How Much Is Jonathan Miller Worth?

January 1, 2020

Jonathan Miller Net Worth

Jonathan Miller makes how much a year? For this question we spent 6 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 $112,7 Million.



Jonathan Miller information Birth date: 1934-07-21 Birth place: London, England Profession:Actor Education:University of Cambridge Spouse:Helen Rachel Collet Parents:Betty Miller, Emanuel Miller

Height, Weight

:How tall is Jonathan Miller – 1,77m.
How much weight is Jonathan Miller – 76kg


Jonathan Miller Net Worth
Jonathan Miller Net Worth
Jonathan Miller Net Worth
Jonathan Miller Net Worth


Sir Jonathan Wolfe Miller CBE (born 21 July 1934) is a British theatre and opera director, actor, author, television presenter, humourist, sculptor and medical doctor. Trained as a neuropathologist in the late 1950s, he first came to prominence in the early 1960s with his role in the comedy revue Beyond the Fringe with fellow writers and performers Peter Cook, Dudley Moore and Alan Bennett. He began directing operas in the 1970s and has since become one of the worlds leading opera directors with several classic productions to his credit. His best-known production is probably his 1982 Mafia-styled Rigoletto set in 1950s Little Italy, Manhattan. In its early days he was an associate director at the Royal National Theatre and later he ran the Old Vic Theatre. He has also become a well-known television personality and familiar public intellectual in both Britain and the United States.
Biography,Early lifeMiller grew up in St Johns Wood, London, in a well-connected Jewish family. His parents were Lithuanian refugees. His father Emanuel (1892–1970), who suffered from severe rheumatoid arthritis, was a military psychiatrist, and subsequently a paediatric psychiatrist in Harley House. His mother Betty Miller (nee Spiro) was a novelist and biographer. Millers sister Sarah (died 2006) worked in television for many years and retained an involvement with Judaism that he, an atheist, has always eschewed. He was educated at Taunton School and St Pauls School, London where he developed an early (and ultimately lifelong) interest in the biological sciences. While at St. Pauls School, at the age of 12 Miller met and became close friends with Oliver Sacks and Olivers best friend Eric Korn, friendships which remained crucial throughout the rest of their lives, as long as life and mind endured. Miller studied natural sciences and medicine at St Johns College, Cambridge (MB BChir, 1959), where he was a member of the Cambridge Apostles, before going on to train at University College Hospital in London.[citation needed] While studying medicine, Miller was involved in the Cambridge Footlights, appearing in the revues Out of the Blue (1954) and Between the Lines (1955). Good reviews for these shows, and for Millers performances in particular, led to him performing on a number of radio and TV shows while continuing his studies, these included appearances on Saturday Night on the Light, Tonight and Sunday Night at the London Palladium. He qualified as a medical doctor in 1959 and then worked as a hospital house officer for two years, including at the Central Middlesex Hospital as house physician for gastroenterologist Dr.(later Sir) Francis Avery Jones.1960s: Beyond the FringeMiller (far right) in Beyond the Fringe on BroadwayMiller helped to write and produce the musical revue Beyond the Fringe, which premiered at the Edinburgh Festival in August 1960. This launched, in addition to his own, the careers of Alan Bennett, Peter Cook and Dudley Moore. Miller quit the show shortly after its move from London to Broadway in 1962, and took over as editor and presenter of the BBCs flagship arts programme Monitor in 1965. All these appointments were unsolicited invitations, the Monitor appointment arose because Miller had approached Huw Wheldon about taking up a place on the BBCs director training course. Wheldon assured him that he would pick it up as he went along.[citation needed]Millers first experience of directing a stage-play was for John Osborne, whose Under Plain Cover he directed in 1962. In 1964, he directed the play The Old Glory by the American poet Robert Lowell in New York City. It was the first play produced at the American Place Theatre and starred Frank Langella, Roscoe Lee Brown, and Lester Rawlins. The play won five Obie Awards in 1965 including an award for Best American Play as well as awards for Langella, Brown and Rawlins.He wrote, produced, and directed an adaptation for television of Alice in Wonderland (1966) for the BBC. He followed this with Whistle and Ill Come to You (1968) starring Michael Hordern, a television adaptation of M. R. Jamess 1904 ghost story Oh, Whistle, and Ill Come to You, My Lad. By 1970, his