He’s called an actor and that is the principal supply of his net worth as well as his popularity. Luke Wilson is known for a lot of characters he portrayed in different films, including “Charlie’s Angels”, “Legally Blonde”, “The Royal Tenenbaums”, “Bottle Rocket”, “The Family Stone” and a lot more. These pictures additionally added to the total number of Luke Wilson net worth a lot. As well as his appearances on films, Luke Wilson can also be known from TV displays, where he’s appeared in productions, including “That 70s Show”, “The X-Files” and “Entourage”.
Luke Wilson Net Worth $30 Million Dollars
Therefore, his appearances on TV even have functioned as an significant part Luke Wilson net worth. Afterwards, Luke Wilson just got some minor roles in some TV shows and show. In 1998, his brother appeared in two comedies in which he got leading parts, those being in movies “Home Fries” and “Dog Park”. Therefore, these films additionally raised the total quantity of Luke Wilson net worth. Among the latest appearances of Luke Wilson continues to be in the TV series called “Educated”. His brother, Owen Wilson, is also called a star in the film business, and Owen Wilson is considered a popular actor than Luke Wilson is.
Besides his work as an actor, Luke Wilson is also called a writer and director, so that as such he’s debuted with making the film called “The Wendell Baker Story”. As well as working behind the scenes of the film, Luke Wilson also appeared in it. Additionally, among his latest appearances as an actor continues to be in the film called “Anchorman 2: The Legend Continues”. In this movie, the actor appeared with celebrities, like Steve Carell, Will Ferrell and many more.
September 21, 1971
Dallas, Texas, United States
6 ft (1.83 m)
Actor, Film director, Comedian, Screenwriter, Film Producer
United States of America
Meg Simpson (2008–)
Robert and Laura Wilson
Owen Wilson, Andrew Wilson, Jade Wilson
“Frat Pack” group of comedy actors
MTV Movie Award for Best On-Screen Duo, Phoenix Film Critics Society Award for Best Cast
Anchorman 2: The Legend Continues (2013), “Dog Park”, “Home Fries”, "The Royal Tenenbaums" (2001), "Bottle Rocket" (1996), "Old School" (2003), "Idiocracy" (2006)
Attended the all-boys St. Mark's School of Dallas, also attended by Tommy Lee Jones and Stephen Dignan, where he holds top five all-time records in the 400m and 800m.
At Occidental College, Luke was at first more interested in the school's athletics department than in Drama or Theatre. He excelled at track and field, but eventually gave up sports after taking a drama class.
(On filming the Willie Nelson's video for "Maria (Shut Up and Kiss Me).") There wasn't any marijuana on the set as far as I could tell. But I will say this: I lost a Rolex and my favorite windbreaker during the shoot. I'm not kidding. I have no idea what happened to them. That is the dark underbelly of Hollywood. It was a rite of passage. If you spend any time with Willie Nelson and walk away with everything you showed up with, you've done something wrong.
(On living with his brother, Owen, for a long period of time) I actually lived with him for all of my 20s and some of my 30s. Yeah, it might've made a great TV reality show, but I don't know how funny it would've been. It might've just been depressing. Here's this guy who obviously can afford his own house, yet he chooses to live with his brother. It eventually got to the point where Owen said, "I want you out of here. Why don't you take your quirky, disheveled self down the road?" I told him, "I'm looking for places. It's harder than you think." I even bought a house and didn't move into it for almost a year. I just wasn't ready to make the change.
To me it comes naturally, the peaks and valleys, sadness with happiness. I've definitely had periods, maybe, where I haven't been happy. Whether it's from a breakup or the good, old-fashioned blues - but I wouldn't say clinically depressed.
To be honest, I'm not that good at staying friends. I like to move on after a relationship ends. If I break up with somebody, I don't want to see her or hear from her.
[in 2006] I'm a little older and fatter now, and I'm not exercising as much. My lifestyle these days involves a lot of beer and pasta. But there's something satisfying in letting your body go to hell. So maybe I won't get offered the same kind of role as before. So what? I'm happy to play the guy in his mid-30s who may be a little unhealthy. "Fat and arrogant" is what I'm bringing to the script.
We don't want women to really know men, because then they'll find out how much we need them.
I'm probably one of the worst people with numbers you've ever met. My brothers always kid that they think I'm counting cards in Vegas, but I'm just trying to add things up.
Having older brothers, I always had the benefit of inheriting clothes that were perfectly broken in. I like hand-me-downs.
[on his quirks]: I have this weird thing where I feel exhilarated when I cast things off in my life. Let things go. Even things that are important to me. Sometimes I know I'm making the wrong decision, but I do it anyway. Like, I just lost this watch that really meant a lot to me. I bought it after Bottle Rocket (1996). The first nice thing I ever bought for myself and I lost it. Yet I have this feeling of being glad it's gone. I don't know why.
I went back to my high school in Texas about a month ago. I ended up spending five, six hours at the school meeting different kids. It was really fun because it made me think, "Wow, people are actually seeing these movies that I make!" When you're in Los Angeles, nobody bats an eye, they're so used to seeing actors, they just act really cool. But these kids were crazy. They had lots of questions, from "What was it like kissing Cameron Diaz?" to the little studious kids who said, "I really enjoyed The Royal Tenenbaums (2001).