Hans Conried Net Worth: Age, Height, Weight, Bio

actors
January 1, 2020

Hans Conried Net Worth

Hans Georg Conried Jr. how much money? For this question we spent 25 hours on research (Wikipedia, Youtube, we read books in libraries, etc) to review the post.

The main source of income: Actors
Total Net Worth at the moment 2021 year – is about $39,4 Million.

Youtube

Biography

Hans Georg Conried Jr. information Birth date: April 15, 1917, Baltimore, Maryland, United States Death date: January 5, 1982, Burbank, California, United States Birth place: Baltimore, Maryland, USA Height:6 2 (1.88 m) Profession:Actor, Soundtrack, Miscellaneous Crew Spouse:Margaret Grant (m. 1942–1982) Children:Trilby Conried Parents:Edith Beryl Gildersleeve, Hans Georg Conried, Sr.

Height, Weight

:How tall is Hans Conried – 1,83m.
How much weight is Hans Conried – 59kg

Photos

Hans Conried Net Worth
Hans Conried Net Worth
Hans Conried Net Worth
Hans Conried Net Worth

Wiki

Hans Georg Conried, Jr. (March 23, 1917 – January 5, 1982), was an American character actor, very active in voice-over roles and comedian, best known for providing the voices of Walt Disneys George Darling, and Captain Hook in Peter Pan (1953), for playing the title role in The 5,000 Fingers of Dr. T, Dr. Miller on The George Burns and Gracie Allen Show, Professor Kropotkin on the radio and film versions of My Friend Irma and for his work as Uncle Tonoose on Danny Thomass sitcom Make Room for Daddy.
Biography,Early yearsHe was born on April 15, 1917 in Baltimore, Maryland to Hans Georg and Edith Beryl (nee Gildersleeve) Conried. He was named Hans Georg Conried Jr. Claims that his real name was Frank Foster are false. His Connecticut-born mother was a descendant of Pilgrims, and his father was a Jewish immigrant from Vienna, Austria. He was raised in Baltimore and in New York City.He studied acting at Columbia University and went on to play major classical roles onstage. Conried worked in radio before working in movies in 1939. During World War II, he enlisted in the United States Army in September 1944.Radio career and other voice workOne of Conreids early radio appearances came in 1937, when he appeared in a supporting role in a broadcast of The Taming of the Shrew on KECA in Los Angeles, California. Four years later, a newspaper reported about his role on Hedda Hoppers Hollywood: But at the mike hes equally convincing as old men, drunks, dialeticians, or Shakesperean tragedians. Miss Hopper favors him for her dramatizations when the script will allow him, as she puts it, to have his head.Conried appeared regularly on radio during the 1940s and 1950s. He was in the regular cast of Orson Welless Ceiling Unlimited, for which he wrote the December 14, 1942, episode, War Workers. On CBSs The George Burns and Gracie Allen Show he played a psychiatrist whom George regularly consulted for help in dealing with the ditzy Gracie.Conried made his Broadway debut in Can-Can and was credited in six films (among them The Twonky and The 5,000 Fingers of Dr. T), all in 1953. Other Broadway productions include 70, Girls, 70 and Irene. He can be clearly heard on the Original Cast Albums (and CDs) of Cole Porters Can-Can and Kander & Ebbs 70, Girls, 70 where, among other songs, Conried performs a sensational fast-paced patter song called The Caper.Conrieds inimitable growl and impeccable diction were well suited to the roles he played, whether portraying the dim Professor Kropotkin in the radio show My Friend Irma or portraying comic villains and mock-sinister or cranky types, such as Walt Disneys Mr. Darling, and Captain Hook in Peter Pan (1953), and The Grinch/Narrator from Dr. Seuss Halloween is Grinch Night. According to the DVD commentary of Futurama, he was the inspiration for the voice created for that series Robot Devil.Conried was a cast member of other Dr. Seuss specials, and The Rocky and Bullwinkle Show, voicing the character of Snidely Whiplash in the Dudley Do-Right shorts, and hosted Fractured Flickers, another creation of Jay Ward and Bill Scott, as well as