Issa Rae Net Worth

Issa Rae Net Worth

Issa Rae net worth and salary: Issa Rae is an American actress, writer, producer, director, and web series creator who has a net worth of $4 million. Issa Rae was born in Los Angeles, California in January 1985. She started out starring as J on the TV series short The Misadventures of Awkward Black Girl from 2011 to 2013. She acted in or produced episodes of the TV series M.O. Diaries, The Couple, The Number, How Men Become Dogs, True Friendship Society, My Roommate the, and Instracurity. Issa Rae starred in the Pharrell Williams “Happy” video. She executive produced episodes of the TV series Little Horribles and The Choir as well as Inside Web Series. Issa Rae has also produced the TV series Black Actress, Roomieloverfriends, Head Cases, First, and more. Beginning in 2016 she has been the executive producer, writer, and actress on the TV series Insecure. In 2015 Issa Rae authored The Misadventures of Awkward Black Girl.

Net Worth Stats and More

How much is Issa Rae worth? Below is all Issa Rae's wealth stats, including net worth, salary, and more!

Issa Rae Info
Net Worth$4 Million
SalaryN/A
Date of BirthJanuary 12, 1985 (age 37 years)
GenderFemale
Height5 ft 9 in (1.75 m)
ProfessionActor
NationalityUnited States of America

Favorite Quotes from Issa Rae

Why does Issa Rae have a net worth of $4 Million? Maybe these quotes can shine some light on the situation:

Every black film feels like it’s Tyler Perry, and that just needs to stop. But people seem to slowly be looking for what else is out there – ‘Is there something else besides this type of humor?’ ‘I’m tired of seeing men in dresses.’

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It’s one thing when other African-Americans try to threaten my race card, but when people outside of my ethnicity have the audacity to question how ‘down’ I am because of the bleak, stereotypical picture pop culture has painted for me as a black woman? Unacceptable.

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There’s so many, ‘no, black people aren’t like that’ barriers in mainstream media.

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I never really had to put much thought into my race, and neither did anybody else. I knew I was black. I knew there was a history that accompanied my skin color, and my parents taught me to be proud of it. End of story.

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Mainstream media has convinced people that black people aren’t relatable. So when a Jewish person comes up to me and is all, ‘Oh man, I love that one scene from Episode 3, I watch it over and over again,’ I’m so happy. Because that’s what I want.

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