Sherry Stringfield Net Worth

Sherry Stringfield Net Worth

Sherry Stringfield net worth and salary: Sherry Stringfield is an American actress who has a net worth of $7 million dollars. Sherry Stringfield was born in Colorado Springs, Colorado in June 1967. She is best known for playing Dr. Susan Lewis on the NBA drama ER. Stringfield appeared in plays and musicals in high school. She attended the Acting Conservatory of SUNY at Purchase and roomed with Parker Posey. She appeared in many off-Broadway plays. In 1989 she got her first role in Guiding Light that lasted until 1991. From 1993 to 1994 she starred as Laura in NYPD Blue. Sherry was one of the original cast members of the NBC medical drama ER which started in 1994. In the show’s third season Stringfield left the show. She rejoined the cast in 2001 after her daughter was born. She stayed with the show until its finale in 2009. After ER she taught at her alma matter and directed several plays. She appeared in the films Autumn in New York and 54. She has also appeared in the shows Touch by an Angel, Third Watch, Company Town, Tell Me You Love Me, Shark, Law & Order, CSI: Crime Scene Investigation, and Under the Dome. As part of the cast of ER Sherry won Screen Actors Guild Awards in 1996 and 1997. She also won a Viewers for Quality Television Q Award for Best Actress in a Quality Drama Series in 1996. She has been nominated for two Golden Globes and three Primetime Emmy Awards. She was formerly married to Larry E. Joseph and had two children together.

Net Worth Stats and More

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

Sherry Stringfield Info
Net Worth$7 Million
SalaryN/A
Date of BirthJune 24, 1967 (age 55 years)
GenderFemale
Height5 ft 7 in (1.7 m)
ProfessionActor
NationalityUnited States of America

Favorite Quotes from Sherry Stringfield

Why does Sherry Stringfield have a net worth of $7 Million? Maybe these quotes can shine some light on the situation:

I never wanted to be a star.

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I’m a terrible patient, and I find that doctors can be very condescending.

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Only the patients have to take off their clothes. I think I’m pretty safe.

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Why does anybody want to be famous? You know what’s important to me? Having lunch! Pasta! Seeing my friends! Is that so crazy?

Sherry StringfieldSherry Stringfield

They understood why I left ER. It wasn’t just about a guy.

Sherry StringfieldSherry Stringfield