Patrick Stewart Net Worth 2021: Wiki Biography, Married, Family, Measurements, Height, Salary, Relationships

Patrick Stewart net worth is
$60 Million

Patrick Stewart Wiki Biography

(Now Sir) Patrick Stewart was born on 13 July 1940, in Mirfield, Yorkshire England. He is one of the most experienced and outstanding actors in the history. Some of Patrick’s most famous roles are in the television series, “Star Trek: The Next Generation” and in the “X-Men” film series. These movies are famous all over the world, so there is no surprise that sometimes he is even called Professor Charles Xavier.

So how rich is Patrick Stewart? It is estimated that Patrick’s net worth is $60 million. He has gained this sum of money from his numerous appearances in movies and television shows. Patrick has portrayed many historical roles and has also voiced different well-known characters. Although Patrick is now 74 years old, he still continues his career and there is a high chance that Patrick’s net worth will become higher and that his fans will continue to enjoy his work.

Patrick Stewart Net Worth $60 Million

When Patrick was attending school, one of his teachers asked him to perform in one of Shakespeare’s plays, and from that time Patrick became interested in acting and decided to study drama, leaving school at 15 to focus more on acting in theatre, while supposedly working for a local newspaper. In 1966 Patrick became a part of the “Royal Shakespeare Company”, but then in 1967 he was cast in one of his first TV roles, in the longest-running series “Coronation Street”. He then appeared in more shows and this was the time when Patrick’s net worth began growing.

In 1987 Stewart was invited to act in the television show which later brought him a lot of success and acclaim, called “Star Trek: The Next Generation”. Appearing in this show until 1994 had a huge impact on the growth of Patrick Stewart’s net worth. After the fame that this show brought to Patrick, he became more noticed by other producers and in 2000 received an epic role in “X-Men” movie series. During the making of many “X-Men” films, Patrick had an opportunity to work with Hugh Jackman, Ian McKellen, Halle Berry and others, who are also very famous worldwide. Luckily, Patrick still continues acting in outstanding movies and television shows and we can all admire his dedication and hard work. In all, Patrick has acted in over 20 films, and many TV shows and series, including 196 episodes of “Star Trek” alone.

During his long career as an actor, Patrick has been nominated for and has won various awards.Some of them include, Golden Globe, Primetime Emmy Award, American Television Award, Blockbuster Entertainment Award, Family Film Award and others.

Further, after moving back to England from LA in 2004, to work in the theatre, Stewart was appointed Chancellor of the University of Huddersfield and subsequently as a Professor of Performing Arts in July 2008. Stewart was appointed an Officer of the Order of the British Empire (OBE) in 2001, and then a Knight Bachelor(Sir) in 2010 for services to drama. In July 2011, Stewart received an honorary doctorate of letters from the University of East Anglia, and the same from the University of Leeds in 2014. In 2012, Stewart carried the Olympic torch as part of the official relay for the Summer Olympics, stating that it was better than any movie première.

While talking about Patrick Stewart’s personal life, he has two children from his first marriage to Sheila Falconer(1966-90), was then married to Wendy Neuss (2000–03), and has been married to Sunny Ozell since 2013.

Finally, Patrick is a remarkable personality, whose determination allowed him to achieve what he has now. Patrick is a perfect example of a hardworking and generous personality, who is always ready to help others.