Wally Walrus on The Woody Woodpecker Show, Uncle Waldo P. Wigglesworth on Hoppity Hooper, and Dr. Dred on Drak Pack. He also performed as the slave in the mirror character, hosting several memorable episodes of Walt Disneys Wonderful World of Color.TV appearancesConried as the grumpy Uncle Tonoose, a recurring role he played on Make Room for Daddy.Besides hosting Fractured Flickers, Conried was a regular panelist on CBSs pantomime program, Stump the Stars and a semi-regular guest on the Ernie Kovacs-hosted game show Take a Good Look. He was a regular guest on Jack Paars Tonight Show on NBC from 1959 to 1962. Conried joined the cast of The Tony Randall Show during the 1977-78 season.Guest appearances included I Love Lucy (as the English tutor Percy Livermore) Davy Crockett, The Californians, Meet McGraw, Hey, Jeannie!, The Ray Milland Show, The DuPont Show with June Allyson, The Real McCoys, The Many Loves of Dobie Gillis, Mister Ed, The Islanders, Ben Casey, Dr. Kildare, Lost in Space, Daniel Boone, The Beverly Hillbillies, The Lucy Show, Gilligans Island, The Monkees, Have Gun – Will Travel, Love, American Style, Heres Lucy, Kolchak, Alice, Laverne & Shirley, The Love Boat, Hogans Heroes, Match Game, Maverick, The Donna Reed Show, Whats It For, Fantasy Island, and Quark.From 1955-64, Conried made twenty-one guest appearances as Danny Thomass Lebanese Uncle Tonoose in Make Room for Daddy on ABC and then CBS. He was featured in the 1958 episode What Makes Opera Grand? on the anthology series Omnibus. The episode, an analysis by Leonard Bernstein showing the powerful effect of music in opera, featured Conried as Marcello in a spoken dramatization of Act III of Puccinis La Boheme. The program demonstrated the effect of the music in La Boheme by having actors speak portions of the libretto in English, followed by opera singers singing the same lines in the original Italian.[citation needed]DeathConried was active until his sudden death of a heart attack on January 5, 1982. He was married to Margaret Grant from January 29, 1942 until his death three weeks short of their 40th wedding anniversary. The couple had four children.[11]FilmographyDramatic School (1938) as RamyNever Say Die (1939) as Bit Part (uncredited)Its a Wonderful World (1939) as Stage ManagerOn Borrowed Time (1939) as Man in Convertible (uncredited)Dulcy (1940) as Vincent LeachThe Great Dictator (1940) as Undetermined Role (uncredited)Bitter Sweet (1940) as Rudolph – Man at Mama Ludens (uncredited)Maisie Was a Lady (1941) as Georgie Porgie – House Guest (uncredited)They Met in Argentina (1941) as Guitar Player in Cantina (uncredited)Underground (1941) as Herman – Underground Member (uncredited)Unexpected Uncle (1941) as Clayton – Manager at Brocks (uncredited)Weekend for Three (1941) as Desk ClerkMore About Nostradamus (1941) (uncredited)The Gay Falcon (1941) as Herman (uncredited)A Date with the Falcon as Desk Clerk (uncredited)Joan of Paris (1942) as Second Gestapo Agent (uncredited)Blondies Blessed Event (1942) as George WickleySaboteur (1942) as Edward (uncredited)The Wife Takes a Flyer (1942) as Hendrik WovermanPacific Rendezvous (1942) as Park Hotel Desk Clerk (uncredited)The Falcon Takes Over (1942) as Quincey W. Marriot (uncredited)The Big Street (1942) as Louie – Headwaiter (uncredited)The Greatest Gift (1942, short subject) as Father Fabian (uncredited)Once Upon a Honeymoon (1942) as Vienna Tailors Fitter (uncredited)Nightmare (1942) as Hans – Nazi AgentUnderground Agent (1942) as HugoHitlers Children (1943) as Dr. GrafJourney into Fear (1943) as Swami MagicianHostages (1943) as Lt. GlasenappA Lady Takes a Chance (1943) as Gregg StoneCrazy House (1943) as RocoHis Butlers Sister (1943) as ReevesPassage to Marseille (1944) as Jourdain (uncredited)Mrs. Parkington (1944) as Mr. ErnstSliphorn King of Polaroo (1945, short subject) as Narrator (voice)Woody Dines Out (1945, short subject) as Taxidermist (voice, uncredited)The Clock Watcher (1945, short subject) (voice, uncredited)The Senator Was Indiscreet (1947) as WaiterVariety Time (1948) as