ActorComedianVoice Actor

John Ritter Net Worth

John Ritter Net Worth: John Ritter was an American actor, comedian and voice-over artist who had a net worth of $20 million at the time of his death. He is well-known for playing Jack Tripper on the ABC comedy “Three’s Company” from 1977-1984. During his career, John Ritter appeared in over 100 movies and TV shows combined, and also starred on Broadway.

John Ritter Early Life

Early Life: He was born Jonathan Southworth Ritter on September 17, 1948 in Burbank, California. Ritter had a birth defect known as a coloboma in his right eye. His father, Tex Ritter, was a singing cowboy and matinee star and his mother Dorothy Fay was an actress. Ritter attended Hollywood High School, where he was student body president. Ritter went on to attend the University of Southern California and majored in psychology. He later changed his major to theater arts and switched to the USC School of Dramatic Arts. Throughout college, Ritter traveled to the U.K., the Netherlands, and West Germany to perform on stage. He graduated in 1970.

Net Worth Stats and More

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

John Ritter Info
Net Worth$20 Million
Date of BirthSeptember 17, 1948 - September 11, 2003 (age 54 years)
Height5 ft 10 in (1.8 m)
ProfessionActor, Comedian, Voice Actor
NationalityUnited States of America

Favorite Quotes from John Ritter

Why does John Ritter have a net worth of $20 Million? Perhaps these quotes can explain why:

I don't have a temper. There's no fist through the walls.

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I would get scripts about 'a young swinging bachelor on the make,' and I said, 'No, I've done that.'

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Sure, every young person dreams about being famous, but nobody wants to be famous - unless they're Zsa Zsa Gabor - every single moment of every single day.

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I met Harry Thomason when I signed on with 20th Century Fox in 1985.

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After you've watched your dad beat the crap out of Charlie King or some other bad guy in about forty movies, you pretty much always said, 'Yes, sir,' and meant it.

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