  • Structural Info
  • Trademarks
  • Salary
  • Quotes
  • Facts
  • Pictures
  • Filmography
  • Awards
Full Name Patrick Stewart
Net Worth $60 Million
Date Of Birth July 13, 1940
Place Of Birth Mirfield, United Kingdom
Height 5 ft 10 in (1.78 m)
Profession Actor, Voice Actor, Journalist, Television Director, Film Producer
Education Crowlees Junior and Infant School
Nationality United Kingdom
Spouse Sunny Ozell (m. 2013), Wendy Neuss (m. 2000–2003), Sheila Falconer (m. 1966–1990)
Children Daniel Stewart, Sophie Alexandra Stewart
Parents Gladys Stewart, Alfred Stewart
Siblings Geoffrey Stewart, Trevor Stewart
Nicknames Sir Patrick Stewart , Patrick Hewes Stewart , Sir Patrick Hewes Stewart , Sir Patrick Stewart, OBE
Facebook http://www.facebook.com/PatrickStewart
Twitter http://www.twitter.com/sirpatstew
Instagram http://www.instagram.com/sirpatstew
IMDB http://www.imdb.com/name/nm0001772
Awards Laurence Olivier Award for Best Performance in a Supporting Role, Laurence Olivier Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role, Laurence Olivier Award for Best Entertainment and Family, Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Solo Performance, Grammy Award for Best Spoken Word Album for Children, John and We…
Nominations Critics’ Choice Television Award for Best Actor in a Comedy Series, Golden Globe Award for Best Performance by an Actor in a Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for Television, Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Television Series Musical or Comedy, Tony Award for Best Lead Actor in a Play, Screen …
Movies Green Room, X-Men: Days of Future Past, Logan, X-Men, Star Trek Nemesis, X2, The Wolverine, X-Men: The Last Stand, Star Trek: Insurrection, Star Trek: First Contact, Dune, Star Trek Generations, Excalibur, Robin Hood: Men in Tights, Lifeforce, Chicken Little, The Prince of Egypt, The Pagemaster, Jim…
TV Shows Blunt Talk, Cosmos: A Spacetime Odyssey, Eleventh Hour, High Spirits with Shirley Ghostman, Star Trek: The Next Generation, I, Claudius, American Dad!, MGM: When the Lion Roars, 500 Nations, Mountain Gorilla, Playing Shakespeare, Animal Superpowers, Amazing Earth, Inside Planet Earth, Scrat’s Treasu…
# Trademark
1 Deadpan comic delivery
2 Wry self-depreciating sense of humor
3 Captain Jean-Luc Picard on Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987)
4 Frequently plays leaders or authority figures
5 Roles in classical plays and Shakespearean dramas
6 Bald head, strong authoritative voice and dedicated Shakespearean bearing
Title Salary
Star Trek: Nemesis (2002) $14,000,000
Star Trek: Insurrection (1998) $9,500,000
Star Trek: First Contact (1996) $5,000,000
Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987) $100,000 per episode
Wild Geese II (1985) 2,000 pounds
# Quote
1 I had originally not wanted to see [Galaxy Quest (1999)] because I heard it was making fun of Star Trek, and then Jonathan Frakes rang me up and said, “You must not miss this movie! See it on a Saturday night in a full theatre.” And I did, and of course I found it was brilliant. Brilliant. No one laughed louder or longer in the cinema than I did, but the idea that the ship was saved and all of our heroes in that movie were saved simply by the fact that there were fans who did understand the scientific principles on which the ship worked was absolutely wonderful. And it was both funny and also touching in that it paid tribute to the dedication of these fans.
2 [on being awarded Knight Bachelor in 2010] This is an honour that embraces those actors, directors and creative teams who have in these recent years helped fill my life with inspiration, companionship and sheer fun.
3 [on Whoopi Goldberg joining the cast of Star Trek] To begin with, I was a little intimidated by her. Miss Goldberg here joined our show. I think I’m right, the same year that she won her Academy Award. And it was astonishing to me that an actress at the very peak of her career should, as I was told, ask, ask if she could appear on a syndicated science-fiction television show. And so I hadn’t met any Academy Award winners before that, so I was a little intimidated. I loved doing those scenes with Whoopi. I wish she had appeared more often. (May 2008)
4 There’s always this sense in Los Angeles that if you’re doing theater, it’s because you can’t get film or even television work.
5 I had a certain fear of exposing myself too much in my work for a long time. A lot of what performing to me had been was elaborate, and at times quite clever, concealment. Someone once said of acting that it is “telling beautiful lies”, and well, it became just no longer satisfactory to work that way.
