were searching for young dancers who could also sing and act in the upcoming production at the Minskoff Theatre and Hill won the role of understudy to Savion Glover.
Dule Hill Net Worth $3.5 Million Dollars
This caused other musicals. As a teen, he appeared in several national TV commercials. In 1999 he appeared alongside Freddie Prinze, Jr., in the popular film, She’s All That. The teen won the role of presidential aide Charlie Young on The West Wing. After just one season, the series earned a record-setting nine Emmy Awards and won the prestigious Peabody Award. In 2006 he switched gears, signing on to the cable comedy Psych as the foil to manic leading man James Roday. In his spare time he appreciates poker and supports the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society.
May 3, 1975
Orange, New Jersey, USA
5' 10" (1.78 m)
Actor, Producer, Soundtrack
Sayreville War Memorial High School, Seton Hall University
William G. Warren, Nicole Lyn
Bertholomu Hillshire, Jennifer Hillshire
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Drama Series
NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Actor in a Comedy Series, NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Drama Series, NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Actor in a Drama Series, NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series, Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Drama Series, NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Actor in a Television Movie, Mini-Series or Dramatic Special
She's All That, Holes, Men of Honor, Gayby, Miss Dial, Remarkable Power, 10.5, Whisper, The Guardian, Edmond, Gravy, Love Songs, Gator Farm, Sleight
Proficient tap dancer, as seen performing with Savion Glover on the 32nd NAACP Image Awards show.
I love soccer, I haven't played since my freshman year of high school, but it's the family sport, so I just wanted to get out here and live my pro dream for one day.
On playing "Gus" in the series, Psych (2006): The biggest challenge for me is not making Gus too nerdy or too cool. Because Gus is a nerd..the only place that's interesting to me. I think most people have a little bit of both in them anyway. I think that's where the most interesting place is. I think it's fun trying to play cool but not really being cool at all.
On acting: I learned that the majority of the time, simplicity is the best way to go about things as you peel away the layers...that's when you start finding the gold...I can't say that was from my own acting. That was from observing actors like John Spencer and Martin Sheen...I had a chance just to observe.
On his role of "Gus" in the television series, Psych (2006): It's nice to have a character who has all this knowledge, especially an African American character--he's a very smart guy, but at the same time he's kind of cool...So it's cool to be smart and vice versa. So if we can have the character live in the balance of these two places, then I think it would be a fun journey.
On working with James Roday in the series, Psych (2006): We have the chemistry off-camera. I think eventually, I personally think it wouldn't work. We both like to have a lot of fun, and I think that translates to the screen. We're all thankful to have a job.