Rudy La PaixThe Barkleys of Broadway (1949) as Ladislaus LadiMy Friend Irma (1949) as Prof. KropotkinBride for Sale (1949) as Jewelry Salesman (uncredited)On the Town (1949) as Francois – Head WaiterOne Hour in Wonderland (1950) as Slave in the Magic MirrorNancy Goes to Rio (1950) as AlfredoSummer Stock (1950) as Harrison I. KeathNew Mexico (1951) as President Abraham LincolnRich, Young and Pretty (1951) as Jean – Maitre DBehave Yourself! (1951) as Norbert Gillie the Blade GillespieTexas Carnival (1951) as Hotel ClerkToo Young to Kiss (1951) as Mr. SparrowIll See You in My Dreams (1951) as William Rossiter (uncredited)The Light Touch (1951) as Leopold (uncredited)The World in His Arms (1952) as Eustace – Hotel ClerkThree for Bedroom C (1952) as Jack Bleck – Press AgentBig Jim McLain (1952) as Robert HenriedJohann Mouse (1952, short subject) as Narrator (voice)Peter Pan (1953) as Captain James Hook / Mr. George Darling (voice)The Emperors New Clothes (1953, short subject) as Various (voice)Siren of Bagdad (1953) as Ben AliThe Twonky (1953) as Kerry WestThe 5,000 Fingers of Dr. T (1953) as Dr. TerwillikerThe Affairs of Dobie Gillis (1953) as Professor Amos PomfrittDavy Crockett, King of the Wild Frontier (1955) as ThimblerigYoure Never Too Young (1955) as Francois (uncredited)The Birds and the Bees (1956) as Duc Jacques de MontaigneBus Stop (1956) as Life Magazine PhotographerCarnival in Munich (1956, short subject) as NarratorThe Story of Anyburg U.S.A. (1957, short subject) as Prosecutor (voice, uncredited)The Woody Woodpecker Show (1957) as Wally WalrusThe Monster That Challenged the World (1957) as Dr. Jess RogersJet Pilot (1957) as Colonel Matoff (originally filmed in 1949 but not release until 1957)The Big Beat (1958) as Vladimir SkilskyMaverick (1958) (episode – Black Fire) as Homer EakinsRock-A-Bye Baby (1958) as Mr. WrightJuke Box Rhythm (1959) as BalenkoThe Real McCoys (1959) (episode – The Actor) as Sterling AmesThe Alphabet Conspiracy (1959, short subject) as Mad HatterThe Miracle on 34th Street (1959) as Mr. Shellhammer[12]1001 Arabian Nights (1959) as The Wicked Wazir (voice)The Real Mccoys (1959) (episode – The Actor) as Mr. AmesThe Magic Fountain (1961) as Otto the Owl (voice)The Bullwinkle Show (1961) as Snidely WhiplashMister Ed (1962) (episode – Ed and Paul Revere) as IgorFractured Flickers (1963-1964, 26 episodes) as HostMy Six Loves (1963) as Kinsley KrossRobin and the 7 Hoods (1964) as Mr. Ricks – Architect (uncredited)The Patsy (1964) as Prof. MulerrGilligans Island (1964-1965, 2 episodes) as Wrongway FeldmanHoppity Hooper (1961-1966, 104 episodes) as Professor Waldo WigglesworthThe Cricket on the Hearth (1967) as Tackleton (voice)Wake Me When the War Is Over (1969, TV) as Professor Herman ErhardtThe Phantom Tollbooth (1970) as King Azaz / The MathemaGician (voice)Horton Hears a Who! (1970) as The Narrator / Horton / Dr. H. Hoovey (voice)OHara, U.S. Treasury (1972) (episode – Operation: Dorias) as Count Anton BreliusDr. Seuss on the Loose (1973) as Narrator/North-going Zax/South-going Zax (voice)The Brothers OToole (1973) as Polonius VandergeltThe Shaggy D.A. (1976) as Professor WhatleyThe Magic Pony (1977) (voice)The Hobbit (1977) as Thorin Oakenshield (voice)Halloween Is Grinch Night (1977) as Narrator/The Grinch (voice)The Cat from Outer Space (1978) as Dr. HeffelEvery Girl Should Have One (1978) (voices)Oh, God! Book II (1980) as Dr. BarnesDrak Pack (1980, 16 episodes) as Dr. Dread (voice)Why Didnt Somebody Tell Me? (1980)Scruffy (1980) as Joe Tibbles/Solo the Scottish Terrier (voice)Faeries (1981) as Faerie King / Shadow (voice)The Trolls and the Christmas Express (1981) as Troglo (voice)Spider-Man and His Amazing Friends (1981) as Chameleon (voice)Miss Switch to the Rescue (1982) as Mordo, the Warlock (voice)Biography, portalMaryland portalNew York City portalLos Angeles portalRadio portalTheatre portalFilm portalTelevision portalWorld War II portalUnited States Army portalJudaism portal

Summary

Wikipedia Source: Hans Conried

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