Wilson Bethel Net Worth: Wilson Bethel is an American celebrity that has a net worth of $4 million dollars. In 2008, his career got a boost when he was cast as Corporal Evan “Q-tip” Stafford on the HBO miniseries Generation Kill. The gritty military play followed the storyline of Recon Marines fighting in the Iraq War. Throughout the filming, Bethel got to travel all over Africa and even trained in a boot camp. On the big screen, he could be credited for An Ideal Pupil, Tunnel Rats and Snitching Summers. At present, Wilson Bethel appears as among the key cast members of Hart of Dixie.
Wilson's maternal grandfather, painter Max Maynard, was born in India, to British Fundamentalist missionaries; he later moved to British Columbia. Wilson's maternal grandmother, journalist Fredelle (Bruser) Maynard, was born in Foam Lake, Saskatchewan, Canada, to Russian Jewish immigrants, Boris Bruser and Rona Slobinsky.
Used to DJ.
If he hadn't become an actor, he would have been a high school English teacher.
Bethel has eight brothers and sisters, some of whom are half siblings, step-siblings and adopted. His biological siblings are a sister, Audrey (born 1978), and brother Charlie (born 1982). Has a half-brother Taj Estey-Bethel from his Dad's second marriage. Step-siblings include Ray Mansfield, Kris Mansfield and Kari Kasilowski Mansfield,.
During a significant portion of the 1980s, Wilson Bethel's mother, Joyce Maynard, had a very popular nationally syndicated column called "Domestic Affairs," in which she often wrote about aspects of her husband's and children's lives. This meant that hundreds of thousands of Maynard's readers around the US were familiar with Bethel and his siblings as "characters" in her columns long before he was appearing on television as an actor.
Wilson Bethel was the narrator for the audiobook edition of the novel Labor Day by Bethel's mother, Joyce Maynard.
Son of Steve Bethel, an artist, and Joyce Maynard, a columnist and novelist (To Die For; The Good Daughters; The Usual Rules).
I've been having these dinner parties at my house in L.A. for years that turn into charades parties. I'm so good at breaking stuff down into syllables and sounds. If I were to be doing anything else besides being an actor, I would be a professional charades player. I'm not sure if it exists, but if it didn't, I'll create it.