Wentworth Miller’s Net Worth – How Wealthy is the actor?

How Rich is Wentworth Miller

What is Wentworth Miller’s net worth?

The actor has amassed a net worth of $4 million.

Wentworth Miller – Quick Facts
Net Worth: $4 million
Date of birth: June 2, 1972 (51 years old)
Gender: Male
Height: 185
Profession: Actor, Film Producer, Model, Screenwriter, Voice Actor
Nationality: American

Biography – A Short Wiki

British-American actor, Wentworth Miller is most famous for his portrayal of Michael Scofield in the five seasons of the Fox series Prison Break. He received a Golden Globe Award nomination for Best Actor for his Leading Role in Prison Break. He wrote the screenplay for the 2013 thriller film Stoker. Born Wentworth Earl Miller III in Chipping Norton, Oxfordshire, England, he is the son of Joy Marie, a special education teacher, and Wentworth Earl Miller II, a lawyer educator. His ancestry includes African-American, Jamaican, German, English, Russian, French, Dutch, Syrian, and Lebanese. He has two sisters, Leigh and Gillian. Gillian is studying to get her Ph.D in Massachusetts and Leigh is in law school in Virginia.


Career: Miller made his television debut on a 1998 episode of “Buffy the Vampire Slayer,” and appeared in his first film, a direct-to-video version of “Romeo and Juliet,” two years later. From 1999 to 2000, he guest-starred on three episodes of the “Party of Five” spin-off “Time of Your Life,” and in 2000, he appeared on The WB series “Popular” and the NBC medical drama “ER.” Wentworth then appeared in the 2001 short film “Room 302” and the miniseries “Dinotopia,” which aired as part of “The Wonderful World of Disney” on ABC. In 2003, he co-starred with Anthony Hopkins and Nicole Kidman in “The Human Stain” and played Dr. Adam Lockwood in “Underworld,” which grossed $95.7 million at the box office. In 2005, Miller guest-starred on the CBS series “Joan of Arcadia” and “Ghost Whisperer,” appeared in the short film “The Confession,” lent his voice to the big-budget film “Stealth,” and landed a lead role on “Prison Break.” Since his character’s torso was covered in tattoos, Wentworth had to spend more than four hours having fake tattoos applied every time he filmed the show. “Prison Break” aired 81 episodes between 2005 and 2009 (as well as a 2009 television movie, “Prison Break: The Final Break”), then aired a nine-episode fifth season in 2017. In 2020, he announced that he would no longer play heterosexual characters and wasn’t interested in participating in any potential upcoming seasons of “Prison Break.”

Personal Life

Personal Life: In 2013, Wentworth came out as homosexual in a letter on the GLAAD website in which he stated that he wouldn’t attend the Saint Petersburg International Film Festival due to Russia’s LGBT propaganda law and the fact that “people like [him]self are being systematically denied their basic right to live and love openly” in the country. Miller spoke at the Human Rights Campaign Dinner in 2013, revealing that he attempted suicide several times during his teenage years. He also spoke of his decision to keep his sexuality a secret after finding fame on “Prison Break,” saying “When I thought about the possibility of coming out, and how it would impact me and the career I had worked so hard for, I was filled with fear.” In 2016, when a meme making fun of his weight began circulating, Miller addressed it on Facebook, stating that when the photo was taken in 2010, he was suicidal and using food to cope. In October 2016, the mental health charity Active Minds named Wentworth an ambassador, and he was the keynote speaker at the organization’s national conference the following month.


“I’m hoping that what I am or what I’m not ethnically doesn’t limit me in anyone else’s eyes. I guarantee you it doesn’t in mine.”

— Wentworth Miller

“Prison Break is so far-fetched, I had to make viewers believe that Michael is capable of making the impossible possible.”

— Wentworth Miller

“I think what you learn, working on a film or TV set, is how to tune certain things out. You’ve got 60-100 people swirling around you, each of them with a very important job to do.”

— Wentworth Miller

“It was just expected that I would go to college. Both my parents are teachers and they tolerated acting, but I was going to go to a school of quality or bust. Which made my downshifting back to acting afterward a little difficult.”

— Wentworth Miller

“I’m one of those actors who’s going to have to create a space for themselves. It’s very easy to be the young Tom Cruise, because Hollywood knows what to do with you. But if you’re someone who’s bringing someone slightly left of center to the table, you’re not a sure thing.”

— Wentworth Miller