Age, Biography and Wiki

Jon Voight (Jonathan Vincent Voight) was born on 29 December, 1938 in Yonkers, NY, is an American actor. Discover Jon Voight'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 83 years old?

Popular As Jonathan Vincent Voight
Occupation actor,producer,writer
Age 83 years old
Zodiac Sign Capricorn
Born 29 December 1938
Birthday 29 December
Birthplace Yonkers, NY
Nationality NY

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 29 December. He is a member of famous Actor with the age 83 years old group.

Jon Voight Height, Weight & Measurements

At 83 years old, Jon Voight height is 6′ 2″ .

Physical Status
Height 6′ 2″
Weight Not Available
Body Measurements Not Available
Eye Color Not Available
Hair Color Not Available

Who Is Jon Voight's Wife?

His wife is Marcheline Bertrand (m. 1971–1980), Lauri Peters (m. 1962–1967)

Parents Not Available
Wife Marcheline Bertrand (m. 1971–1980), Lauri Peters (m. 1962–1967)
Sibling Not Available
Children Angelina Jolie, James Haven

Jon Voight Net Worth

His net worth has been growing significantly in 2020-2021. So, how much is Jon Voight worth at the age of 83 years old? Jon Voight’s income source is mostly from being a successful Actor. He is from NY. We have estimated Jon Voight's net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Midnight Cowboy (1969)$17,000

Jon Voight Social Network

Twitter Jon Voight Twitter
Facebook Jon Voight Facebook
Wikipedia Jon Voight Wikipedia



in "Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them" (2016). "Fantastic Beasts" earned about 814 million dollars at the worldwide box office, being one of the most commercially successful films that Voight ever appeared in.


As of 2015 has appeared in three films that were nominated for the Best Picture Oscar: Midnight Cowboy (1969), Deliverance (1972) and Coming Home (1978). Of those, Midnight Cowboy (1969) is a winner in the category.


His 2010s notable film roles include the role of Dracula's enemy Loonardo Van Helsing in the horror film "Dracula: The Dark Prince" (2013), football coach Paul William "Bear" Bryant (1913-1983) in the sports drama "Woodlawn" (2015), and newspaper owner Henry Shaw Sr.


In 2009, Voight had a notable television role, playing Jonas Hodges, the CEO of a Virginia-based private military company in the then-popular television series "24" (2001-2010, 2014). He was a main antagonist in the seventh season of the series. His role was inspired by the careers of Hessian colonel Johann Rall (c.


Voight had a supporting role as John Keller, United States Secretary of Defense in the science fiction film "Transformers" (2007). The film was based on the Transformers toy line by Hasbro. It earned about 710 million dollars at the box office, one of the most commercially successful films in Voight's career.


A hawk on the war on terror, he voted for George W. Bush in the 2004 presidential election. He actively supported Rudy Giuliani's campaign to win the Republican nomination in 2008, but later endorsed eventual nominee Sen. John McCain. He also attended the Republican National Convention in 2008. He was one of the very few American celebrities to declare his support for Donald Trump as president and spoke at his inauguration in 2017.


Honored at a fundraiser for Joseph Papp Children's Humanitarian Fund in New York City in May 2002.


Was cast as President Franklin D. Roosevelt in Pearl Harbor (2001) after Gene Hackman declined the role. Hackman's wife was of Japanese ancestry, and appearing in a film about the Japanese attack that precipitated the entry of the United States into World War II would have been painful for her, so Hackman turned down the role.


Voight appeared in no film released in 2000, but had a busy year in 2001. He appeared in several box office hits of the year.


Voight's next notable role was that of domineering coach Bud Kilmer in the sports film "Varsity Blues" (1999). The film dealt with the difficulties in the life of the players of a Texas-based high school football team, and was not expected to attract much attention by audiences. It earned about 54 million dollars at the box office, making it a modest box office hit. It is credited with introducing Voight to a next generation of fans.


His next notable role was that Thomas Brian Reynolds, agent of the National Security Agency (NSA) in the action thriller "Enemy of the State" (1998). In the film, the NSA conspires to expand the surveillance powers of intelligence agencies over individuals and groups, at the cost of American citizens' right to privacy. The film was another box office success in Voight's career, earning about 251 million dollars at the box office.

In the same year, Voight played inspector Ned Kenny in the crime film "The General" (1998).


Voight appeared in six different films in 1997, one of the busiest years of his career.

