Adam Goldberg - Famous Film Director

Adam Goldberg Net Worth


Adam Goldberg, the Famous American actor, director, producer and musician, has an estimated net worth of $6 million. He is known for his roles in several hit movies including ‘Dazed and Confused,’ ‘Saving Private Ryan,’ ‘Zodiac,’ and ‘2 Days in Paris.’ As a filmmaker, he has directed and co-written the movies ‘I Love Your Work’ and ‘No Way Jose.’

Key facts:

  • Adam Goldberg is an American actor, director, producer and musician who has a net worth of $6 million.
  • Goldberg made his feature film debut in Billy Crystal's 'Mr. Saturday Night' in 1992.
  • Perhaps Goldberg's most notable role yet came in 1998, when he played Private Stanley Mellish in Steven Spielberg's Oscar-winning World War II film 'Saving Private Ryan.'
  • As a filmmaker, Goldberg directed and co-wrote the films 'I Love Your Work' and 'No Way Jose.'
  • Besides acting, Goldberg has played in a number of musical acts and his band LANDy released its debut album 'Eros and Omissions' in 2009.

Basic Information About Adam Goldberg

CategoryCelebrities β€Ί Actors
ProfessionsActor, Film director, Film Producer, Musician, Film Editor, Singer, Voice Actor, Composer, Screenwriter
Net worth$6,000,000
Date of birth1970-10-25 (53 years old)
Place of birthSanta Monica
NationalityUnited States of America
Height5 ft 10 in (1.8 m)
Social Mediaβ†—οΈŽ Wikipedia β†—οΈŽ IMDb

What Movie Awards did Adam Goldberg win?


Golden Globe

Golder Raspberry


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Adam Goldberg roles

Movie / Series Role
Saving Private RyanPrivate Mellish
Dazed and ConfusedMike
ZodiacDuffy Jennings
Before SunriseMan Sleeping on Train (uncredited)
How to Lose a Guy in 10 DaysTony
A Beautiful MindSol
Deja VuDenny
The ProphecyJerry
Waking LifeOne of Four Men
Higher LearningDavid Isaacs
Stay AliveMiller Banks
Running with the DevilThe Snitch
Son in LawIndian
Once Upon a Time in VeniceLew the Jew
Nancy DrewArrogant Director Andy
Babe: Pig in the CityFlealick (voice)
2 Days in ParisJack
The Salton SeaKujo
All Over the GuyBrett Miles Sanford
FargoMr. Numbers 5 episodes, 2014
FriendsEddie 3 episodes, 1996
Will & GraceKevin Wolchek 1 episode, 2001
Numb3rsChris McNall 1 episode, 2009
White CollarJason Lang 1 episode, 2011
The PracticeAtty. Noah Burke 1 episode, 2004
GravesChristopher Sachs 6 episodes, 2017
ER'Mr. Sullivan' / ... 1 episode, 1995
Law & Order: Criminal IntentVictor Garros 1 episode, 2005
The EqualizerHarry Keshegian 11 episodes, 2021
EntourageNick Rubenstein / ... 4 episodes, 2007
JoeyJimmy 9 episodes, 2005-2006
Designing WomenOreo Man 1 episode, 1990
MediumBruce Rossiter 1 episode, 2007
My Name Is EarlPhilo 1 episode, 2006
Franklin & BashAugust West / ... 1 episode, 2013
Love & WarCandy Counter Kid / ... 6 episodes, 1993
The $treetEvan Mitchell 12 episodes, 2000-2001
Traffic LightReggie 1 episode, 2011
Femme FatalesSelf (uncredited) unknown episodes
TakenHarden Kilroy / ... 16 episodes, 2018
The Outer LimitsSid Camden 1 episode, 2000
Murphy BrownDonald Klein 1 episode, 1991
The Daily ShowSelf 1 episode, 2003
LorePeter Stubbe 1 episode, 2017
MaronJack Ross 1 episode, 2015
The UnusualsDetective Eric Delahoy 10 episodes, 2009
Miss MatchJarred 1 episode, 2003
Late Night with Jimmy FallonSelf 1 episode, 2009

