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Lloyd Bochner Net Worth

Lloyd Bochner Net Worth

Lloyd Bochner made money by Actors niche. For all time, at the moment, 2016 year, Lloyd Bochner earned $26 Million. Exact sum is $26000000.


Short biography, height, weight, dates:

Birth date: July 29, 1924, Toronto, Canada
Death date: October 29, 2005, Santa Monica, California, United States
Birth place: Toronto, Ontario, Canada
Height:5 10? (1.79 m)
Profession: Actor
Spouse: Ruth Bochner (m. 1948Р 2005)
Children: Hart Bochner, Paul Bochner, Johanna Courtleigh


Lloyd Bochner Net Worth
Lloyd Bochner Net Worth


Wikipedia Source: Lloyd Bochner
Lloyd Bochner had that wonderfully sonorous type of voice that was always tailor-made for radio or for the stage. Unsurprisingly then, by the time he was eleven, Lloyd was already employed as part-time voiceover artist and reader of drama serials by radio stations in Vancouver. Lloyd Wolfe Bochner was born in Toronto, Ontario, Canada, to Frieda and Charles Abraham Bochner. He was of Russian Jewish and Ukrainian Jewish descent. He made his acting debut as a youth with the Joseph Barrington Juveniles. Lloyds education at the University of Toronto was interrupted in 1943 by wartime service in the Royal Canadian Navy. However, in 1947, he graduated with a B.A. and a few years later moved to New York to further hone his acting skills. In 1953, he returned to Canada to participate in the inaugural season of the Stratford Festival getting to enact choice Shakespearean roles from Horatio in Hamlet to Orsino in Twelfth Night. Having made his screen bow in a small Canadian production, The Mapleville Story, Lloyds first significant exposure in television was as British army officer Nicholas Lacey in the half-hour NBC serial One Mans Family, which had first been performed on radio and starred Bert Lytell and Marjorie Gateson. His real breakthrough came quite a few years later, once having moved to Hollywood, as co-star of the studio-bound crime series Hong Kong. He played local British police-chief Neil Campbell, solving crime in tandem with an American newspaper correspondent. This, in turn, led to other key roles including his almost legendary appearance in the classic The Twilight Zone episode To Serve Man in 1962. Based on a short story by Damon Knight written in 1950, To Serve Man unfolds in flashback as narrated for the viewer by Lloyds decoding expert Michael Chambers. It has all the elements of great television, with an excellent cast- and an unexpected and disturbing denouement when it turns out that the supposedly altruistic alien Kanamits have come to earth to harvest humans for food. Lloyd repeated his famous punch-line, its Р™