Maggie Siff Net Worth 2018, Biography/Wiki, Married/Wedding
Maggie Siff Net Worth $6 Million Dollars
Maggie Siff Net Worth: Maggie Siff is a popular is an American celebrity who has a net worth of $6 million. Maggie also starred in the 2009 movie Drive as well as in 2010’s Leaves of Grass. Siff was born on June 21, 1974, in New York ‘s Bronx area and is an alumnus of the prestigious Bronx High School of Science and Bryn Mawr College, where she majored in English and graduated in 1996. Maggie further holds an MFA in acting from New York University’s Tisch School of the Arts, one of the country ‘s best Graduate Acting Programs. Siff is as half-Jewish. Siff gained extensive expertise working in regional theater before pursuing a television career. In 1998, long before she became a presence on our television screens, she won an Excellence in Theater Barrymore Award for her excellent performance in Henrik Ibsen’s Ghosts staged with all the Lantern Theater Company. Her television debut was a 2004 appearance as a speaker for Alcoholics Anonymous on a season 2 episode of the series Rescue Me. This was after followed through with short parts in Funny People, Grey’s Anatomy, Law and Order: Special Victims Unit, and Law and Order. Siff’s role as Rachel Menken around the Mad Men series from 2007 to 2008 earned her a combined nomination with all the remaining show’s cast, to get a SAG Award. Siff declared this October that she’s expecting her first child together with her husband, whom she married in 2012, and whose identity she has kept secret.
June 21, 1974
The Bronx, New York City, New York, United States
5 ft 6 in (1.68 m)
Bryn Mawr College, New York University, The Bronx High School of Science, Tisch School of the Arts
Paul Ratliff (m. 2012)
Critics' Choice Television Award for Best Supporting Actress in a Drama Series, Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Drama Series, Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actress – Series, Miniseries or Television Film, Los Angeles Drama Critics Circle Award for Lead Performance
The Sweet Life, A Woman, A Part, The 5th Wave, Concussion, Leaves of Grass, Funny People, Push, Then She Found Me, Michael Clayton
She was nominated for a 2005 Joseph Jefferson Award for Actress in a Principal Role in a Play for "Dollhouse" at the Goodman Theatre in Chicago, Illinois.
Siff won a 1998 Barrymore for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Play for the Lantern Theater Company's production of Ghosts by H. Ibsen. The same year, she was also nominated for Outstanding Leading Actress (for InterAct Theatre Company's production of Aunt Dan & Lemon by Wallace Shawn) and for Best Emerging Philadelphia Theatre Artist.
Nominated for a 1997 Barrymore (Philadelphia's top theater awards) for Outstanding Leading Actress in a Play for the Walnut Street Theatre Studio 3's production of Oleanna by David Mamet.
She graduated from Bronx High School of Science. Her undergraduate degree is from Bryn Mawr College in Pennsylvania, where she majored in English and graduated in 1996). She received her master's degree in Fine Art from New York University's Tisch School.
[on the strong fan backlash regarding Tara on Sons of Anarchy] I think it's a really interesting conversation. I think these shows are always set up so we follow a protagonist and the story is very intricately built around caring for them in some way. And so anybody who runs counter to that is going to run into the problem of people turning on them. But I also think there are pretty deep gender cultural issues that have to do with a certain kind of fantasy of male and female roles, and a certain kind of fantasy around this anti-hero -the man who does terrible, terrible things but who we root for anyway because it's an enactment of an adolescent male fantasy that people take great pleasure in seeing played out. And people who run counter encounter a lot of hostility. I think it's the hostility that's the most disturbing thing -the amount of vehemence or anger or righteousness that people can feel when they say, "She should be shot. She should be killed.' That's the thing that's most startling and disturbing, when you really sit down and think about it."