Topher Grace, real name Christopher John Grace is a leading American performer, best known for his character on situation comedy That ’70s Show, where he impersonated Eric Forman. Christopher was born in Ny, in a family of Pat and John Grace. His dad was an assistant in New Canaan High School, while his mom worked as an executive in Madison Avenue. Although his mother’s fortune never came close to Topher Grace net worth, she was exceptionally valued professional and a well-off girl.
Topher Grace Net Worth $10 Million Dollars
While growing up in Connecticut, Christopher befriended an actress Kate Bosworth, broadly known for her part in television series Young Americans, along with pictures Wonderland, Superman Returns and Beyond the Sea. In the 1980s Topher was babysat by another performer, Chloe Savigny, identifiable in the movies American Psycho, Party Monster, The Brown Bunny and Dogville.
In the mid-2000s Grace got among the most significant parts in his career: he was cast as Eddie Brock in Spider-Man 3. In 2011 the millionaire debuted as a screenwriter with a picture Take Me Home Tonight.
His gift for playing, the primary reason of Topher Grace net worth, unfolded as the lad joined the school play club. This part earned Christopher seven nominations for Teen Choice Awards, all in the span 1999-2004. Two years later the future millionaire got a part in Seth Abraham’s movie Traffic, where he played a prep school pupil hooked on cocaine. This character garnered Topher two prestigious accolades, Young Hollywood Award for the greatest male breakthrough performance and Screen Actors Guild Award for the Excellent Performance by a Cast, and confirmed his name one of the most gifted young performers.
What about his private life and love relationships? His most well-known love affair commenced in 2006, when the performer started dating Ivanka Trump. The couple broke-up by the close of the exact same year. Needles to say, the bundles of Donald Trump’s daughter are significantly superior to Topher Grace net worth. His ex- now possesses $150 million.
July 12, 1978
New York City, New York, United States
5 ft 10 in (1.791 m)
Actor, Voice Actor
Brewster Academy, University of Southern California, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
United States of America
John Grace, Pat Grace
National Board of Review of Motion Pictures for Best Breakthrough Performance by an Actor (2004), Young Hollywood Award, Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance (2000), Daytime Emmy New Approaches Original Daytime Program or Series (2012)
Teen Choice Awards, MTV Movie Award for Best Villain (2007), Young Artist Award for Best Performance (1999)
“Spider-Man 3” (2007), “Spider-Man 2", “Traffic” (2000), “Ocean’s Eleven”, “Ocean’s Twelve” (2001-2004), "In Good Company" (2004), "Take Me Home Tonight" (2011), "Predators" (2010), “American Ultra” (2014)
"That '70s Show" (1998-2006), "Robot Chicken" (2005), "Saturday Night Live" (2005), "The Beauty Inside" (2012), “Lonely, I’m Not” (2012)
Topher's great-great-great-aunt was Kate Wollman, who donated the funds to build New York's famous Wollman Rink, a public ice rink which opened in 1949. Kate was the sister of Topher's great-great-grandmother Rosa Wollman.
Dislikes the movie Space Jam (1996). He once worked in a video shop that played it constantly.
To prepare for his role as Venom in Spider-Man 3 (2007), he worked out for six months, gaining 24 pounds of muscle. He based his performance on alcoholics and drug addicts.
While in the Venom costume he used in Spider-Man 3 (2007), he didn't drink any water during his breaks because he couldn't use the bathroom with his costume on.
Contributed to and supports Barack Obama for the 2008 presidential campaign.
Performed the lead role of Pseudolus, the comical narrator, in "A Funny Thing Happened On The Way To The Forum" at his high school. He also appeared in "Fiddler On The Roof," "Joseph And The Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat" and "The Pirates Of Penzance".
Often seen wearing a watch on his right wrist, but appears to be ambidextrous.
Wore a wig on That '70s Show (1998) to make his haircut look more in line with the men's hairstyles of the 1970s. This is why during the first season his hair changes color from brown to light red in some episodes.
Attended summer camp with Chloë Sevigny, they appeared in several stage plays together. Though only a few years older, Chloë used to babysit him and his younger sister.
Decided not to come back for the last season of That '70s Show (1998) and, instead, bought an apartment in New York to be closer to his family and focus on his film career. .
Didn't like being called Chris as a kid, so he changed his name to Topher by dropping Chris from Christopher for show business.
I'm very social. It's just most of my friends are not actors.
Most of my freshmen year at USC I'd just been partying, and I had zero direction.
[on quitting That '70s Show (1998)]: "It's heartbreaking because there's no funner job in the universe than being one of those six kids. I was in my teens when I started. It's ridiculous to even try to imagine my life without being able to laugh all day with those five people. I never cry, like ever, but I have a feeling it's coming."
[Talking about his scene with Michael Douglas in Traffic (2000)]: "I threatened Michael Douglas! Oh, man, that guy could beat me over the head with his Oscar!"
"Some of my favorite films include Out of Sight (1998) and Schizopolis (1996). So, the thing that got me most excited about getting the part was the opportunity to work with Steven Soderbergh". (when asked why he chose the part in the film Traffic (2000)).