6 I’m going to Stratford next year [2009] to play Claudius in “Hamlet”, knowing that I shall never be asked to give my Hamlet. I’ve done bits of it in recital, but I never played Hamlet, I never played Romeo, I never played Orlando, I never played Benedick. The sad thing is that when you’re really ready to play these roles – when you really know how to play them – nobody’s going to cast you.
7 It would irritate my father so much – because he was a military man, and both my brothers did military service, and I didn’t – that I walk around New York and I hear, “Hey, Captain, how are you?”.
8 I have this theory that these roles, the really great roles – there are elements of them in all of us. And that is part of the greatness of this dramatist, that he taps into something which is entirely human. You feel him reaching out his hand and saying to you as an actor, “Come on, it’s easier than you think.”.
9 All I know is that I have to act. It’s a compulsion. I’m driven to it. I wouldn’t say that I would die if it were taken away from me, but a large part of me would shrivel up.
10 Writing is the strength of any project. If the script isn’t good, then you’ll be doing a cellophane job from day one, patching it up, trying to cover all the holes.
11 Reinforcing human rights is the way to reinforce security.
12 Having played many roles of scientific intellect I do have an empathy for that world. It’s been hard on me because flying the Enterprise for seven years in Star Trek and sitting in Cerebro in X-Men has led people to believe that I know what I’m talking about. But I’m still trying to work out how to operate the air conditioning unit on my car. (September/October 2006, Star Trek Magazine issue #1)
13 [when asked if he had any memorable production memories from Star Trek] I had a letter from a Las Vegas police sergeant. He wasn’t asking for anything, he just wrote and said how much the show meant to him, and that he loved his work but there were many times when it made him very low and very despairing about society. When that happens, I go home and watch The Next Generation and it restores my belief that the world will get better. (September/October 2006, Star Trek Magazine issue #1)
14 [when asked if he were offered the role on Star Trek today, would he accept it?] Every now and again I sit in a hotel room, watching the show on television and I go, “Hello. I don’t remember this episode.” I’ll be sitting there watching and forgetting that I ordered room service and there’s a knock on the door. I let the guy in and he comes and sees that I’m watching the show. He’s going to go back to the kitchen and say, “I’ve just seen the saddest thing ever. This guy is sitting there watching his old show.”. (September/October 2006, Star Trek Magazine issue #1)
15 [on William Shatner] Bill has one style. We have completely contrasting personalities. We’re very good friends. I adore him, but we’re very different people, so they were smart enough to write characters that reflected that.
16 Before long there was another series, Star Trek: Deep Space Nine (1993), then Star Trek: Voyager (1995), now there is Star Trek: Enterprise (2001). Bill [William Shatner] was still filling Captain Kirk’s shoes, and I was building shoes of my own.
17 A lot of these changes we do on stage. So the Apollo audience, whether it’s to their taste or not, will have to tolerate the sight of Josh and myself taking our clothes on and off.
18 The three things that I am most proud of doing in my life is firstly, Extras (2005); secondly, my appearance on The Simpsons (1989) and thirdly, appearing on Sesame Street (1969).
19 [on his initial belief that he would be fired from Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987)] When it first started, I didn’t think that I would survive beyond the pilot. I did not unpack; I didn’t see the point. I thought the producers would come to their senses and realize they’d made a grave error in casting me. I was certain that I’d be on my way back to London… Eventually, it became clear to me that not only wasn’t I going to go away, the series wasn’t going to go away. I stayed, and have relished every moment.
20 I would like to see us get this place right first before we have the arrogance to put significantly flawed civilizations out onto other planets, even though they may be utterly uninhabited.
21 I was brought up in a very poor and very violent household. I spent much of my childhood being afraid.