reputation in British theatre was such that he mounted a National Theatre Company production of The Merchant of Venice starring Sir Laurence Olivier. He later resigned as associate director.1970s: Medical history and operaMiller held a research fellowship in the history of medicine at University College, London from 1970 to 1973. In 1974, he also started directing and producing operas for Kent Opera and Glyndebourne, followed by a new production of The Marriage of Figaro for English National Opera in 1978. Miller has become one of the worlds leading opera directors with classic productions being Rigoletto (in 1975 and 1982) and the operetta The Mikado (in 1987).Miller drew upon his own experiences as a physician as writer and presenter of the BBC television series The Body in Question (1978), which caused some controversy for showing the dissection of a cadaver. For a time, he was a vice president of the Campaign for Homosexual Equality.1980s: Shakespeare and neuropsychologyIn 1980, Miller was persuaded to join the troubled BBC Television Shakespeare project (1978–85). He became producer (1980–82) and directed six of the plays himself, beginning with a well received Taming of the Shrew starring John Cleese. In the early 1980s, Miller was a popular and frequent guest on PBS Dick Cavett Show.Miller wrote and presented the BBC television series, and accompanying book, States of Mind in 1983 and the same year directed Roger Daltrey as Macheath, the outlaw hero of the BBCs production of John Gays 1728 ballad opera, The Beggars Opera. He also became chair of Edinburgh Festival Fringe board of directors.[citation needed] In 1984, he studied neuropsychology with Dr. Sandra Witelson at McMaster University in Hamilton, Ontario, Canada, before becoming a neuropsychology research fellow at the University of Sussex the following year.1990sIn 1990, Miller wrote and presented a joint BBC/Canadian production entitled, Born Talking: A Personal Inquiry into Language. The four-part series looked into the acquisition and complexities surrounding language production. Miller then wrote and presented the television series Madness (1991) and Jonathan Miller on Reflection (1998). The five-part Madness series ran on PBS in 1991. It featured a brief history of madness and interviews with psychiatric researchers, clinical psychiatrists, and patients in therapy sessions. In 1992, Opera Omaha staged the U.S. premiere of the Gioachino Rossinis 1819 opera Ermione, directed by Miller.2000s: Atheism and return to directingIn 2004, Miller wrote and presented a TV series on atheism entitled Atheism: A Rough History of Disbelief (more commonly referred to as Jonathan Millers Brief History of Disbelief) for BBC Four, exploring the roots of his own atheism and investigating the history of atheism in the world. Individual conversations, debates and discussions for the series that could not be included due to time constraints were aired in a six-part series entitled The Atheism Tapes. He also appeared on a BBC Two programme in February 2004, called What the World Thinks of God appearing from New York. The original three-part series was slated to air on Public Television in the United States, starting 4 May 2007, cosponsored by the American Ethical Union, American Humanist Association, Center for Inquiry, the HKH Foundation, and the Institute for Humanist Studies.In 2007, Miller directed The Cherry Orchard at The Crucible, Sheffield, his first work on the British stage for ten years. He also directed Monteverdis LOrfeo in Manchester and Bristol, and Der Rosenkavalier in Tokyo and gave talks throughout Britain during 2007 called An Audience with Jonathan Miller in which he spoke about his life for an hour and then fielded questions from the audience. He also curated an exhibition on camouflage at the Imperial War Museum. He has appeared at the Royal Society of the Arts in London discussing humour (4 July 2007) and at the British Library on religion (3 September 2007).In January 2009, after a break of twelve years, Miller returned to the English National Opera to direct his own production of La Boheme, notable for its 1930s setting. This same production ran at the Cincinnati Opera in July 2010, also directed by Miller.2010sOn 15 September 2010 Miller, along with 54 other public figures, signed an open letter published in The Guardian, stating their opposition to Pope Benedict XVIs state visit to the UK.[11] In April and May 2011, Miller directed Verdis La Traviata in Vancouver, Canada,[12] and in February and March 2012, Mozarts Cosi fan tutte in Washington DC, USA.[13]On 25 November 2015 the University of London awarded Miller an honorary degree in Literature [14]


Wikipedia Source: Jonathan Miller

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