David Warner Net Worth

$8,000,000

David Warner’s net worth was $8 million at the time of his death. David Warner was a famous English actor known for his villainous as well as love interest roles in movies and television shows.

Key facts:

  • David Warner was an English actor who appeared in various television shows and movies.
  • He was best known for portraying villains and love interests, and for being able to master opposite recurring character themes.
  • Warner attended the Feldon School before studying stage training at London's Royal Academy of Dramatic Art.
  • He continued to appear on stage through 2008, after taking a three-decade break from acting in the theater.
  • Warner was a private person, and photos taken of him in 2013 were the first images taken of him since 1966.

Basic Information About David Warner

CategoryCelebrities β€Ί Actors
ProfessionsActor, Voice Actor
Net worth$8,000,000
Date of birth1941-07-29
Place of birthManchester
Date of death2022-07-24 (aged 80)
NationalityUnited Kingdom
Curiosities and TrademarksDeep smooth voice
Often plays sinister villains
GenderMale
Height6 ft 2 in (1.88 m)
Social Mediaβ†—οΈŽ Wikipedia β†—οΈŽ IMDb

What Movie Awards did David Warner win?


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David Warner roles

Movie / Series Role
TitanicSpicer Lovejoy
Planet of the ApesSenator Sandar
Mary Poppins ReturnsAdmiral Boom
Scream 2Drama Teacher Gus Gold
Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered CountryChancellor Gorkon
Time BanditsEvil Genius
In the Mouth of MadnessDr. Wrenn
TRONEd Dillinger / Sark / Master Control Program
Straw DogsHenry Niles (uncredited)
The OmenKeith Jennings
Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles II: The Secret of the OozeProfessor Jordon Perry
Star Trek V: The Final FrontierSt. John Talbot
Tom JonesBlifil
Black DeathAbbot
The Company of WolvesFather
Cross of IronHauptmann (Capt.) Kiesel
Waxwork II: Lost in TimeWaxwork Man (archive footage) (uncredited)
Mortal PassionsDoctor Terrence Powers
WaxworkWaxwork Man
Time After TimeDr. John Leslie Stevenson aka Jack the Ripper
Ladies in LavenderDr. Francis Mead
The Concorde... Airport '79Peter O'Neill
Money TalksBarclay
NecronomiconDr. Madden (part 2)
The French Lieutenant's WomanMurphy
The Man with Two BrainsDr. Alfred Necessiter
Ice Cream ManReverend Langley
Batman: The Animated SeriesRa's al Ghul 5 episodes, 1992-1995
Doctor WhoProfessor Grisenko 1 episode, 2013
Midsomer MurdersPeter Fossett 1 episode, 2011
Ripper StreetRabbi Max Steiner 3 episodes, 2016
Star Trek: The Next GenerationGul Madred 2 episodes, 1992
DinosaursSpirit of the Tree 1 episode, 1993
Agatha Christie's MarpleLuther Crackenthorpe 1 episode, 2004
LewisDonald Lockston 2 episodes, 2015
WallanderPovel Wallander 5 episodes, 2008-2015
Tales from the CryptDr. Alan Goetz 1 episode, 1992
Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of SupermanJor-El 1 episode, 1994
Penny DreadfulProfessor Abraham Van Helsing 2 episodes, 2014
Twin PeaksThomas Eckhardt 3 episodes, 1991
Batman BeyondRa's al Ghul 1 episode, 2000
Murder, She WroteInsp. McLaughlin / ... 2 episodes, 1990-1993
SupermanRa's al Ghul 1 episode, 1999
Mad DogsMackenzie 3 episodes, 2012
The HungerVassu 1 episode, 1999
GargoylesArchmage 4 episodes, 1995
Spider-ManHerbert Landon / ... 13 episodes, 1995-1997
The Adventures of Brisco County, Jr.Winston Smiles 1 episode, 1993
Z CarsGee 1 episode, 1963
Inside No. 9Sir Andrew Pike 1 episode, 2015

David Warner's Quotes

  • [on The Omen (1976)] I never saw it as a horror movie.
  • It's all out of one's hands. One goes and does one's best. That's what Albert Finney says -- one main hit, that's all you can hope for.
  • [on The Omen (1976)] What was so good about that picture was that there was no blood in it, really. It's not a gorefest. Strange things happen, but it's got the mood and the music and everything. So of its type, of its kind, I think it's quite a superior film. But either way, you don't say no if you're asked to work with Gregory Peck. And he was wonderful, by the way.
  • [on Time Bandits (1981)] Time Bandits is one of Terry Gilliam's brilliant visual feasts, of bringing to the screen what you could only dream about. When they talk about "vision" and all that, he's the only person I know of who could put his crazy dreams onto the screen. He's truly a conjurer. Just an extraordinary mind.