22 [on preparing for the role of Professor Charles Xavier in X-Men (2000)] I read a lot of comic books.
23 [on whether or not he is typecast by audiences as Jean-Luc Picard] I think perhaps when I first walk in front of the camera they’ll say, “Aha, there, ah, yeah, Jean-Luc, we recognize him despite that charming little mustache.” I believe that audiences are really smart enough to let go of that pretty quickly, but that’s also my job as an actor to persuade them that, you know, Jean-Luc Picard is left behind and this is someone entirely different… I mean, I’m an actor dedicated to transforming myself and to creating original pieces of work, and I will not accept that my life is going to be forever connected to Jean-Luc Picard in the roles that I play. On the other hand, I’m absolutely delighted that he’s still in my life. Actually, I think my appearance in The Simpsons and an appearance that I did on Sesame Street – in praise of the letter B – were perhaps the two most distinguished bits of work that I’ve done in the United States. [on his love for Beavis and Butt-Head (1993)] Oh, yes, my passion for them remains the same… I think it’s one of the most original and brilliant pieces of television that we’ve seen in recent years. The dialogue is delightful. I simply sit and giggle and laugh all the time.
# Fact
1 He was considered for the roles of Goliath, Macbeth and King Arthur in Gargoyles (1994). However, Stewart’s agent commanded a high salary. Greg Weisman and his crew thought of asking Jonathan Frakes and Marina Sirtis to pressure Stewart’s agent into lowering it down. Ultimately, they decided not to because they realised it would have been unfair to both Frakes and Stirtis.
2 Was considered for the role of Dr. Victor Fries/Mr. Freeze in Batman & Robin (1997), which went to Arnold Schwarzenegger.
3 He has always lamented the fact that he was never tapped for a role in the Harry Potter movies.
4 Once said the stillsuit that he wore in Dune (1984) was the most uncomfortable costume he had ever worn.
5 He played Claudius in both Hamlet, Prince of Denmark (1980) and Hamlet (2009).
6 He was considered for the role of Piers Hawthorne in Community (2009) that went to Chevy Chase.
7 Although he played Derek Jacobi‘s uncle and stepfather in Hamlet, Prince of Denmark (1980), he is almost two years his junior in real life.
8 Has two roles in common with James McAvoy: (1) McAvoy played Macbeth in ShakespeaRe-Told: Macbeth (2005) while Stewart played him in Great Performances: Macbeth (2010) and (2) Stewart played Professor Charles Xavier in X-Men (2000), X2 (2003), X-Men: The Last Stand (2006), X-Men Origins: Wolverine (2009), The Wolverine (2013) and X-Men: Days of Future Past (2014) while McAvoy played him in X: First Class (2011), X-Men: Days of Future Past (2014) and X-Men: Apocalypse (2016). They also each share the role of Macbeth with their respective Magnetos, Ian McKellen and Michael Fassbender.
9 He was considered for the roles of Colonel Colin Caine, Dr. Bukovsky, Lamson and Kelly in the science fiction horror film Lifeforce (1985), but was eventually cast as Asylum director Dr. Armstrong.
10 Lives in the Park Slope neighborhood of Brooklyn, New York.
11 In Star Trek: Nemesis (2002), he worked with Tom Hardy, who played a clone of Jean-Luc Picard. Hardy later appeared in Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy (2011). Stewart had appeared in the original miniseries Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy (1979) as Karla. In X-Men: Days of Future Past (2014), Stewart works with James McAvoy, who plays a younger version of Professor Xavier. One of McAvoy’s earliest projects was Children of Dune (2003). Stewart had appeared in the original Dune (1984).
12 When (presumably) nominated to complete the Ice Bucket Challenge (which involves filming yourself having a bucket of ice tipped over you or pay a forfeit to charity), Stewart released a wordless video in which he wrote out a cheque, then took two ice cubes from a bucket, put them in a glass of whisky, and toasted the camera.
13 Has won three prestigious Laurence Olivier Awards for his work on London’s West End stage: “A Christmas Carol”, “Antony and Cleopatra” and “Hamlet”. He also won the Evening Standard Best Actor Drama award for “Macbeth”.
14 The cast of Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987) playfully nicknamed him “Old Baldy”.
15 Recovering at home in Los Angeles, California after “pre-emptive” angioplasty. [August 2004]
