Age, Biography and Wiki
Trevor Howard (Trevor Wallace Howard-Smith) was born on 29 September, 1913 in Cliftonville, Kent, England, UK, is an Actor. Discover Trevor Howard'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 Trevor Howard networth?
|Popular As||Trevor Wallace Howard-Smith|
|Age||75 years old|
|Born||29 September 1913|
|Birthplace||Cliftonville, Kent, England, UK|
|Date of death||7 January, 1988|
|Died Place||Bushey, Hertfordshire, England, UK|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 29 September. He is a member of famous Actor with the age 75 years old group.
Trevor Howard Height, Weight & Measurements
At 75 years old, Trevor Howard height is 5' 10¼" (1.78 m) .
|Height||5' 10¼" (1.78 m)|
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Who Is Trevor Howard's Wife?
His wife is Helen Cherry (8 September 1944 - 7 January 1988) ( his death)
|Wife||Helen Cherry (8 September 1944 - 7 January 1988) ( his death)|
Trevor Howard Net Worth
His net worth has been growing significantly in 2021-2022. So, how much is Trevor Howard worth at the age of 75 years old? Trevor Howard’s income source is mostly from being a successful Actor. He is from UK. We have estimated Trevor Howard's net worth , money, salary, income, and assets.
|Brief Encounter (1945)||£500|
|Mutiny on the Bounty (1962)||£100,000|
Trevor Howard Social Network
A 2001 biography by Terence Pettigrew claimed to have unearthed files from his war record which alleged that he was dismissed from service in 1943 due to 'mental instability'. Ironically, on screen, the actor was often cast as solid, unflappable British officers, perhaps reflecting his own personal credo of always feeling best when impersonating someone else.
Howard's clashes with Marlon Brando became the stuff of legend. On BBC TV's obituary of him in 1988, film expert Iain Johnstone claimed Howard had summed up his feelings about his American colleague, "Bugger him and his mumbling".
He was considered for the roles of Dr. Hans Fallada, Dr. Armstrong and Sir Percy Heseltine in Lifeforce (1985).
He was a close friend of Sir David Lean, who regretted that Howard was not young enough to play James Fox's role in A Passage to India (1984).
He declined to receive a British honor of a CBE in 1982.
In the midst of angst-ridden heroes, drunken clerics and assorted historical characters, ranging from Napoleon Bonaparte to Sir Isaac Newton, Howard even essayed a Cheyenne warrior returning from the dead to defend his family in Windwalker (1980). Remarkably, though he took on a score of eminently forgettable projects, it is difficult to fault a single one of his performances. Throughout his entire career he was never out of favour with audiences and never out of work. As becoming one of the most British of actors, Howard was an ardent cricket supporter, member of the prestigious Marylebone Cricket Club. He insisted on having a clause inserted in his contracts which allowed him leave from filming to attend test matches. A rather solitary man, he had few other hobbies (except, perhaps, a fondness for alcohol, which likely contributed to his death at the age of 74) and was reputedly modest about his accomplishments as an actor. He once declared "we don't have the Method School of acting in England.
He was offered the key role of Edgar Trent (Alan Webb) in The Great Train Robbery (1978).
Although he did not get along with Marlon Brando while filming Mutiny on the Bounty (1962), he and Keith McConnell were largely responsible for helping Brando win a lawsuit against a British newspaper.
I loved the film, mind you, but the role wasn't me, at all" (Ottawa Citizen, February 17 1961).
He appeared in two Best Picture Academy Award winners: Around the World in 80 Days (1956) and Gandhi (1982). John Gielgud and John Mills also appeared in both films.
Rasping-voiced and becoming increasingly craggy as the years went by, Howard contrasted archetypal authoritarians (seasoned army veteran Captain Thomson of The Cockleshell Heroes (1955), Captain William Bligh in the remake of Mutiny on the Bounty (1962), Lord Cardigan in The Charge of the Light Brigade (1968)) with weaklings (best exemplified by morally corrupt, degenerate expatriate trader Peter Willems in Outcast of the Islands (1951) -- arguably one of Howard's finest performances); sympathetic victims (colonial cop Scobie, tormented by religious guilt in The Heart of the Matter (1953)) and obsessive, driven eccentrics (crusading elephant preservationist Morel in The Roots of Heaven (1958), the alcoholic, haunted Sir Henry at Rawlinson End (1980), and the weird Russian recluse of Light Years Away (1981)).
That 'jolly decent chap' persona continued on in another 'woman's picture', The Passionate Friends (1949), but Howard soon found his niche in more determined, worldly roles. He later admitted that "for years I was practically hounded by my first part in Brief Encounter.
His efficient, by-the-book intelligence officer, Major Calloway, in Carol Reed's The Third Man (1949) put him firmly on the map as a star character player.
As a screen actor, Howard came of age in crime thrillers and war films, delivering his first genuine tour de force performance as a battle-hardened, cynical ex-pilot caught up in the world of post-war black market racketeering in I Became a Criminal (1947).
Alec Harvey in David Lean's melancholic story of middle-class wartime romance, Brief Encounter (1945). Howard's mannered performance perfectly suited the required stiff-upper-lip mood of the film, his intensity and projected integrity more than compensating for his average looks.
Howard's career in films began quietly with small roles in The Way Ahead (1944) and Johnny in the Clouds (1945). He unexpectedly leapt to stardom in just his third outing as the stoic, decent Dr.
Howard was initially turned down for military service by both the RAF and the British Army but shortage of manpower led to his being called up in 1940 to serve as a second lieutenant with the Army Signal Corps. However, he neither saw action nor accumulated the illustrious wartime record (including winning the Military Cross) invented for him by his publicists.
The son of an insurance underwriter who represented Lloyd's of London in Ceylon, Trevor Wallace Howard-Smith was born in Margate, Kent. He spent his early childhood globetrotting with his mother, frequently left in the care of strangers. After attending private school he went on to study drama at RADA (due to his mother's insistence) and was voted best in his class following a performance in "Much Ado About Nothing". Spurning a Hollywood contract with Paramount he acted on the West End stage and with the Shakespeare Memorial Theatre in Stratford-upon-Avon from the mid-1930s, specialising in classical plays ranging from "Hamlet" and "Coriolanus" to "French without Tears", by Terence Rattigan.