Max Julien Net Worth is
Max Julien Biography
Max Julian was born on 1st January 1945, in Washington D.C. USA, and is an actor probably best known to the world for appearing as Goldie in the film “The Mack” (1973), then as J.P. Bushrod in “Thomasine & Bushrod” (1974), and as Uncle Fred in “How to Be a Player” (1997), among many other different roles. His career started in 1966.
Have you ever wondered how rich Max Julien is, as of early 2017? According to authoritative sources, it has been estimated that Julien’s net worth is as high as $300,000, earned through his successful career in the entertainment industry.
Max Julien Net Worth $300,000
Before Max became a successful and respected actor, he passed numerous lessons prior to landing his first role, which was in New York’s off-Broadway Theater, playing in numerous productions, including “Shakespeare in the Park”, by Joseph Papp.
His first screen role came in 1966 and the film “The Black Klansman”, starring Richard Gilden, Rima Kutner and Harry Lovejoy. Two years later, he had a supporting role in the thriller “Psych-Out”, directed by Richard Rush, and starring Susan Strasberg, Dean Stockwell and Jack Nicholson. The same year he teamed up again with Richard Rush, for the film “The Savage Seven”, and also featured in “Uptight”, for which he received high praise, but real awards just slipped through his hands. Encouraged by this early success, Max continued with acting and in 1970 featured in one more of Rush’s accomplishments, “Getting Straight”, next to Elliot Gould, Candice Bergen and Robert F. Lyons. Three years later in 1973, he reached real stardom with the role of Goldie, a pimp in the Blaxploitation film “The Mack”, next to Don Gordon and Richard Pryor. The same year he penned his first screenplay, with the help of Sheldon Keller, creating the film “Cleopatra Jones” (1973), and the next year he wrote the action film “Thomasine & Bushrod”, which is a black counterpart to Bonnie and Clyde. His net worth was rising steadily.
However, after those successes of the 1970s, and despite being in demand for appearances in TV series including “The Mod Squad”,” One on One”, and “The Bold Ones: The Protectors”, he retired from screen-writing, but still appeared in a few cameo roles, such as in “How to Be a Player” (1997) as Uncle Fred, and “Restore” (2001) as Coach Barnes. However, over the years he has greatly influenced African-American cinematography, conjoining with numerous other notable people of African descent in order to research and develop new films, in particular covering topics about black people. He has created several documentaries over time, including “Trestevre”, among others. His net worth has remained steady if modest.
Max has also started his own clothing line, which is contributing to his wealth.
Regarding his personal life, Max has been married to Arabella Chavers Julien since 1991, however there are no records whether the couple has any children or not. Previously, he was in a relationship with now deceased actress Vonetta McGee from 1974 until 1977.
Known for movies
|Full Name||Max Julien|
|Date Of Birth||January 1, 1945|
|Place Of Birth||Washington, D.C., United States|
|Partner||Vonetta McGee (1974–1977)|
|Movies||Def Jam's How to Be a Player, Cleopatra Jones and the Casino of Gold, Thomasine & Bushrod, Cleopatra Jones, The Mack, Getting Straight, Uptight, The Savage Seven, Psych-Out, The Black Klansman|
|1||Stars in Privacy II - The Punany Poets [May 2006]|
|2||He was very good friends with Comedian/Actor Richard Pryor.|
|3||Appears on the CD cover of "Introduction to Mackin" along with Rapper, "Rappin'4-Tay" aka Anthony Forte.|
|4||Wrote the screenplay "Cleopatra Jones" for his girlfriend at the time, actress Vonetta McGee. Actress Tamara Dobson won the role after she auditioned for the part.|
|5||Is a member of Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity Inc.|
|6||In a couple of Quentin Tarantino films and/or stories, which included Reservoir Dogs (1992) and True Romance (1993), he referenced Max Julien in a couple of screenplays, and was rumored to be the candidate for Marsellius Wallace in Pulp Fiction (1994). Ving Rhames later ended up as Marsellius Wallace instead.|
|1||Cool, smooth and silky voice|
|One on One||2005||TV Series||Dr. G Mack|
|How to Be a Player||1997||Uncle Fred|
|Thomasine & Bushrod||1974||J.P. Bushrod|
|The Name of the Game||1970||TV Series||Mjoma|
|CBS Playhouse||1969||TV Series||Joe Barnes|
|The Bold Ones: The Protectors||1969||TV Series||Coley Walker|
|Mod Squad||1968||TV Series||Jack Dawson|
|The Savage Seven||1968||Grey Wolf|
|The Black Klansman||1966||Raymond|
|Cleopatra Jones and the Casino of Gold||1975||characters|
|Thomasine & Bushrod||1974||written by|
|Cleopatra Jones||1973||screenplay / story|
|Thomasine & Bushrod||1974||producer|
|Macked, Hammered, Slaughtered and Shafted||2004||Documentary special thanks|
|Soul Train||1973||TV Series documentary||Guest|
|Access Granted||2003||TV Series||Himself|
|Mackin' Ain't Easy||2002||Video short||Himself|
|American Pimp||1999||Documentary||Himself / Goldie|
|Baadasssss Cinema||2002||TV Movie documentary||Himself|