16 In 2013, when Sir Patrick Stewart married singer/songwriter Sunny Ozell, it was Sir Ian McKellen who they asked to officiate the ceremony. Friends Stewart and McKellen have co-starred in many projects over the years, perhaps most notably as nemeses Charles Xavier and Magneto in the X-Men movies.
17 Engaged to Sunny Ozell, a New York-based jazz singer he has been dating since 2009. [March 2013]
18 Scheduling conflicts with Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987) forced him to turn down multiple offers to lend his voice to various Disney films including: The Little Mermaid (1989), Beauty and the Beast (1991), Aladdin (1992) and Pocahontas (1995).
19 Is a self-confessed huge fan of Reba McEntire.
20 Stewart related, on The Graham Norton Show: Liam Neeson/Sir Patrick Stewart/Alan Davies/Ed Sheeran (2012), a memorable encounter he once had in San Francisco where he was severely mistaken when a tipsy couple boarded a hotel elevator with him. No sooner had the doors closed when the man blurted out, “Oh my God, I can’t believe it, it’s Dr. Spock from Star Wars.” To which his wife responded, “Honey no, no, you got it wrong. This is Sir Ben Kingsley.”.
21 When starting on Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987), he was such an unknown with the American networks, that his trailer simply read “British Shakespeare Actor”.
22 Very good friends with Whoopi Goldberg and William Shatner.
23 Has played the same character (Captain Jean-Luc Picard) in four different series: Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987), Star Trek: Deep Space Nine (1993), Family Guy (1999) and Robot Chicken (2005).
24 (June 2, 2010) Was knighted by Queen Elizabeth II at Buckingham Palace for his services to drama.
25 He was awarded Knight Bachelor of the Order of the British Empire in the 2010 Queen’s New Year’s Honours List for his services to drama.
26 Close friends with Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987) co-star Gates McFadden, who played Dr. Beverly Crusher. Stewart was the one who convinced her to return in the series’ third season.
27 He was awarded a Star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame for Live Theater at 7021 Hollywood Boulevard in Hollywood, California on December 16, 1996.
28 Actress Teryl Rothery, who co-starred with Stewart in Masterminds (1997) has a longtime crush on the actor, which she often speaks of during convention appearances.
29 Has two older brothers: Geoffrey Stewart (born January 28, 1925) and Trevor Stewart (born August 10, 1935).
30 Has provided narration for Rick Wakeman‘s album “Return to the Centre of the Earth” (1999).
31 Is a huge and very much devoted fan of Monty Python, and he is also good friends with all the Python members and was close personal friends with the late Graham Chapman. He is so much of a fan and friend of the Pythons, that they have publicly announced if there ever was a reunion tour, Stewart would be Chapman’s replacement.
32 Has played two kings of England (Richard Lionheart in Robin Hood: Men in Tights (1993) and Henry II in The Lion in Winter (2003)), and Vice President Dick Cheney on American Dad! (2005).
33 Besides his character named by Gene Roddenberry after Jacques-Yves Cousteau‘s close friend, Picard can also be seen as a reference to Captain Pike of the original series. “Picard” means pike handler in French.
34 Because his French character on Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987) has a British accent, he has joked to fans that Jean-Luc Picard was raised by an English nanny.
35 He was awarded the OBE (Officer of the Order of the British Empire) in the 2000 Queen’s Millennium Honours list for his services to acting and the cinema.
36 Was considered for the role of Willy Wonka in Charlie and the Chocolate Factory (2005), which went to Johnny Depp.
37 Has appeared in John le Carré‘s Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy (1979) and Smiley’s People (1982), as Karla, controller of the Russian Secret Service. In both, he appeared in just one scene, both opposite Sir Alec Guinness and had no dialog in either.
38 Is a huge fan of F1. He attended the 2003 British Grand Prix, and has taken part in several celebrity car races.
39 Has been close friends with Brian Blessed since childhood.
40 Is a longtime supporter and member of the British Labour Party.
41 Has appeared with Kelsey Grammer in five different productions: Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987), Frasier (1993), X-Men: The Last Stand (2006), Legends of Oz: Dorothy’s Return (2013) and X-Men: Days of Future Past (2014).
42 He played Richard the Lionheart in Robin Hood: Men in Tights (1993) and his father King Henry II in The Lion in Winter (2003).
