Regina King is called an actress from TV along with film. It’s been reported the total sum of Regina King net worth reaches 10 million dollars. Regina King is known from a few TV shows, including “227”, that was aired on the NBC and where she’s appeared as Brenda Jenkins. She’s also understood from a film called “Jerry Maguire”, where she got a supporting character. Additionally, Regina King also can be recalled from a few TV series, including “The Big Bang Theory”, “Southland” and “The Boondocks”.
Regina King Net Worth $10 Million Dollars
All these mentioned appearances additionally have improved the total amount of Regina King net worth. Regina King was created in 1971 in La, California. ReginaKing dad was working as an electrician and her mom was a teacher of special education. But when she was 8 years old, her parents split. Regina King really isn’t the only child in your family, who got involved into playing. ReginaKing sister named Reina King is also called an actress. One year later, she got even more popularity when she was selected for a part in the movie called “Jerry Maguire”, which became quite popular.
In 1985, Regina King began her profession as an actress and since that time Regina King has reached a lot in this business, with additionally improving the overall amount of Regina King net worth. ReginaKing appearance on TV was in the formerly mentioned TV show called “227”, where she impersonated a character of Brenda Jenkins. Regina remained in this show till its cancelation in 1990. Therefore, these appearances additionally raised the overall amount of Regina King net worth.
January 15, 1971
Los Angeles, California, United States
5 ft 2 in (1.6 m)
Actor, Film Producer, Voice Actor
University of Southern California, Westchester Enriched Sciences Magnets
United States of America
Ian Alexander Sr. (m. 1997–2007)
Ian Alexander, Jr.
Gloria King, Thomas King
Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Limited Series or a Movie, NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Actress in a Drama Series, NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Motion Picture, NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series, BET Award for Best Actress, NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Directing in a Drama Series, Satellite Award for Best Cast – Television Series, Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actress – Comedy or Musical
Critics' Choice Television Award for Best Supporting Actress in a Drama Series, Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress in a Series, Miniseries, or Motion Picture Made for Television, NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Actress in a Motion Picture, NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Actress in a Television Movie, Mini-Series or Dramatic Special, Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture, Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actress – Series, Miniseries or Television Film, Critics' Choice Television Award for Best Supporting Actress in a Movie/Miniseries, Teen Choice Award for Choice Movie: Dance Scene
Miss Congeniality 2: Armed and Fabulous, Poetic Justice, Boyz n the Hood, Jerry Maguire, Enemy of the State, A Cinderella Story, This Christmas, Ray, Legally Blonde 2: Red, White & Blonde, Daddy Day Care, Friday, Our Family Wedding, A Thin Line Between Love and Hate, How Stella Got Her Groove Back, Higher Learning, Mighty Joe Young, Down to Earth, Year of the Dog, The Ant Bully, Planes: Fire & Rescue, Living Proof, The Gabby Douglas Story, Love and Action in Chicago, If These Walls Could Talk 2, Damaged Care, Let the Church Say Amen, The N-Word, Inside The Box, Beastly, Where the Truth Lies, Truth Be Told
The Boondocks, Southland, 24, Leap of Faith, 227, American Crime, The Leftovers, High Bar
Both she and her sister Reina King's first names are translations of the word "Queen": Regina's is Latin and Reina King's is Spanish.
Is an alumnus of Westchester High School (class of 1988), as are Nia Long (class of 1989), singer Karyn White (class of 1984), director Tim Story (class of 1988), former NFL player Kevin Johnson (class of 1988), jazz pianist Eric Reed (class of 1988), the late Anissa Jones (class of 1976) and the late Phil Hartman (class of 1966). In addition, well-known civil rights attorney and radio talk show host Leo Terrell was an English teacher at the school.
1/19/96: Had child, Ian Alexander Jr., with her ex-husband.
She studied under acting coach/actress Betty A. Bridges, mother of actor Todd Bridges. She was Regina's acting coach for ten years before and during her first role on the TV series 227 (1985).
You don't know what unconditional love is. You may say you do, but if you don't have a child, you don't know what that is. But when you experience it, it is the most fulfilling ever.
My biggest challenge will be to play the totally submissive woman. It takes a toll on you when you play someone who's far removed from your personality.
My mother was a single mom, and most of the women I know are strong.
I stay in tune with my family and God.
I learned a lot from my Mom. My favorite lesson: remember there is no such thing as a certain way to parent and to remember that you are learning along with your child - it's ok to make mistakes.
You always make a film with the hope that all types of people will want to see your work and that it doesn't matter about your color, but unfortunately it still does.
A Modern Mom to me is not always someone that juggles a career and family. A Modern Mom is a woman who takes care of herself on the inside and the outside.
When you see all the suits in the room, everybody in the room has on suits, you know, the women, too. We're not wearing dresses and chiffon and we're not as fun as we used to be.
I love my city and I feel like the majority of the people that are in the city are people from other cities. So I think that L.A. sometimes might get a bad rap because it's known to be so Hollywood-oriented and then underneath that you have crime. But that's really the case in pretty much any major city that you go to.
I'm just really thankful to have the chance to portray a character you don't see every day.
Children at certain ages have distinct actions, and boys at certain ages have a particular way of acting too.
I want to live a full life - period.
Especially in this industry, women challenge men much more now because we're saying, 'We can do it, too.'
Athletes are very cool to me.
I know in my own marriage I stayed in it to provide my son with what I thought was a stable background and to give him what I thought was the family life a child should have with two parents. But that isn't always the best way, and it took me taking my son to therapy after the divorce to really see it.
I never really loved school through junior high, but then I started running track my freshman year, and I was just like, 'Wow, this is cool!'
I watch ESPN all day. If you come into my trailer, ESPN is on. That's the first thing I do when I leave the set.
It's incredibly hard out there for women of color.
If your woman is asleep every time you get home, she's just really tired. Of you.
People love to see themselves on screen in a way that makes sense and seems on point.
There's a difference between actresses of color and actresses not of color. If you look at how big my movies are.
It's funny that until I actually met my husband, I never thought I'd get married.
I've tried to be flexible in my career by doing a little bit of everything and that's worked for me.
We know that's the bottom line: if money is made, the powers that be pay attention.