Max Beesley Net Worth: He was born in April of 1971 in Burnage, Manchester. His dad, the first Maxton, worked as a specialist jazz drummer, while his mom, Chris Marlowe (which was her stage name) was also a professional musician, a vocalist. Beesley is famous for his acting work in Hotel Babylon, where he played Charlie Edwards. He also appeared in Bodies, Ink, Survivors, and Mad Dogs. It was at now he started expanding his career and taking on added jobs in both TV and film mediums. Also, he branched out into American amusement programs, enabling him to become identifiable by a considerably broader audience. In 2013 he got a recurring character on USA network’s highly acclaimed crime drama/humor, Suits. Beesley can also be famous for his continuing support of Manchester United, a professional soccer team based from Old Trafford. His step brother, Jason Milligan, can also be an expert performer.
Certainly 'Survivors,' when we put that series out, the second series dipped below 5 million for one of the episodes - all of a sudden, there's no recommission, and I think that's dreadful.
I'm a massive fan of the 'Bourne' franchise, and I think Damon's brilliant in it, and I love the films. I'm really into it.
The only person I'll marry is myself. Believe me, my ego is that big.
I think that if you've got 5 million people that enjoy drama and invest in characters, you must take the time to not worry about your job and getting sacked and just go for it and hit it again.
If you fall in love with someone, it doesn't matter who they are. I've had lots of girlfriends who weren't in the public eye. It is hard, all the intrusion: you have a row with someone, and even though you've sorted everything out, you get the are-they-going-to-split headlines for the next ten days.
I've had a fantastic life so far; I'm lucky. I'd like the great role that changes everything, but at the moment, what's important is being happy in myself.
If directors, actors and writers have the ability to drop their alpha-male egos, you will always get better work. In terms of my own demands, I actually want fewer lines. If I can lose a line and do it with my face, I'd rather do that.
I'd be lying if I said Hollywood wasn't still an ambition; it's everyone's, isn't it? You're getting paid very well, you're working with great actors and great directors - who wouldn't want to be a part of that? But it's not going to break my heart if it doesn't happen. This business is about doing good work rather than how famous it makes you.
I know plenty of people who do, who get their holidays paid for and in return have their photographs taken on the beach, but not me.
Acting can be a difficult business. When I was younger, if my mates were doing better than me, I might be a little bit envious, but as I have got older, I love to see actors cracking on and succeeding. The same goes for writers.