The most notable among them was the horror film "Anaconda" (1997), where he played obsessive hunter Paul Serone, the film's main antagonist. The film won about 137 million dollars at the box office, despite a mostly negative critical reception. For this role, Voight was nominated for the Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Actor.


He had a more substantial role in the spy film "Mission: Impossible" (1996), where he played spymaster James Phelps.


Voight returned to film acting with the crime drama "Heat" (1995), where he had a minor role as a fence.


He also guest-starred in a 1994 episode of "Seinfeld", playing himself.


In 1993 he took over the role of Woodrow F. Call from Tommy Lee Jones in Return to Lonesome Dove (1993). Three years later he was succeeded by Jonny Lee Miller, who played the younger version of Call in Dead Man's Walk (1996). That same year Miller married Voight's daughter, Angelina Jolie, making Voight a short-term father-in-law to his own successor.


Voight returned to acting with the drama film "Eternity" (1990), where he was also the screenwriter. The film deals with reincarnation, as a medieval war within brothers continues in modern American politics. Following his return to acting, Voight started appearing frequently in television films and miniseries.

Voight's final film in the 1990s was "A Dog of Flanders" (1999), based on a 1872 novel by Ouida (1839-1908). He played the role of artist Michel La Grande, the mentor of Nello (played by Jeremy James Kissner), who is eventually revealed to be Nello's biological father. The film failed at the box office, failing to earn as much as its modest budget.


In an episode of Seinfeld (1989), George (Jason Alexander) buys a Chrysler Lebaron convertible he believes once belonged to Jon Voight only to discover that the previous owner was actually "John" Voight, a periodontist.


Voight's next role was that of Jack Chismore in the drama film "Desert Bloom" (1986). Chismore is depicted as a war veteran suffering from post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), who is trying to raise three stepdaughters. He frequently abuses his stepdaughter Rose Chismore (played by Annabeth Gish), but is genuinely concerned for her safety when Rose runs away from home. This film was Voigh's last film role for several years, as he took a hiatus from acting.


His next big success was the role of escaped convict Oscar "Manny" Manheim in "Runaway Train" (1985).


Tannen in "Table for Five" (1983).


In 1982, as a presenter, he accepted the Oscar for "Best Actress in a Leading Role" on behalf of Katharine Hepburn, who was not present at the awards ceremony.


Helens (1980).

Voight's early 1980s roles included conman Alex Kovac in "Lookin' to Get Out" (1982) and widowed father J. P.


Has played father to Ricky Schroder twice: The first time in The Champ (1979) and the second time in Return to Lonesome Dove (1993).


Jon Voight is an American actor of German and Slovak descent. He has won the Academy Award for Best Actor in a Leading Role for his role as paraplegic Vietnam War veteran Luke Martin in the war film "Coming Home" (1978). He has also been nominated for the same award other two times.

His next great success was playing paraplegic war veteran Luke Martin in "Coming Home" (1978), in a role inspired by the life of war veteran and anti-war activist Ron Kovic (1976-). He won the Academy Award for Best Actor for this film.


Turned down the role of Matt Hooper in Jaws (1975), which went to Richard Dreyfuss.


His subsequent roles included idealistic schoolteacher Pat Conroy in "Conrack" (1974), journalist Peter Miller in "The Odessa File" (1974).


Has played a boxer in two films: The All-American Boy (1973) and The Champ (1979). Was also in Ali (2001), but played the role of legendary sportscaster Howard Cosell.


Voight found further critical acclaim with the thriller film "Deliverance" (1972), playing Atlanta businessman Ed Gentry. In the film, Gentry and his first are targeted by villainous mountain men in the northern Georgia wilderness. The film earned about 46 million dollars at the domestic box office, and was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Picture.


Voight's first role in the 1970s was playing lieutenant Milo Minderbinder in the black comedy "Catch-22" (1970).

Voight's next role was playing the left-wing student A in the political drama "The Revolutionary" (1970).


He was first nominated for his role as aspiring gigolo Joe Buck in "Midnight Cowboy" (1969), He was last nominated for the award for his role as escaped convict Oscar "Manny" Manheim in "Runaway Train" (1985).

Voigh't third film appearance was "Midnight Cowboy" (1969), his first great success. He played the role of a naive hustler from Texas who tries to become a gigolo in New York City. The film was critically acclaimed, and became the only X-rated feature to win Best Picture at the Academy Awards.


Voight made his film debut in the superhero comedy "Fearless Frank" (1967), playing the role of the eponymous superhero. Frank was depicted as a murder victim who gets resurrected and granted superpowers by a scientist.


