Sam Worthington Net Worth

By Mixxerly Updated: OCTOBER 07, 2021

How much money does Sam Worthington make monthly and yearly? How much is Sam Worthington's net worth?

About Sam Worthington

Samuel Henry John Worthington is an English-Australian actor and writer. As of , Sam Worthington's estimated net worth is at least $35 Million.

Sam Worthington is best known for playing Jake Sully in Avatar, Marcus Wright in Terminator Salvation, and Perseus in Clash of the Titans as well as its sequel Wrath of the Titans. In 2019, Worthington starred as Ray Monroe in the Netflix thriller film Fractured.

He then transitioned to more dramatic roles, appearing in The Debt (2010), Everest (2015), Hacksaw Ridge (2016), The Shack (2017), Manhunt: Unabomber (2017), and Fractured (2019). He also voiced the protagonist, Captain Alex Mason, in the video games Call of Duty: Black Ops (2010), Call of Duty: Black Ops II (2012) and Call of Duty: Black Ops 4 (2018). In 2004, Worthington received Australia's highest film award for his lead role in Somersault.

What is Sam Worthington's Net Worth?

As of , Sam Worthington's estimated net worth is at least $35M.

Worthington played a small role alongside Adam Garcia in the Aussie dance film Bootmen (2000). He played a lead role in the low budget Aussie comedy Gettin' Square. Worthington had a major role in Somersault (2004) and played the lead in a modern Australian retelling of Macbeth (2006). He won the AFI Award for Best Lead Actor for his role in Somersault.

Worthington's international film career began with a series of small roles in Hollywood production The Great Raid (2005), which was filmed in Australia. In Terminator Salvation, Worthington plays cyborg Marcus Wright who assists the humans despite their suspicions of him. Shot prior to the release of Terminator Salvation, the James Cameron-directed science-fiction film Avatar was Worthington's next project.

In the film, he played Jake Sully, a paraplegic US Marine who, assigned to control an alien body called an avatar through a neural link, finds himself at the centre of a war between his own species and the indigenous Na'vi people of the moon Pandora. The film went on to become the highest-grossing film of all time, grossing more than $2.73 billion ($3.3 billion adjusted for inflation) in box-office receipts worldwide, before being overtaken by Avengers: Endgame.

Early life of Sam Worthington

Samuel Henry John Worthington was born on 2 August 1976 to English parents in Godalming, Surrey, in South East England, and moved to Perth, Western Australia when he was six months old. He grew up in Warnbro, a suburb of Rockingham. His mother, Jeanne J. (née Martyn), is a housewife, and his father, Ronald W. Worthington, is a power plant employee. He has a sister, Lucinda.

He attended John Curtin College of the Arts, a school specialising in the dramatic arts, located in Fremantle, Western Australia, where he studied drama but did not graduate. When he left the college, his father gave him $400 and sent him on a one-way trip to Cairns, Queensland, telling him to "work his way home".

He began working on construction and odd jobs, eventually settling in Sydney. At age 19, while working as a bricklayer, he auditioned for the National Institute of Dramatic Art (NIDA) and was accepted with a scholarship.

Favorite Quotes from Sam Worthington

“I’ve done a lot of roles where I’m the hero saving the planet. I love doing them, but sometimes you wanna completely try something different and create something unique and get lost in it a bit because it’s completely far away from me.” – Sam Worthington
“The high mountains are barren, but the low valleys are covered over with corn, and accordingly the showers of God’s grace fall into lowly hearts and humble souls.” – Sam Worthington
“I also care that the public is getting their 12 dollars worth when they go to a movie and that they’re not coming out not wanting to ever see a movie with me in it again. I don’t care what people think of me as a person, but I do care what people think of my work and whether I’m investing enough into it.” – Sam Worthington
“When I was in my 20s, I thought I knew who I was. And then as soon as I turned 30, I realized that I have bruises and bumps and dark parts. And you kind of go, well, that’s it. I’d rather embrace it than force myself to change.” – Sam Worthington
“To supply people for ages in camps makes no sense… you have to rebuild that cabana that they rent out to tourists on the weekend. They need help getting their fields repaired and their boats repaired.” – Sam Worthington