Adam Goldberg's Quotes

  • (2007 - On what role stands out the most) There's absolutely no question that it's Dazed and Confused (1993). I think of that as being my first real movie. Up until that point, I would get a job. It could be speaking barely - or not speaking, in the case of Designing Women (1986) - doing these little parts, and then I'd go back to my job at the bookstore. Dazed and Confused (1993) sort of drew that line in the sand, where even though I didn't really make any money, I knew I could never go back into the bookstore, because it would seem strange. Beyond that sort of superficial, practical effect, I always feel bad for people who didn't have a first experience like that. I did that film with these kids, and a lot of them, it was their first time on location. It was definitely a fun movie, but it operated on so many levels, because there was the life outside the movie. It's this really abbreviated, condensed, high-octane equivalent of the college experience I essentially never had. And on another level, I think we all really felt that we were part of an incredibly unusual creative process, because it was a collaborative effort, and we were taken really seriously by Rich [Richard Linklater]. He's one of those guys that for years, I wished was directing everything I'd been in. And it's sort of bittersweet, because it's the thing that breaks your professional hymen, and you're always trying to recapture that spirit. But the nature of the business doesn't normally allow for such a creative atmosphere in what was essentially a studio movie.
  • (On making Deja Vu (2006)) A surprisingly collaborative experience, which I had very little expectation of, at least going in initially to meet [director] Tony Scott, who ends up being one of these guys who... I think it's an important lesson. You assume that these guys who are elder statesmen, in a sense, who are such visionaries, are just going to move you to your tape mark and pull your strings and then call "cut". But he solicited quite a lot of actor input, and there was a lot of scientific stuff that I became very, very involved in. I became really immersed in all this quantum-physics stuff, at least as much as my brain could process, which is fairly limited. My brain is a sieve when it comes to languages and science. And math. Anything exercising any sort of non-verbal skill. And I really enjoyed it. I was surprised, and Val [Kilmer] and I had a really nice time together. He's a hoot, so we were sort of like the bad kids on the set.
  • (On Mr. Saturday Night (1992)) That was my first movie, I guess. Whatever I ended up saying in the movie, I believe, was cut out. I think there was a reaction shot left in. But the experience at the time - I was 21, and I was genuinely excited in a way that I don't think I was for very much after that, because I was filled with that sort of naive conviction that once the ball started rolling, there'd be no stopping it, and this business would be a cinch, and all these other things. It was my first real job. I mean, I had done some TV stuff, but it was within the first 18 months of having started working.
  • (On what he remembers most about making Saving Private Ryan (1998)) I suppose I mostly remember my death scene. Pretty much any time I'm beat up, or I beat up somebody, or I get killed, it ends up being a fairly memorable experience. That, again, was one of those cathartic things, dealing with an issue I tend to have a lot of problems wrapping my head around-that being mortality. It was definitely a really exciting day, a kind of fulfilling experience. Mainly I just remember being incredibly tired. The lines began to blur between what was real and what wasn't, which I think was certainly part of the idea of sticking us in a boot camp, and directly into shooting without a break. But it felt like a very noble experience, and you have very few of those. At least, I've had very few of those experiences, where you feel like you're really doing something important on a much larger scale than to satisfy your own creative needs and pocketbook.
  • (On making How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days (2003)) God, what do I remember from that? The hotel bar, really. I don't remember much. Making some money.

Interesting Facts about Adam Goldberg

  1. Appeared in both Stay Alive (2006) (the last production finished in New Orleans before Hurricane Katrina) and Deja Vu (2006) (the first production in New Orleans after Hurricane Katrina).
  2. He appeared in both Friends (1994) and the spin-off Joey (2004), but as different characters.
  3. Was originally offered a role in Panic Room (2002) by director David Fincher. However, due to his commitment with the TV show The $treet (2000), he could not take the role. The part was later played by Jared Leto.
  4. Adam's father is from an Ashkenazi Jewish family (from Russia, Lithuania, and Romania), while Adam's mother is a nonpracticing Catholic. Adam's maternal grandfather, Eugene John Goebel, who was from Wisconsin, was of German ancestry. Adam's maternal grandmother, Neva Bernice Tully, was of almost half Mexican ancestry (.875/2), along with French, English, and Irish roots; she had deep roots in Arizona.
  5. Lives in Los Angeles with his dog Digger.
  6. In a relationship with Christina Ricci 2003 - 2007.
  7. Has appeared with twins Marissa Ribisi in Dazed and Confused (1993) and Giovanni Ribisi in Saving Private Ryan (1998).

Adam Goldberg Famous Network

Male Actors ♂️ With Net Worth Closest To $6,000,000

Female Actors ♀️ With Net Worth Closest To $6,000,000

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