It’s been reported the total amount of Sam Worthington net worth reaches an estimation of 12 million bucks. Sam Worthington is generally known as a performer from Australia. All these appearances additionally added up to the total quantity of Sam Worthington net worth. In 2004, Sam Worthington was granted with the Australias best picture award for his look in a motion picture called Somersault.
Sam Worthington Net Worth $12 Million Dollars
His title was confirmed by Sam Worthington as the best performer in several low budget pictures, which likewise proved to be rather popular, before he began to surface in high-budget movies. As an actor, Sam Worthington has appeared in various genre pictures, including play, comedy, love story and action pictures. These appearances additionally have added a lot to the total amount of Sam Worthington net worth.
Sam Worthington first appeared as some little characters in numerous productions, including The Excellent Raid in 2005, when he began to surface in Hollywood. What ‘s even more intriguing is this movie was shoot in Australia. While his mom was elevating him and his sister, his dad was operating as a worker in an electrical plant. In Australia, Sam Worthington became effective and really popular when he began appearing in a television series called Love My Way. In this display, he performed a love interest of the best performer.
In 2007, Sam Worthington additionally appeared in a film called Rogue. The film proved to be a massive success and it got the evaluation of 100% on the Rotten Tomatoes. Thus, all these looks have added a lot to raised Sam Worthington net worth a lot and the monetary success of him. He’s attained success as equally appearing on television screens along with Hollywood movies.
Said in an interview with Rove McManus that he had no intention of becoming an actor and went to NIDA to support a friend but was pushed through and got through. His friend did not get into NIDA.
He won a scholarship to the John Curtin School of Performing Arts in Fremantle, WA.
[on refusing to discuss injuries he sustained making Wrath of the Titans (2012)] I don't like talking about that. I've got mates who play rugby and they think I'm a pussy actor.
[on accepting the role of a conflicted man in Last Night (2010)] There was things in it that I've kind of done. I've been every single one of these people. So I kind of went 'Count me in'. I've been cheated on, I've been tempted. I've lost love. I've tried to reclaim a lost love and didn't know how to do it. I've been every single one of them, yeah.
I didn't set out to be famous; if I'd wanted that, I would have gone on _Big Brother_.
[on the Terminator Franchise] Well, I reacquainted myself with the movies, obviously, before we started, but I would have been actually 15 or something when Terminator 2 came out. So you remember the liquid man, of course, and that was revolutionary for this time, going through the helicopter and all that. But I think what they do is they showcase how good a storyteller Jim is.
[on his role in Clash of the Titans (2010)] Oh I want to do it exactly the same. That guy's gonna come after me... no, I had a take on Perseus that I said to Louie and he went with it and the studio kind of liked my take, and we'll see if it works.
[on Avatar (2009)] It's gotta hell of a lotta hype, I read all what was said yesterday about the trailer. I can see their point, but as I said, it's not meant to be built for an Apple Mac, it's built for IMAX, it's built for 3D, that's what he's designed it for. He's designed it to bring people back to the cinema. It's interesting that he's released that trailer and the next day, he shows it on IMAX. It's one extreme to the other. We get the criticism and then we get the rave reviews of what it really looks like in its own formula. That's obviously going to get people to think and go, "Damn right! I'm going to go and see this at the cinema". Jim has always said to me that he wants to bring people back to the movies, and he's a smart enough man for that to be tactical.
A mate of mine told me recently, 'It's the first time I've seen you work, Worthington.' I thought that was quite funny, but he was right. [Empire magazine, October 2006]
I also care that the public are getting their 12 dollars' worth when they go to a movie, and that they're not coming out not wanting to ever see a movie with me in it again. I don't care what people think of me as a person, but I do care what people think of my work, and whether I'm investing enough into it. [Empire magazine, October 2006].