Earl Hindman net value: Earl Hindman was an American acting professional who had a net worthy of of $8 million. Earl Hindman was created in Bisbee, Az in Oct 1942 and passed on in Dec 2003. He was most widely known for starring as Wilson W. Wilson, Jr. on the tv screen series DO-IT-YOURSELF from 1991 to 1999. Hindman was also known for starring as Bob Reid on it series Ryan’s Wish from 1975 to 1989. He starred in the movies Teenage Mom, The Kiss of Her Flesh, THE BEST Degenerate, Who Killed Mary Whats’ername?, The Parralax Look at, Shoot It Dark, Take It Blue, The Acquiring of Pelham One Two Three, Greased Lightning, The Brink’s Work, Taps, Silverado, 3 Males and an infant, The Ballad from the Sad Café, and Last. Hindman earned a TV Property Award for Favourite “Heard however, not Seen” Personality for DO-IT-YOURSELF. Since 2002 his tone of voice has been noticed within the Disneyland Radio. Earl Hindman passed on on Dec 29, 2003 at age 61 type lung tumor. He was wedded to celebrity Molly McGreevey who also starred in Ryan’s Wish.
His face was finally shown at end of the final episode of Home Improvement (1991) as he and the rest of the cast took a bow for the cheering audience.
In an episode of Home Improvement (1991), his character, Wilson, comments on Tim's beard, "I can't understand why a man would want to hide his face," an in-joke to himself, whose face is never seen by the audience.
Before moving to Stamford, he lived in New York City and Tucson.
Brother's name is Ray, who lives in Tucson, Arizona.
Loved Country music, playing poker, and collecting stamps and coins.
Died Monday, December 29, 2003, in Stamford, Conn., from lung cancer.
Sister's name is Anna Dean Shields, who lives in Payson, Arizona.
He was the son of Eula and Burl Chester Hindman.
Studied acting at the University of Arizona in Tucson.
His wife is an ordained Episcopalian priest.
On the series _"Home Improvement" (1991) _ he never allowed his face to be seen. He would usually be filmed behind a fence. When that was not possible, he'd either keep his face turned from the camera, or appear behind a conveniently placed object.