The film was an adaptation of the popular television series "Mission: Impossible" (1966-1973), about the adventures of a group of secret agents.


James is most famous for writing the hit songs "Wild Thing" (1965) and "Angel of the Morning" (1967). Voight was educated at Archbishop Stepinac High School, an all-boys Roman Catholic high school located at White Plains, New York. At the time, the school was operated by the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of New York. He took an interest in acting in his high school years, performing a comedic role in the school's annual musical, "The Song of Norway".

His first notable theatrical role was playing the illegal immigrant Rodolfo in a 1965 Off-Broadway production of the play "A View from the Bridge" (1955) by Arthur Miller (1915-2005). In the play, Rodolfo is the love interest of the American girl Catherine, and disliked by her uncle and guardian Eddie Carbone (who is in love with his niece).


He was nominated for the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Limited Series or Movie, but the award was instead won by rival actor Andre Braugher (1962-).


The film was based on a 1961 satirical novel by Joseph Heller (1923-1999), and offered a satirical view on war and bureaucracy.


He majored in art, and graduated in 1960. He was 22-years-old at the time of graduation. He then moved to New York City, having decided to pursue an acting career.

In the early 1960s, Voight primarily worked as a television actor. He guest starred in episodes of then-popular television series, such as "Naked City", "The Defenders", "NET Playhouse", "12 O'Clock High", and "Gunsmoke".


He graduated in 1956, at the age of 18. Voight continued his education at The Catholic University of America, located in Washington, D. C. .


He lost the award to rival actor Kevin Costner (1955-).


He was again nominated for the Academy Award for Best Actor, but the Award was instead won by rival actor William Hurt (1950-).


The film was loosely based on the career of Irish crime boss Martin Cahill (1949-1994), who was nicknamed "the General". The film was critically acclaimed and director John Boorman won the Cannes Film Festival Award for Best Director.

The award was instead won by rival actor Jim Broadbent (1949-). It was Voight's fourth and (so far) last nomination for an Academy Award.


In 1938, Voight was born in Yonkers, New York. His parents were professional golfer Elmer Voight (original name Elemír Vojtka) and his wife Barbara Kamp. His paternal grandfather was a Slovak immigrant, as were the parents of his paternal grandmother. His maternal grandfather was a German immigrant, as were the parents of his maternal grandmother. His maternal great-uncle was political activist Joseph P.


Voight has two siblings: volcanologist Barry Voight (1937-) and singer-songwriter James Wesley Voight (pseudonym Chip Taylor, 1940-). Barry is most famous for first predicting and then investigating the eruption of Mount St.

His co-star Jane Fonda (1937-) won her second Academy Award for Best Actress for her role in this film.


The role of James Phelps was previously played by actor Peter Graves (1926-2010). The film was a great commercial success, earning about 458 million dollars at the worldwide box office.


Voight had a notable role playing Pope John Paul II (1920-2005, term 1978-2005) in the miniseries "Pope John Paul II" (2005).


He was also nominated for the Academy Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role, for his role as sports journalist Howard Cosell (1918-1995) in "Ali" (2001).


His paternal grandfather, George Voytka, was a Slovak immigrant and his paternal grandmother Nellie was of Slovak ancestry. His mother Barbara Kamp (Barbara Voight) (born in New York, 7 January 1910 and died in Palm Beach County, FL, 3 December 1995) was the daughter of Joseph Kamp, a German immigrant, and wife Margaret Franz, also the daughter of German immigrants.


His father Elmer Voytka, later Voight (born 29 October 1909 and died June 1973), was a professional golfer.


Voight was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Actor, but the award was instead won by rival actor John Wayne (1907-1979).


Kamp (1900-1993), a leader of the anti-communist organization "Constitutional Educational League".


He played President of the United States Franklin Delano Roosevelt (1882-1945, term 1933-1945) in the war drama "Pearl Harbor", Lara Croft's father Lord Richard Croft in the action film "Lara Croft: Tomb Raider", coal-miner and working class father Larry Zoolander in action comedy "Zoolander", and sports journalist Howard Cosell in the biographical film "Ali". For his role in "Ali", Voight was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor.


The historical Brocius was an an enemy of the Esrp family, and was killed by Wyatt Earp (1848-1929).


Voiight's second film role was playing historical gunman and outlaw Curly Bill Brocius (1845-1882) in the Western film "Hour of the Gun" (1967).


1726-1776), German industrialist Alfried Krupp von Bohlen und Halbach (1907-1967), and private military company CEO Erik Prince (1969-).