43 He was originally the narrator of The Nightmare Before Christmas (1993). However, director Tim Burton decided to cut most of the narration and also changed the voice. Stewart’s original recording can be heard in Danny Elfman‘s soundtrack because Elfman liked Stewart’s reading better.
44 Has appeared in two completely different, unrelated productions with Clive Revill about Robin Hood: Star Trek: The Next Generation: Qpid (1991) and Robin Hood: Men in Tights (1993).
45 He accepted a part in Wild Geese II (1985) because he urgently needed money for an expensive home repair job and that was the first role he was offered upon receiving the bill from the repairman. He allegedly appeared in Lifeforce (1985) for the same reason.
46 He was considered for many guest roles in Doctor Who (1963): Professor Watson in “The Hand of Fear”, Aukon in “State of Decay”, Commander Scott in “Earthschock”, the Catellan in “Arc of Infinity”, Valgard in “Terminus”, Vorshak in “Warriors of the Deep”, Wolsey in “The Awakening”, Col. Archer in “Resurrection of the Daleks”, The Chief Officer in “Vengeance on Varos”, Lord Ravensworth in “The Mark of the Rani”, Orcini in “Revelation of the Daleks”, and Travers in “The Trial of a Time Lord: Terror of the Vervoids”. He was also considered for both the Doctor and the Master in Doctor Who (1996) and was offered the role of the Narrator in “The End of Time”.
47 Had the first line on both Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987) and Star Trek: Deep Space Nine (1993), and the last line on the former.
48 Along with Colm Meaney and Armin Shimerman, he is one of only three actors to appear in the pilots of two different “Star Trek” series (Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987) and Star Trek: Deep Space Nine (1993)). Michael Dorn as Worf was in both “Star Trek: TNG” and “Star Trek: DS9”, and John de Lancie was in “Star Trek: TNG”, “Star Trek: DS9” and Star Trek: Voyager (1995).
49 Referred to Commander Riker on Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987) as Number One. When he guest-starred on an episode of The Simpsons (1989), he played a character named Number One.
50 Is the new Chancellor of the University of Huddersfield, England and made his first official visit to the University on March 10, 2004.
51 He was awarded the Laurence Olivier Theatre Award in 1994 (1993 season) for Best Entertainment Award for his adaptation and staged performance of Charles Dickens‘ “A Christmas Carol” at the Old Vic.
52 Is a huge fan of the comic book series “Transmetropolitan”, written by Warren Ellis. It follows the adventures of journalist Spider Jerusalem in a future of paranoia and corruption, and deals with politics, journalism and, most of all, the truth. He has even written an introduction to “Lonely City”, one of the graphic novels in the series, explaining how he enjoys the main character’s brutality and hostility towards this world as a desire that we all sometimes feel.
53 He accepted the position of Chancellor of the University of Huddersfield and became a British resident again in 2004. [November 2003]
54 Is a huge fan of Doctor Who (1963) and Red Dwarf (1988).
55 Is a lifelong supporter of Huddersfield Town Football Club of the Football League.
56 In episodes of Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987), when he got up, he had a habit of tugging on the uniform where it was creased. Jonathan Frakes jokingly called this the Picard Maneuver, and the name stuck.
57 Best friends with his Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987) castmate Brent Spiner, who was Stewart’s best man at the wedding to Star Trek: Voyager (1995) producer Wendy Neuss.
58 Has a human rights scholarship named after him from Amnesty International.
59 During the first season of Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987), he was so convinced that he was going to be fired from the series that he did not unpack his bags for six weeks.
60 US TV Guide — voted “Most Bodacious” male on television in 1993.
61 Is an Honorary Associate Artist of the Royal Shakespeare Company.
62 New York Theater Critics Drama Desk Award for Best Solo Performance 1993, for “A Christmas Carol” at the Broadhurst.
63 London Fringe Theatre Best Actor Award 1986, for the role of George in “Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf” at the Young Vic.
64 Announced his engagement to former Star Trek: Voyager (1995) producer Wendy Neuss, aged 39. [September 1997]
65 Father of Sophie Stewart and Daniel Stewart.

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