|Net Worth||$10 Million|
|Height||6 ft 3 in (1.91 m)|
|Profession||Actor, Film Producer, Voice Actor|
|Date of Birth||Aug 29, 1938 (83 years old)|
|Nationality||United States of America|
What is the net worth of Elliott Gould?
Elliott Gould is an American actor with a $10 million net worth. Elliott Gould is best recognized for his roles in “Bob & Carol & Ted & Alice,” “M*A*S*H,” “The Long Goodbye,” and “California Split” by Robert Altman. Among his further cinematic credits are “The Touch,” “Capricorn One,” “Bugsy,” and the “Ocean’s” film series. Gould has also made numerous television appearances, including recurring roles on “Friends” and “Ray Donovan.”
Elliott Gould was born as Elliott Goldstein in Brooklyn, New York City, on August 29, 1938. His father, Bernard, was a dealer for textiles, while his mother, Lucille, sold fake flowers to beauty shops. Gould is Jewish and is descended from Russians, Ukrainians, and Poles. He attended the college preparation Professional Children’s School as a child.
Beginnings of Careers on Stage
Gould began his acting career in the late 1950s on Broadway. 1957 marked his debut with a little part in the musical “Rumple.” He had another brief role in the musical “Say, Darling” the following year. Subsequently, Gould appeared in “Irma La Douce” and starred in “I Can Get It for You Wholesale” and “Drat! the Cat!”
Film Profession, Part 1
In 1964, Gould made his feature film debut in “Quick, Let’s Get Married” by William Dieterle. Next, he participated in the 1968 musical comedy “The Night They Raided Minsky’s” by William Friedkin. In the 1969 smash film “Bob & Carol & Ted & Alice” starring opposite Dyan Cannon, Natalie Wood, and Robert Culp, Gould attained a new level of recognition. For his portrayal of Ted Henderson, Gould was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor. In 1970, he played Trapper John McIntyre in Robert Altman’s war comedy “M*A*S*H,” which was another enormous success. Gould starred in the comedy “Getting Straight,” “Move,” and “I Love My Wife” in the same year. In 1971, he starred in the black comedies “Little Murders” by Alan Arkin and “The Touch” by Ingmar Bergman. Gould rejoined with Robert Altman two years later to portray detective Philip Marlowe in the neo-noir thriller “The Long Goodbye.” In 1974, he appeared alongside George Segal in the drama “California Split,” which was directed by Robert Altman. In the 1970s, Gould also appeared in “Busting,” “S*P*Y*S,” “I Will, I Will… for Now,” “Harry and Walter Go to New York,” “A Bridge Too Far,” “Matilda,” “The Silent Partner,” and “Capricorn One”
Gould began the 1980s appearing in “The Last Flight of Noah’s Ark” and “Falling in Love Again” The next Disney film was The Devil and Max Devlin. After “Dirty Tricks,” Gould appeared in “Tramps,” “Over the Brooklyn Bridge,” “The Naked Face,” “Inside Out,” “Lethal Obsession,” “My First Forty Years,” “The Telephone,” and “Dangerous Love.” 1989 was the final year of the decade, and he released four films: “Night Visitor,” “The Lemon Sisters,” “Massacre Play,” and “Secret Scandal.”
Filmography, Part Two
In the early 1990s, Gould featured in “I’ll Be Going Now” and “Dead Men Don’t Die” and gained recognition for his supporting role as aging mobster Harry Greenberg in “Bugsy.” Additionally, he appeared in Beyond Justice, The Player, Wet and Wild Summer!, and Amore! Throughout the decade, Gould appeared in various supporting roles in films such as “The Glass Shield,” “A Boy Named Hate,” “Kicking and Screaming,” “johns,” “The Big Hit,” and “American History X.”
Gould debuted in the 2000s with “Playing Mona Lisa” and “Picking Up the Pieces.” In Steven Soderbergh’s adaptation of “Ocean’s Eleven,” he played wealthy former casino owner Reuben Tishkoff, one of his most popular roles. In the sequels “Ocean’s Twelve” and “Ocean’s Thirteen,” as well as the spinoff “Ocean’s 8,” Gould would reprise this role. “The Caller,” “Expecting Mary,” “Morning,” “Contagion,” “Ruby Sparks,” “Humor Me,” and “Dangerous Lies” are among his other significant works.
In 1964, Gould made his debut appearance on television as the Jester in the television film “Once Upon a Mattress.” Not until 1972 did he return to the tiny screen. Later, he hosted six episodes of “Saturday Night Live” from 1975 until 1980. Dr. Howard Sheinfeld on the CBS medical sitcom “E/R” was Gould’s first major role in a television series, which he portrayed between 1984 to 1986. In the latter half of the 1980s, he appeared in episodes of “The Twilight Zone” and “Together We Stand” as well as “Conspiracy: The Trial of the Chicago 8,” “Frog,” and “Act of Betrayal.”
Gould married Barbra Streisand in 1963, after meeting her while starring in “I Can Get It for You Wholesale” on Broadway. The couple had a kid called Jason before separating in 1971. Gould wed Jennifer Bogart two years later; prior to their marriage, they had two children named Molly and Samuel. In 1978, Gould and Bogart remarried after having divorced in 1975. In 1989, they divorced for a second time.