How rich is Ion Caramitru in 2022?

actors
January 1, 2020

Ion Caramitru Net Worth

Ion Caramitru how much money? For this question we spent 19 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 2022 year – is about $207 Million.

Youtube

Biography

Ion Caramitru information Birth date: March 9, 1942 Birth place: Bucharest, Romania Profession:Actor Spouse:Micaela Caraca? (m. 1976) Children:Matei Caramitru, ?tefan Caramitru, Andrei Caramitru

Height, Weight

:How tall is Ion Caramitru – 1,72m.
How much weight is Ion Caramitru – 66kg

Pictures

Ion Caramitru Net Worth
Ion Caramitru Net Worth
Ion Caramitru Net Worth
Ion Caramitru Net Worth

Wiki

Ion Horia Leonida Caramitru (Romanian pronunciation: [i?on kara?mitru], born March 9, 1942) is a Romanian stage and film actor, stage director, as well as a political figure. He was Minister of Culture between 1996 and 2000, in the Romanian Democratic Convention (CDR) cabinets of Victor Ciorbea, Gavril Dejeu, Radu Vasile, Alexandru Athanasiu, and Mugur Is?rescu. Is married with actress Micaela Caraca? and have 3 boys: ?tefan, Andrei and Matei Caramitru.
Biography,Early life and acting careerBorn to an Aromanian family in Bucharest, he graduated from the I. L. Caragiale Institute for Theater and Film Arts in 1964, having debuted on the stage a year earlier — with the title role in an acclaimed production of William Shakespeares Hamlet for the Bulandra Theater. He continued his engagement for Bulandra while starring in plays at the National Theatre Bucharest and various other theaters.Caramitru was a protagonist in a series of theatrical productions by directors such as Liviu Ciulei, Moni Ghelerter, Andrei Serban, Liviu Purcarete, Sandra Manu, Catalina Buzoianu, Alexandru Tocilescu, and Sica Alexandrescu (acting in plays such as Mihail Sebastians Steaua fara nume, Georg Buchners Dantons Death, Aeschylus The Oresteia, Tennessee Williamss A Streetcar Named Desire, Carlo Goldonis Il bugiardo, and in many of Shakespeares works). As a director of theater, opera, and operetta productions, Caramitru notably staged works by Frederick Loewe (My Fair Lady), Marin Sorescu (The Third Stake), Benjamin Britten (The Little Sweep), Aleksei Nikolaevich Arbuzov (The Lie), and Shakespeare (The Merchant of Venice), his adaptations of Peter Brooks La Tragedie de Carmen and Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovskys Eugene Onegin were hosted by the Grand Opera House in Belfast, Northern Ireland.Caramitru starred in over 30 feature films, making his debut with a supporting role in Ciuleis Forest of the Hanged (1964). Among his best-known roles are Vive in Diminetile unui baiat cuminte (1966), Gheorghidiu in Intre oglinzi parallele (1978), Stefan Luchian in Luchian (1981), and Socrate in the Liceenii series (1985–1987). Later in life, Caramitru has had minor roles in foreign films: he was an anarchist in the 1991 Kafka, Tatevsky in Citizen X (1995), Zozimov in Mission: Impossible (1996), Count Fontana in Amen. (2002), and a Bulgarian immigrant to Ireland in Adam & Paul (2004).For his work in establishing British-Romanian cultural links, Caramitru was named an Officer of the Order of the British Empire. In 1997, the French Ministry of Culture awarded him the title of Chevalier des Arts et des Lettres.In May 2005, he won the competition for the head office of the National Theatre Bucharest, replacing Dinu Sararu.Political careerRevolutionCaramitru entered political life as an opponent of the communist regime in the Romanian Revolution of 1989. On December 22, 1989, after President Nicolae Ceausescu had fled Bucharest, Caramitru and the known dissident writer Mircea Dinescu joined the crowd occupying the Romanian Television building, and were prominent among the numerous speakers who were proclaiming revolutionary victory.A popular rumor circulating soon after the episode alleged that, unaware of being filmed, Caramitru had addressed Dinescu, saying, Mircea, fa-te ca lucrezi! (Mircea, pretend you are working!), this version of events may have started as defamation by political adversaries, with the purpose of indicating that the Revolution was a carefully staged front for a coup detat. According to Alex Mihai Stoenescus research, despite its passing into contemporary folklore, such a phrase was never uttered, instead, the words used were Mircea, arati ca lucrezi (Mircea, show that you are working on something — while holding Dinescus booklet in front of camera), to which Dinescu replied La un apel ([Im working] on an appeal [to the people]) — pointing rather to their ill-preparedness and their preoccupation in quickly drafting a proper document.FSN and CDRHe was an early member of the National Salvation Front (FSN) Council, the government formed around Ion Iliescu, where he was in charge of Culture. After the elections of 1990, as the FSN become a political party, he withdrew from the body in protest, arguing that the Iliescu grouping was attempting to use executive power and prestige in order to monopolize power (the gesture was preceded by the resignation of