It’s been estimated the total size of Elizabeth Berkley net worth is 3 million dollars. Elizabeth Berkley has brought in her net worth mostly through her profession as an actress. As an actress, she’s appeared in numerous productions made for TV, big screen and theater productions. As a TV celebrity, Elizabeth Berkley is known in the TV show called “Saved by the Bell”, where she was impersonating a character of Jessie Spano. The film which made the TV actress popular is thought to be “Showgirls”, that was released in 1995.
Elizabeth Berkley Net Worth $3 Million Dollars
For the reason that film, Elizabeth Berkley impersonated a character of Nomi Malone, who was exotic dancer. So, these two productions have added a lot to the total sum of Elizabeth Berkley net worth. ElizabethBerkley dad worked as an attorney, and her mom was an owner of her own company of making gift baskets. Elizabeth Berkley grew up in a Jewish home. Elizabeth Berkley can be known for her individual features, among which is her distinct eye colors. When elizabeth was still a kid, Elizabeth Berkley enjoyed dancing. So, when the child’s parents saw this fire, they made her a unique room for dancing in the cellar of the house. When the child was 10 years old, Elizabeth Berkley attended auditions where she meant to get a part in the film “Annie”, yet, she failed to get it.
Thus, the show can also be thought to be the one which started her career as an actress and it also added to the total number of Elizabeth Berkley net worth. Additionally, with time, Elizabeth Berkley became more curious into dancing than playing, and so, she travelled to The Big Apple to seek with this profession professionally. In 1983, Elizabeth Berkley also starred in several musicals. So, dancing has been a tremendous part of the child’s life, and it also added to the entire amount of Elizabeth Berkley net worth.
July 28, 1972
Farmington Hills, Michigan, United States
5 ft 10 in (1.78 m)
University of San Diego School of Law, University of Nevada, Las Vegas, University of San Diego
Has started her own website, www.ask-elizabeth.com, which helps young girls and young women with the problems they deal with and their experiences growing up. 
Getting great reviews for her performance as "Bonnie" in the Off-Broadway production of "Hurlyburly", New York. [June 2005]
Gave birth to her 1st child at age 39, a son Sky Cole Lauren on July 20, 2012. Child's father is her husband, Greg Lauren.
Expecting her first child with husband Greg Lauren [March 5, 2012].
In 2006, she founded a self help group for young girls called Ask Elizabeth, in which she helps girls discuss problems and ask questions to each other which they would usually feel uncomfortable sharing with others.
Her first book, entitled "Ask Elizabeth: Real Answers to Everything You Secretly Wanted to Ask About Love, Friends, Your Body... and Life in General", was released on March 22, 2011. It ties in with the self help program she founded in 2006.
In the early 1990s, a 12-inch doll was made of her as her character, Jessie Spano, from Saved by the Bell (1989). The same was done for the other cast members.
Married Greg Lauren at the Esperanza Hotel in Cabo San Lucas, Mexico. Ralph Lauren (Greg's uncle) designed Elizabeth's dress--a silk sheath with pearled spaghetti straps--and Greg wore a white tuxedo jacket and black bow tie.
Her husband, Greg Lauren, is a successful and professional nude painter. Elizabeth and Greg met each other in a dance class in 2000.
Attended Warner Middle School in Farmington Hills, Michigan. This is also the junior high school where actors Sam Logan Khaleghi and Brandon T. Jackson attended, although years later.
Auditioned for the film Annie (1982), but was turned down because she was too tall.
Is a vegetarian.
Has an older brother, Jason.
1997: Donned a $600 form-fitting gown made entirely of collard greens for the "Lettuce Be Lean" campaign sponsored by People for Ethical Treatment of Animals. According to "People Weekly", a source claims "she had to be misted every 20 minutes, like a produce section".
Once sat next to a man on an international flight who watched Showgirls (1995) on his in-seat video screen and never recognized her.
The producers of Saved by the Bell (1989) created the role of Jessie Spano for her when they could not choose between her and Tiffani Thiessen for the role of Kelly Kapowski.
Has different color eyes: right eye is half green and half brown and left eye is green. This condition is known as Heterochromia.
[on her role in New Girl (2011)] I love new adventures. Such a thrill still to pull up to a Hollywood studio. I'm always grateful. And happy I'm not jaded. I've seen it all. Been through it all and I can honestly say.... I still love it.
[on her role in Showgirls (1995), shortly before its release] I knew I had to play this role. No question. The minute I read it. I read it, and I couldn't put it down. And I didn't stop talking about it.
[on Showgirls (1995), shortly before its release] First of all, to portray this woman any other way would be a lie. This is what she does. I mean, my feeling is sexuality, people who have a problem with it are living in shame, so that's their problem. All I know is that this will help people feel more free about themselves, I think, and, um, I see nothing harmful in it. It's a wonderful message about going after what you want.
Not only am I grateful for my family, but there's a real love I have for growing up Jewish, and where I grew up, because there's a foundation that it's given me in these crazy kind of worlds that I might come across.
[about Lauren Hutton, in "Style Makeover", Volume 13, Number 9, Fall 2006] Women shine when they are at their most natural, and Lauren Hutton has a certain timelessness I admire. She knows what works for her.
[11/23/05] The first thing I want to say is that I think that Threshold (2005) is one of the best new shows out there, which is one of the reasons I wanted to join this amazing cast. Barbara Nance, the writer of this episode, created an incredible, strong female character who I knew I would have a lot of fun playing. There are fight scenes, there is glamor, and there's this fun cat-and-mouse game between me and Brian Van Holt, who plays Cavennaugh. All the dynamics were in place. But what was fun was when Carla called me not knowing that they had offered it, and even though we only have a couple of scenes together, we were both so excited. Across the board, the cast is amazing. The only other guest spots I've done in the last couple of years were on shows that were already established, like Without a Trace (2002) and CSI: Crime Scene Investigation (2000) and NYPD Blue (1993), so it was fun to be a part of something from the beginning.
[on working with high-profile directors] I'm very grateful, because a lot of actors would kill to work with any one of them. It's been a very conscious choice on my part to work with the best - even if it was taking a small supporting role. After Showgirls (1995), I really wanted to surround myself with the best people. I wanted to build it that way instead of doing flashy roles just like "Showgirls", which would have hurt me.
The First Wives Club (1996) gave me a certain level of confidence. Because I was working with these three women - Goldie Hawn, Bette Midler and Diane Keaton - who as women have been through every high and low. Goldie especially took me under her wing and was really supportive. She told me, "I don't like the way you were directed in that movie [Showgirls (1995)], but there's something there that you can't deny. So you just keep doing what you're doing and someone will get it, and someone will show the real you, and not just some idea of you".
[on making Roger Dodger (2002)] I really loved it. On the set, it was like being part of a real family. Everybody was there because they wanted to be and not because of some paycheck - there were no dressing rooms or big trailers; you'd get ready in a bathroom. Here's this $2-million movie that could have gone nowhere or everywhere. But it's one of the most special experiences that I've ever had. I want more similar experiences. I'm not "Showgirl" - that's the point!
Ever since those reviews for Showgirls (1995), it's like I was that woman in "The Scarlet Letter". Except that instead of having to wear the letter "A" for adulteress, I was condemned to wear an "S" for "showgirl".