John C. McGinley Net Worth
John C. McGinley was born on August 03, 1959 in New York City, New York, United States, is Actor, Producer, Soundtrack. John C. McGinley’s path to stardom is a story that reads like a classic Hollywood script. While an understudy in New York in the Circle-In-The-Square production of John Patrick Shanley’s “Danny and the Deep Blue Sea,” he was spotted by director Oliver Stone and soon after was cast in “Platoon,” the first of a long list of collaborations between Stone and McGinley which includes “Wall Street,” “Talk Radio,” “Born on the Fourth of July,” “Nixon” and “Any Given Sunday.”He stars as the title character in IFC’s scripted comedy-horror series, “Stan Against Evil,” on which he also serves as a producer. John C. stars as disgruntled former police sheriff ‘Stanley Miller,’ a sour, aging bulldog who has recently lost his position as head honcho due to an angry outburst at his wife’s funeral. When the new sheriff opens his eyes to the plague of angry demons haunting their small New Hampshire town, ‘Stan’ begrudgingly joins an alliance with her to fight them off.John C.’s deep commitment to independent films has driven him to star in and complete production on three upcoming motion pictures in 2016 alone! James Gunn’s “The Belko Experiment,” Paul Shoulberg’s “The Good Catholic” and Richard Dresser’s “Rounding Third.”He is an audience favorite for his hilarious portrayal of ‘Dr. Perry Cox’ in the Emmy-nominated medical comedy series, “Scrubs,” which ended its successful nine season run in 2010. He starred for two seasons in TBS’s workplace comedy series “Ground Floor,” which reunited him with creator Bill Lawrence (“Scrubs”). John C. played ‘Mr. Mansfield,’ the critical boss to hot-shot young banker ‘Brody’ (Skylar Austin). He also made a memorable arc on season 6 of USA Networks’ hit drama series “Burn Notice.”John C.’s impressive career in film spans a diverse range of characters in over seventy films to date, including such features as the recent “Get A Job,” “Alex Cross,” “Wild Hogs,” “Identity,” “The Animal,” “The Rock,” “Nothing to Lose,” “Set It Off,” “Seven,” “Office Space,” “Mother,” “Wagons East,” “Surviving the Game,” “On Deadly Ground,” “Point Break,” “Highlander II,” “A Midnight Clear” and “Fat Man and Little Boy.” He also previously starred opposite Ice Cube in Sony/Revolution Studios’ feature, “Are We Done Yet?,” the sequel to the hit comedy “Are We There Yet?” He recently received critical acclaim for his role as Brooklyn Dodgers’ radio broadcaster ‘Red Barber’ in Warner Bros.’ “42,” the life story of Jackie Robinson and his history-making signing with the Brooklyn Dodgers.As a testament to his passion for the independent film community, John C. has appeared in director Eriq La Salle’s “Crazy As Hell” and director Scott Silver’s “Johns.” He also worked on “Truth or Consequences, N.M.,” Kiefer Sutherland’s feature directorial debut and on “Colin Fitz,” a film John C. co-produced which premiered in competition at the Sundance Film Festival. He starred in director D.B. Sweeney’s independent feature, “Two Tickets to Paradise,” which received raves on the festival circuit. For his performance in the later film, John C. was awarded Method Fest’s Festival Director’s Award, which is awarded for special recognition/excellence in film.John C. is a partner at McGinley Entertainment Inc., an independent film production company with several projects currently in development. John C. first worked both sides of the camera, serving double duty as actor and producer for the romantic comedy “Watch It!” (with Peter Gallagher and Lili Taylor).He received stunning reviews for his starring role in Dean Koontz’s gripping and highly rated suspense drama, “Intensity,” a four-hour original film for FOX-TV. He executive-produced and starred opposite John Cusack in HBO Pictures’ western, “The Jack Bull,” directed by John Badham; and he appeared in HBO NYC’s “The Pentagon Wars.”In addition to film and television, John C.’s background is heavily rooted in theater. He received stellar reviews for his starring performance as ‘Dave Moss’ in the Broadway revival of David Mamet’s acclaimed Pulitzer Prize-winning drama “Glengarry Glen Ross.” According to Newsday, “John C. McGinley is especially dazzling as the hothead who plans the office crime.” The play also starred Al Pacino and Bobby Cannavale and ran through January 20, 2013.He was previously featured on Broadway in “Requiem for a Heavyweight” and off-Broadway in “The Ballad of Soapy Smith” and the original cast production of Eric Bogosian’s “Talk Radio,” both at the renowned Joseph Papp Public Theater/New York Shakespeare Festival. He often cites Papp as the most instrumental force behind his career.In May 2005, John C. was invited and honored to deliver the keynote address at the commencement ceremony for the University of California San Francisco’s (UCSF) School of Medicine, one of the top medical schools in the nation.As the father of Max, his eighteen-year-old son with Down syndrome, John C. is committed to building awareness and acceptance of people with Down syndrome. He serves as an Ambassador for Special Olympics and is a board member of the Global Down Syndrome Foundation. John C. is also one of the original creators, in conjunction with Special Olympics, of the groundbreaking “Spread the Word to End the Word” national campaign to eradicate the “R” word (retard). He has blogged repeatedly on the Huffington Post, advocating acceptance and awareness of people with special needs as well as the importance of eliminating the “R” word.He can be seen in high profile commercial campaigns for Speed Stick (as Coach Speedman), Halls Cough Drops (as Tough Love/menthol-lyptus and Soft Love/honey-lemon) and Carhartt (as the voice of founder Hamilton Carhartt).John C. resides in Los Angeles and enjoys stand-up paddle surfing, weight lifting and golf. He married Nichole Kessler on April 7, 2007 at the couple’s home in Malibu and they now have two young daughters Billie Grace and Kate Aleena, in addition to big brother Max.