Interesting Facts about David Warner

  1. Has vertigo and was doubled in Time Bandits (1981) in the scene where the Evil Genius walks up the steps after caging the bandits, because he could not handle the drop below him.
  2. David Warner's limp in Straw Dogs (1971) was real. He had smashed both his heels in a fall sometime before filming began and it was a long time before he could walk normally again. He clarified in a 2017 interview that this was unrelated to the fact his name is not in the credits (as has been claimed): his agent wanted him to have above-the-title billing with Dustin Hoffman and Susan George, Hoffman and George's agents refused, and he decided to resolve the quarrel by going uncredited.
  3. Has appeared in three films about the Titanic: S.O.S. Titanic (1979), Time Bandits (1981) and Titanic (1997).
  4. Has played three different species in the Star Trek universe: a human in Star Trek V: The Final Frontier (1989), a Klingon in Star Trek: The Undiscovered Country (1991), and a Cardassian on Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987).
  5. Is one of only 32 actors or actresses to have starred in both the original Star Trek (up to and including Star Trek: The Undiscovered Country (1991)) and then in one of the spin-offs.
  6. Trained at the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art (RADA) in London, England; became an Associate Member.
  7. Has played an ape in Planet of the Apes (2001), a character obsessed with gorillas in Morgan: A Suitable Case for Treatment (1966), and did a gorilla impression in The Man with Two Brains (1983).
  8. Has appeared in three films involving time travel: Time After Time (1979), Time Bandits (1981) and Planet of the Apes (2001).
  9. In Time After Time (1979), he played John Leslie Stevenson (Jack the Ripper). In The Outer Limits (1995) episode "Ripper", he played Inspector Harold Langford, who was investigating Dr. John York (Cary Elwes), who was suspected of being Jack the Ripper.
  10. Chosen by Tony Richardson for his role in Tom Jones (1963) after the director enjoyed his performance in the play "Afore the Night" (1962).
  11. Although he played Reinhard Heydrich, one of the key architects of the Holocaust, in both Holocaust (1978) and Hitler's S.S.: Portrait in Evil (1985), he has part Jewish ancestry in real life. He has said that playing Heydrich first time around "was one of the most painful experiences I've ever had as an actor", and that he reprized the part purely "because I needed the work".
  12. By appearing on Batman: The Animated Series (1992), he became the first actor to play the villain Ra's-Al-Ghul. To date, he has been succeeded by Ken Watanabe, Liam Neeson and Matt Nable.
  13. He took over the role of Gul Madred on Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987) (two-part episode "Chain of Command") on three days' notice. He could not learn his lines in that short time, so he had to use cue cards. He said: "Every line I said, I actually was reading over Patrick Stewart's shoulder or they put it down there for me to do it. After I finished it, I thought it worked, which obviously it did.".
  14. He was originally slated to play Freddy Krueger in A Nightmare on Elm Street (1984). Make-up tests were done, but Warner had to drop out due to scheduling conflicts. Robert Englund was cast instead.
  15. Has made guest appearances on two different series about Superman. He played Superman's biological father Jor-El on Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman (1993) and Ra's-Al-Ghul on Superman (1996).
  16. Both he and his The Company of Wolves (1984) co-star Terence Stamp have played Jor-El, the biological Kryptonian father of Superman. He played the role in Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman: Foundling (1994) whereas Stamp provided the character's voice on Smallville (2001).
  17. David Warner played the same role twice (King Henry VI) in two different productions of the same name, for two different directors, over two decades apart. First came The Wars of the Roses (1965) for director John Barton, and second came The Wars of the Roses (1989) for director Michael Bogdanov. Coincidentally, the later production was released in the same year as The War of the Roses (1989) which was unrelated in every way, but had a similar title, and which did not star Warner.
  18. He was among the actors in the running for Dr. Armstrong and Dr. Bukovsky in the horror film Lifeforce (1985); Patrick Stewart and Michael Gothard won the roles.
  19. Is one of only 29 actors to have speaking roles in both the Doctor Who and Star Trek franchises.
  20. Has played the same character (Ra's-Al-Ghul) on three different series: Batman: The Animated Series (1992), Superman (1996) and Batman Beyond (1999).

David Warner Famous Network

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