Randall Park Net Worth 2018, Biography/Wiki, Married/Wedding
Randall Park Net Worth $1 Million
Randall Park net worth: Randall Park is an American celebrity, comedian, writer, and director that has a net worth of $1 million. Randall Park was created in LA, California in March 1974. He earned a bachelor’s as well as master’s degree at UCLA and co-founded an Asian American theatre group. Park has over 100 acting credits to his name. He debuted in 2003 in the TV series Fastlane, Last Vegas, and Reno 911!, as well as the short Dragon of Love. Since 2012 he’s starred as Danny Chung in the show Veep. He’s starred in the films Dinner for Schmucks, Larry Crowne, The Five Year Engagement, Neighbors, Sex Tape, and They Came Together. Park starred as Kim Jong-Un in the 2014 movie The Interview. Park composed the 2005 picture American Fusion and composed and directed the 2011 picture Our Footloose Remake.
March 23, 1974
Los Angeles, California, United States
Comedian, Actor, Screenwriter, Musician, Journalist, Film Director
University of California, Los Angeles
United States of America
Jae Suh Park (m. 2008)
Critics' Choice Television Award for Best Actor in a Comedy Series
The Interview, Trainwreck, Everything Before Us, The Five-Year Engagement, The Night Before, Sex Tape, Dinner for Schmucks, The 41 Year Old Virgin Who Knocked Up Sarah Marshall and Felt Superbad About It, Larry Crowne, The People I've Slept With, The Meddler, American Fusion, Amigo Undead, They Came Together, AWESOME ASIAN BAD GUYS, The Good Doctor, Winged Creatures, Neighbors, Office Christmas Party, Fix, Comedy Zen: Season 1, 1-900-Drinking-Buddy, My Name Is Asiroh, New Year
Graduated from Hamilton High School's Humanities Magnet Program in Los Angeles.
Graduated from UCLA with an undergraduate degree in English, Creative Writing and a Master's Degree in Asian American Studies.
Was a member of the seven-piece Los Angeles-based band Ill Again.
Co-founder of LCC Asian American Theater at UCLA and the coalition of artists known as Proper Gander in Los Angeles.
Born and raised in Los Angeles, California.
Even as a kid, I'd have a recorder, and I'd lean it up against a TV and record 'I Love Lucy.' I loved hearing the audience laughing. It was really exciting to me.
I've been reading a lot about North Korea ever since I got the part in 'The Interview' because it's just such a fascinating place. There are so many amazing stories of bravery coming out of there.
'Veep' is definitely one of my favorite TV shows, and not because I'm in it. It's just such a great show, and the fact that I'm on it is crazy to me because I love it so much.
The first thing I do is I check my emails and my texts. I guess I shouldn't feel guilty about it at this point; it's kind of the norm. Sometimes I'll bounce around Twitter. And if I have time, I'll catch up on the news, usually on 'Huffington Post' or 'Salon.'
My hope is that shows like 'Fresh Off the Boat' open the door for even more of those kinds of characters for Asian actors and actresses.
I've been called 'Bruce Lee.' I've been called other less offensive, but equally stupid and racist kind of terms.
I'm on Twitter, but I'm not super active. I follow a lot of the same people that a lot of people follow: Rob Delaney, Megan Amram, Seth Rogen, Evan Goldberg, Julia Louis-Dreyfus, people I've worked with.
My parents were born in Korea. They spent a good part of their life in Korea.
I want to see more Asians on TV. I want to see more faces like mine on TV.
As an actor, you read so many scripts and parts written for Asian-specific characters, and you see a lot of stereotypes and a lot of one-note characters, especially in comedy.
I am obsessed with rap music - it's such a big part of my life.
I don't want to be the actor who's followed by paparazzi, you know? I would like to just do good work and have that work be respected and acknowledged.