John C. McGinley is a member of Actor
Age, Biography and Wiki
|Who is it?
||Actor, Producer, Soundtrack
||August 03, 1959
|| New York City, New York, United States
||61 YEARS OLD
||John C. Mc Ginley
||1985 – Present
||Lauren Lambert (1997–2001; divorced)
Nichole Kessler (m. 2007)
Net worth: $100,000
Some John C. McGinley images
[Billie’s] biggest strength is language. She’s extraordinarily verbal, and Max’s biggest challenge is his lack of spoken language. He can read at a certain level and do arithmetic, but he doesn’t form sentences. So parenting Max and parenting Billie represent two polar opposites on the spoken-word spectrum. How we parent them in the same household and find a happy middle has been really interesting and continues to be.
McGinley has had a prolific career, primarily as a supporting character actor. He was noticed by a casting scout while working as John Turturro’s understudy in John Patrick Shanley’s 1984 production of Danny and the Deep Blue Sea, which led to a successful audition for the role of Sergeant Red O’Neill in the Oscar-winning Platoon (1986). McGinley had been cast in his first film role in Alan Alda’s Sweet Liberty earlier in 1986. That was followed the next year with Wall Street (1987), and again the next with Talk Radio (1988). He also was featured in a 1980s Subaru commercial. He appeared in the “Celebrity Challenge” version of American Gladiators, losing to Dean Cain. McGinley wrote the script for 1990s Suffering Bastards, in which he also co-starred.
He worked continually throughout the 1990s, appearing in films such as Point Break (1991), Highlander II: The Quickening (1991), Article 99 (1992), Wagons East! (1994), Seven (1995), The Rock (1996), Set It Off (1996), Nothing to Lose (1997) and Office Space (1999) (McGinley improvised several takes about his character’s fondness for Michael Bolton). In 2007, he had a role as Chuck in the film Are We Done Yet?. He also had a small role as a gay highway patrolman in the film Wild Hogs.
McGinley received critical acclaim for his performance as a serial killer in Dean Koontz’s suspense drama, Intensity (1997). It became Fox Television’s highest-rated miniseries. He worked with Koontz and Fox once more in Sole Survivor (2000).
In 2001, McGinley began work as a regular on the NBC television series Scrubs as the acerbic Dr. Perry Cox. Throughout the series Dr. Cox acts as an unwilling mentor to the protagonist J.D. (Zach Braff). McGinley has said that there are three things over the course of the series that he improvises: his constant usage of girls’ names for JD, which he does with all his real friends; his whistle, which he describes as “a bad habit”; and his habit of touching his nose, a tribute to Robert Redford’s character in The Sting; he says the gesture means “It’s gonna be OK.”
McGinley wrote a 2005 book titled, Untalkative Bunny: How to be Heard Without saying a Word which featured the title character from the show Untalkative Bunny on its cover.
In February 1997, McGinley married Lauren Lambert. Their son, Max, who has Down syndrome, was born that year. In December 2001, Lambert and McGinley divorced. In October 2002, he was chosen as “Dad of the Month” at iParenting.com. In August 2006, McGinley became engaged to yoga instructor Nichole Kessler in Malibu, whom he had dated for two years. The couple married on April 7, 2007 in a private ceremony at their home. They have two daughters.
McGinley is also an avid fan of the NHL Detroit Red Wings, and shows this by wearing a Red Wings jersey (usually Chris Chelios’) in several Scrubs episodes. He was the narrator of the Red Wings’ 2008 Championship DVD. McGinley maintains a home in Malibu, California, and is well known as a member of the “Malibu Mob”, a group of Celebrity friends and neighbors including John Cusack, Tony Danza, former Detroit Red Wings defenseman Chris Chelios, big-wave Surfer Laird Hamilton, beach volleyball pro Gabrielle Reece, and tennis player John McEnroe. McGinley enjoys going golfing with John Cusack in his free time.
McGinley serves on the Board of the Global Down Syndrome Foundation, based in Denver. He is a Celebrity Ambassador for the National Down Syndrome Society. In addition, he is a Global Ambassador for Special Olympics and was an integral part in crafting Special Olympics’ “R-word: Spread The Word, To End The Word” campaign. McGinley is a vocal supporter for the special needs community, and commented in late 2011 on the experience of raising a teenager with Down syndrome along with two young daughters:
In 2012, he appeared in a State Farm insurance commercial as a father wanting his college graduate son to move out. Using the State Farm magic, he and his wife turn his son’s room into a spa, a dojo, and a steam room. He began 2013 in the Broadway revival of Glengarry Glen Ross as Dave Moss. In 2013, it was announced that TBS made a series order for the television series Ground Floor, which stars McGinley. The series was canceled in 2015 after two seasons. In October 2014, McGinley hosted The E Street Radio channel on Sirius XM20 radio, discussing his appreciation of Bruce Springsteen’s music, and their shared New Jersey roots.