ActorComedianScreenwriterTelevision DirectorTelevision producer

Carroll O’Connor Net Worth

Carroll O’Connor Net Worth: Carroll O’Connor was an American actor, producer, and director who had a net worth equal to $20 million at the time of his death in 2001. He most recognized for his roles in the television shows “All in the Family,” “Archie Bunker’s Place,” and “In the Heat of the Night.”

Carroll O'Connor Early Life

Early Life: Carroll O’Connor was born John Carroll O’Connor on August 2nd, 1924 in New York City. His father was a lawyer, and his mother was a homemaker. He was of Irish decent and had two brothers. He grew up in Queens and attended Newtown High School in Elmhurst, Queens. After graduating high school, he enrolled in Wake Forest University in North Carolina. When the United States entered World War II, he dropped out of college and tried to join the Navy. He was rejected, so he enrolled in the US Merchant Marine Academy and served as a US Merchant Marine during the war. After his military service ended in 1946, he attended the University of Montana and began working at the student newspaper, the “Montana Kaimin.” He participated in school theater productions and was a member of the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity. He left the university without completing his degree and moved to Ireland to help his younger brother get into medical school. In Ireland, he completed his degree the University College Dublin where he studied Irish history and English literature.

Net Worth Stats and More

How much is Carroll O'Connor worth? Below is all Carroll O'Connor's wealth stats, including net worth, salary, and more!

Carroll O'Connor Info
Net Worth$20 Million
Date of BirthAugust 2, 1924 - June 21, 2001 (age 76 years)
Height5 ft 10 in (1.8 m)
ProfessionActor, Comedian, Screenwriter, Television Director, Television producer
NationalityUnited States of America

Favorite Quotes from Carroll O'Connor

Why does Carroll O'Connor have a net worth of $20 Million? Perhaps these quotes can explain why:

All in the Family was intellectual; it was art.

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One irreducible residual of 38 years in the business is the number of lasting, loving friendships I have made.

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Vulgar and obscene, the papers run rumors daily about people in show business, tales of wicked ways and witless affairs.

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Conventional show-biz savvy held that Americans hated to be the objects of satire.

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Some people thought we were presenting Archie as a false character. President Nixon thought we were making a fool out of a good man.

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