other intellectuals present in the FSN Council, including Doina Cornea and Ana Blandiana). Already a member of the Civic Alliance Foundation, he joined the National Peasants Party, which engaged in opposition to the FSN, and became Minister of Culture after the CDR coalition won the elections of 1996.Following the defeat in the 2000 elections and the partys breakup, he remained a member of the main PNT wing, the Christian-Democratic Peoples Party (PPCD). Caramitru opposed the PPCD leader Gheorghe Ciuhandu on several grounds, including the merger with the Union for Romanian Reconstruction, he advocated a reconciliation with former president Constantinescu, and was among the PPCD members to declare themselves alarmed by the possibility of Ioan Talpes joining the party (Talpes, who had left the PSD, had served as head of the Romanian Foreign Intelligence Service in 1992-1997). In February 2006, he handed in his resignation as vice-president of the PPCD.Other causesIn the early 1990s, arguing that the granting of revolutionary diplomas and privileges had become an instrument of corruption, Caramitru, together with other revolutionaries and dissidents (Victor Rebengiuc, Dan Pavel, Radu Filipescu, and Costica Canacheu), formed the non-governmental organization Asociatia Revolutionarilor fara Privilegii (the Association of Non-Privileged Revolutionaries).A noted figure within the Aromanian community, Caramitru has also founded Societatea de Cultura Macedo-Romana, which is currently involved in a debate with Comunitatea Aromana din Romania (CAR): Caramitru and his supporters argue that Aromanians are a branch of the Romanians, whereas CAR campaigns for their recognition as an ethnic minority (with automatic representation in the Parliament of Romania).In 2006, during a visit in Moldova, Caramitru claimed that Moldova is still a part of Romania, leading to a diplomatic row between Romania and Moldova and Caramitru being declared a persona non grata in Moldova.vteVictor Ciorbea cabinet (1996-1998)Prime MinisterVictor Ciorbea/Gavril DejeuMinisters of StateMircea CiumaraUlm SpineanuGavril DejeuAdrian SeverinVictor BabiucCalin Popescu-TariceanuValeriu StoicaAlexandru AthanasiuMinistersValeriu Stoica (Justice)Victor Babiuc/Constantin Dudu Ionescu (Defense)Mircea Ciumara/Daniel Daianu (Finance)Ion Caramitru (Culture)Nicolae Noica (Public Works)Dinu Gavrilescu (Agriculture)Stefan Iosif Dragulescu/Ion Victor Bruckner (Health)Adrian Severin/Andrei Ple?u (Foreign Affairs)Calin Popescu-Tariceanu/Mircea Ciumara (Industry and Commerce)Alexandru Athanasiu (Labor)Sorin Pantis (Communications)Ioan Oltean/Sorin Frunzaverde/Romica Tomescu (Environment)Traian Basescu/Anton Ionescu (Transport)Gavril Dejeu (Interior)Virgil Petrescu/Andrei Marga (Education)Ulm Spineanu/Ilie Serbanescu (Reform)Bujor Bogdan Teodoriu/Horia Ene (Research and Technology)Mihai-Sorin Stanescu/Crin Antonescu (Youth and Sport)Bogdan Niculescu-Duvaz/Ioan Muresan (Relation with Parliament)Akos Birtalan (Tourism)Minister-DelegatesAlexandru Herlea (European Integration)Remus Opri? (Local Administration)Valentin Ionescu (Privatization)Radu Boroianu/Sorin-Mircea Bottez (Public Information)Gyorgy Tokay (National Minorities)PNT ministerPD ministerPNL ministerUDMR ministerPSDR ministerIndependent ministervteRadu Vasile cabinet (1998-1999)Prime MinisterRadu Vasile/  Alexandru AthanasiuMinisters of StateVictor BabiucValeriu StoicaMinistersValeriu Stoica (Justice)Victor Babiuc (Defense)Daniel Daianu/  Decebal Traian Reme? (Finance)Ion Caramitru (Culture)Nicolae Noica (Public Works)Dinu Gavrilescu/  Ioan Avram Muresan (Agriculture)Francisc Baranyi/  Gabor Hajdu (Health)Andrei Ple?u (Foreign Affairs)Radu Berceanu (Industry and Commerce)Alexandru Athanasiu (Labor)Sorin Pantis (Communications)   Romica Tomescu (Environment)Traian Basescu (Transport)Gavril Dejeu/Constantin Dudu Ionescu (Interior)Andrei Marga (Education)Ioan Avram Muresan/  Victor Babiuc (Reform)Horia Ene/  Valeriu Stoica (Research and Technology)Crin Antonescu (Youth and Sport)Alexandru Sassu (Relation with Parliament)Sorin Frunzaverde (Tourism)Minister-DelegatesAlexandru Herlea (European Integration)Gyorgy Tokay/  Peter Eckstein-Kovacs (National Minorities)PNT ministerPD ministerPNL ministerUDMR ministerPSDR ministerIndependent ministervteMugur Isarescu cabinet (1999-2000)Prime MinisterMugur IsarescuMinisters of StateMircea CiumaraValeriu StoicaGabor HajduPetre RomanMinistersValeriu Stoica (Justice)Victor Babiuc/  Sorin Frunzaverde (Defense)Decebal Traian Reme? (Finance)Ion Caramitru (Culture)Nicolae Noica (Public Works)Ioan Avram Muresan (Agriculture)Gabor Hajdu (Health)Petre Roman (Foreign Affairs)Radu Berceanu (Industry and Commerce)Smaranda Dobrescu (Labor)Romica Tomescu (Environment)Traian Basescu/  Anca Boagiu (Transport)Constantin Dudu Ionescu (Interior)Andrei Marga (Education)Vlad Rosca (Public Office)Crin Antonescu (Youth and Sport)PNT ministerPD ministerPNL ministerUDMR ministerIndependent minister

Summary

Wikipedia Source: Ion Caramitru

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