How much was Fred Ward worth when he died?
Movie fans around the world mourn the tragic death of Fred Ward. His publicist Ron Hofmann confirmed to the New York Post that the actor died on May 8, at the age of 79. “It was Fred Ward’s wish that tributes be made in the form of donations to the Boston University Chronic Traumatic Encephalopathy Center,” Hofmann said. According to Hofmann’s statement, Ward spent his last years developing his painting skills – another of his many passions.
Ward — someone who has served in the military for three years, per CNN — had a career spanning four decades, during which he IMDb† His most notable works are the 1983 epic film “The Right Stuff” and the 1993 comedy drama “Short Cuts”, in which he portrayed the lead character, fisherman Stuart Kane.
Some of his other film credits include “Miami Blues,” where he performed as Hoke Mosely, a veteran Miami detective; “Cast a Deadly Spell”, where he appeared alongside Julianne Moore; and the “Tremors” franchise, where he starred, Earl Bassett. War has also left its mark on television, appearing in shows such as “Grey’s Anatomy” and 2015’s “True Detective,” per CNN. With this impressive filmography, fans should be wondering how much Ward was really worth at the time of his death – and they just might be surprised!
Fred Ward was worth millions
According to Net worth of celebritiesFred Ward was worth $3 million at the time of his death. Most of this, of course, came from his numerous acting roles over the years. In 1985, Ward brought the title character to life in “Remo Williams: The Adventure Begins.” However, despite the film’s popularity, “Reno Williams” raised less than $15 million a year Box Office Mojowith Ward taking home $250,000, according to The richest.
The 90s also came with a big bank for the actor, as The Richest reports that Ward received a salary of $500,000 for his role in “Tremors” and $1 million for his stellar performance in “Henry & June.” However, in the late 1990s and early 2000s, his earnings plummeted, with the outlet reporting a salary of $540,000 and $10,000 for his roles in “Tremors II: Aftershocks” and “Masked and Anonymous,” respectively.
Just as his paychecks were, Ward’s role choices were equally diverse—something he was proud of. “I’m looking for change, a person who changes – he’s on a journey,” he told The New York Times in 1990. Ward’s publicist, Ron Hofmann, reiterated this in a statement to: CNN† “The unique thing about Fred Ward is that you never knew where he would turn up, his career choices were so unpredictable.”
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