Albert Brooks Net Worth
|Net Worth||$28 Million|
|Full Name||Albert Brooks|
|Date of Birth||Jul 22, 1947|
|Birth Place||United States of America
Albert Brooks is an American actor, voice actor, writer, comedian and director; he has a net worth of $23 million. Albert Brooks has earned his net worth from such major films as Broadcast News, The In-Laws and Drive. His voice acting credits include Marlin the clownfish in Finding Nemo and recurring guest voices for The Simpsons and Russ Cargill in its film adaptation The Simpsons Movie. Born in Beverly Hills California, he attended Carnegie Mellon in Pittsburgh, but dropped out after one year to focus on his comedy career.Albert Lawrence Brooks (born Albert Lawrence Einstein; July 22, 1947) is an American actor, voice actor, writer, comedian and director. He received an Academy Award nomination in 1987 for his role in Broadcast News. His voice acting credits include Marlin the clownfish in Finding Nemo, recurring guest voices for the animated television series The Simpsons, and Russ Cargill in The Simpsons Movie.
Brooks was born in Beverly Hills, California, the son of Thelma Leeds (n’ee Goodman), a singer and actress, and Harry Einstein, a radio comedian who performed on Eddie Cantor’s radio program and was known as Parkyakarkus. His brothers are comedic actor Bob Einstein, better known by his stage name “Super Dave Osborne,” and Cliff Einstein, a partner and longtime chief creative officer at Los Angeles advertising agency Dailey & Associates. His half-brother was Charles Einstein (1926-2007), a writer for such television programs as Playhouse 90 and Lou Grant. Brooks is Jewish; his grandparents emigrated from Austria and Russia. He grew up among show business royalty in southern California, attending Beverly Hills High School with the likes of Richard Dreyfuss and Rob Reiner.
Brooks attended Carnegie Mellon in Pittsburgh, but dropped out after one year to focus on his comedy career. He changed his surname from Einstein (to avoid confusion with the famous physicist) and began a comedy career that quickly made him a regular on variety and talk shows during the late 1960s and early 1970s. Brooks led a new generation of self-reflective baby-boomer comics appearing on NBC’s The Tonight Show with Johnny Carson. His onstage persona, that of an egotistical, narcissistic, nervous comic, an ironic showbiz insider who punctured himself before an audience by disassembling his mastery of comedic stagecraft, influenced other ’70s post-modern comedians, including Steve Martin, Martin Mull and Andy Kaufman.