Age, Biography and Wiki

Adam Spreadbury-Maher was born on 1981 in Australia, is a Theatre director, producer and writer. Discover Adam Spreadbury-Maher's Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of networth at the age of 39 years old?

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Occupation Theatre director, producer and writer
Age 40 years old
Zodiac Sign N/A
Birthplace Australia
Nationality Australia

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Adam Spreadbury-Maher Height, Weight & Measurements

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Adam Spreadbury-Maher Net Worth

His net worth has been growing significantly in 2020-2021. So, how much is Adam Spreadbury-Maher worth at the age of 40 years old? Adam Spreadbury-Maher’s income source is mostly from being a successful . He is from Australia. We have estimated Adam Spreadbury-Maher's net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2021 $1 Million - $5 Million
Salary in 2020 Under Review
Net Worth in 2019 Pending
Salary in 2019 Under Review
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Spreadbury-Maher founded the Hope Theatre in October 2013 on the first floor of the historic Hope and Anchor in Islington, a short distance from the King's Head Theatre. The 50-seat theatre was set up as an experiment to demonstrate that actors could be paid in smaller fringe spaces, and was the first off-West End venue to open with an Equity agreement. During his time as Artistic Director, Spreadbury programmed the first production of Ushers the Front of House Musical which later transferred to the Arts Theatre. His last production as Artistic Director was the world premiere of Joe Orton's first play Fred & Madge, directed by his former assistant and protege Mary Franklin. Adam's tenure as Artistic Director earned him a place on The Stage newspaper's coveted Stage 100 list. The Hope Theatre continues to operate and has maintained Spreadbury's founding policy of paying actors and stage management at all times.


Adam Spreadbury-Maher is an Australian/Irish theatre artistic director, producer and writer. He is the founding artistic director of the Cock Tavern Theatre, OperaUpClose and The Hope Theatre, and is the current artistic director of the King's Head Theatre. Spreadbury-Maher introduced the first unionised pay agreement for actors in a pub-theatre in 2011, and in 2017 introduced the first fringe creative pay agreement and gender policy.


In 2010, Spreadbury-Maher was Associate Director on the UK premiere of the multi-award-winning Holding the Man, adapted by Tommy Murphy and based on the novel by Timothy Conigrave. Further 2010 directing work included the UK premiere of Hannie Rayson's landmark Australian play Hotel Sorrento, the rarely revived first play of Peter Gill's The Sleepers Den, the world premiere of Edward Bond's There Will Be More, and ended 2010 with his operatic directing debut in a new version of "Madama Butterfly" retitled "Bangkok Butterfly", which he adapted into English for OperaUpClose. The production ran for four months at King's Head Theatre, garnishing critical notice from Fiona Maddocks in The Observer, "Madam Butterfly has been updated to Bangkok Butterfly to chilling effect... full of promise and musically intelligent." and Michael Tanner in The Spectator, "Beautiful and sexy... the evening was a powerful one".

In March 2010, Spreadbury-Maher was appointed Artistic Director of King's Head Theatre. Spreadbury-Maher has transferred work from the King's Head Theatre to the West End, Australia and Off-Broadway. In 2011 he introduced the first unionised pay agreement for actors in an unfunded pub theatre, which was followed by the first creatives pay agreement and gender policy in 2017.

Spreadbury-Maher was awarded the Fringe Report Award 2010 for Best Artistic Director as recognition of the success at the Cock. Mark Shenton of The Stage awarded The Cock Tavern the Dan Crawford Peter Brook Award in 2009, nine months after being opened by Spreadbury-Maher. The venue permanently closed in April 2011 following a council inspection which revealed the lack of the correct performance license.


In 2009, Adam founded the Cock Tavern Theatre and OperaUpClose, becoming the company's founding Artistic Director. Under his leadership the theatre followed a strict artistic policy of staging only world premiers and revivals from world class playwrights and composers, a strategy which saw the theatre praised for its imaginative programming and quality productions. At the Cock Tavern Theatre, Adam directed revivals by Stephen Fry, Nick Ward, Hannie Rayson and produced a six-decade retrospective season of work by Edward Bond, including London, UK and World premieres, and a production of The Fool directed by Bond himself.

December 2009 saw Spreadbury-Maher form OperaUpClose with the aim of bringing opera to a wider audience by producing new, classic and difficult pieces which have so far been neglected or previously inaccessible. Adam, alongside Ben Cooper, produced La Boheme, directed by Robin Norton Hale, which was extended at Cock Tavern Theatre for six months following a sell-out run and significant critical acclaim, and which had a six-week sell-out season in July 2011, at the Soho Theatre, and returned for a further six-week season in January 2011. The production represents the longest running continuously performed La Bohème in its history. Spreadbury-Maher appointed OperaUpClose his resident company when he took over as Artistic Director of the King's Head Theatre in 2010, producing regularly from the Islington base, including a landmark production of Monteverdi's Coronation of Poppea directed in a new version by Mark Ravenhill with additional musical material by Michael Nyman; the production was awarded five-stars by London's Evening Standard and starred Rebecca Caine. Spreadbury-Maher directed new productions of A Masked Ball and Tosca for OperaUpClose (in his own new English versions) the latter in a co-production with Malmö Opera, which transferred to London's Soho Theatre. His Artistic Directorship of OperaUpClose ended in January 2013.


Spreadbury-Maher was born in Australia. He received his initial training as an opera singer at the Canberra School of Music. His debut directorial production of Jonathan Harvey's Beautiful Thing won Spreadbury-Maher an Australian Critics' Circle Award in 2004. In 2005 Adam moved to the UK, and attended London's Central School of Speech and Drama before making his London directing debut at White Bear Theatre, directing three critically successful shows as the theatre's Associate Director, including the two world premieres The Ides of March by Duncan Ley and Studies for a Portrait by Daniel Reitz. Studies for a Portrait transferred to the Oval House Theatre following its critics' choice sell-out run at the White Bear Theatre. In 2008 Spreadbury-Maher directed Australian actor Mark Little in a production of Così by Louis Nowra. Other early notable productions include the first UK revival of Peter Gill's The York Realist, presented at Riverside Studios to mark Gill's 70th birthday.