Malcolm McDowell height - How tall is Malcolm McDowell?

Malcolm McDowell (Malcolm John Taylor) was born on 13 June, 1943 in Horsforth, United Kingdom, is an Actor. At 78 years old, Malcolm McDowell height is 5 ft 8 in (175.0 cm).

Now We discover Malcolm McDowell's Biography, Age, 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 net worth at the age of 79 years old?

Popular As Malcolm John Taylor
Occupation actor,producer,soundtrack
Malcolm McDowell Age 79 years old
Zodiac Sign Gemini
Born 13 June 1943
Birthday 13 June
Birthplace Horsforth, United Kingdom
Nationality United Kingdom

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 13 June. He is a member of famous Actor with the age 79 years old group.

Malcolm McDowell Weight & Measurements

Physical Status
Weight Not Available
Body Measurements Not Available
Eye Color Not Available
Hair Color Not Available

Who Is Malcolm McDowell's Wife?

His wife is Kelley Kuhr (m. 1991), Mary Steenburgen (m. 1980–1990), Margot Bennett (m. 1975–1980)

Parents Not Available
Wife Kelley Kuhr (m. 1991), Mary Steenburgen (m. 1980–1990), Margot Bennett (m. 1975–1980)
Sibling Not Available
Children Charlie McDowell, Lilly McDowell, MORE

Malcolm McDowell Net Worth

He net worth has been growing significantly in 2021-22. So, how much is Malcolm McDowell worth at the age of 79 years old? Malcolm McDowell’s income source is mostly from being a successful Actor. He is from United Kingdom. We have estimated Malcolm McDowell's net worth , money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2022 $1 Million - $5 Million
Salary in 2022 Under Review
Net Worth in 2021 Pending
Salary in 2021 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income Actor

Malcolm McDowell Social Network

Instagram Malcolm McDowell Instagram
Twitter Malcolm McDowell Twitter
Facebook Malcolm McDowell Facebook
Wikipedia Malcolm McDowell Wikipedia



Pictured as the character Dr. Tolian Soran on one of a set of 18 British commemorative postage stamps issued 13 November 2020, celebrating the "Star Trek" television and film franchise. Stamps were issued as 12 individual stamps, honoring captains and crew members; and 6 stamps in a single souvenir sheet, highlighting heroes and villains. All stamps were nondenominated and marked first class (76p on day of issue). Others honored by this set are William Shatner, Patrick Stewart, Avery Brooks, Kate Mulgrew, Scott Bakula, Jason Isaacs, Leonard Nimoy, Marina Sirtis, Alexander Siddig, Dominic Keating, Sonequa Martin-Green, Shazad Latif, Simon Pegg, Tom Hardy, David Warner, Alice Eve, and Idris Elba.


As of 2018, has appeared in two films that were nominated for the Best Picture Academy Award: A Clockwork Orange (1971) and The Artist (2011), the latter won the category.


He was awarded a Star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 6714 Hollywood Boulevard in Hollywood, California on March 16, 2012.


Has three sons with his wife Kelley McDowell: Beckett Taylor McDowell (born January 29, 2004), Finnian Anderson McDowell (born December 23, 2006) and Seamus Hudson McDowell (born January 7, 2009).


His first wife, Margot Bennett, was Keir Dullea's ex-wife. Keir was the main character in Stanley Kubrick's 2001: A Space Odyssey (1968), while McDowell was the main character in Kubrick's next film, A Clockwork Orange (1971).


Claims Gangster No. 1 (2000) to be his best work since A Clockwork Orange (1971).


Was the first well-known actor to appear non-animated and in the flesh for South Park (1997) because he is one of Trey Parker's favorite actors and he was specifically requested. He appeared in a South Park parody of Charles Dickens' novel "Great Expectations", playing A British Person (2000).


His scenes in Our Friends in the North (1996) had to be shot in one continuous block, as he was only available for a limited time on account of living in America.


In 1994, he was cast as Dr. Tolian Soran, the man who killed Captain James T.

Kirk in Star Trek: Generations (1994). He was back on the track, playing villains again.


Although his little known film Night Train to Venice (1993) was shown at the Cannes Film Festival in 1993, the film was not released until 1996, and then only in several countries.


The 1990s were kinder to him, though.


Along with Sir John Gielgud, he is one of only two actors to play both King Arthur and Merlin. He played King Arthur in Arthur the King (1985) and Merlin in Kids of the Round Table (1995).


Despite the fact that they played enemies in Blue Thunder (1983), both Roy Scheider and Malcolm McDowell became very good friends during the production. As he would later state at various science fiction conventions, they enjoyed working together so much, that they could not leave each other alone. After Scheider passed away, a very saddened McDowell was unable to attend Scheider's funeral because of a film commitment that he could not get away from (much to his dismay). As a result, he immediately ordered flowers and sent a letter of condolence to Scheider's family.


He then did Britannia Hospital (1982), the last part of Lindsay Anderson's working-class trilogy that started with If. . . .


He was considered for the role of Perseus in Clash of the Titans (1981), which went to Harry Hamlin.


In the mid-1980s, the years of alcohol and drug abuse, including $1000 a week on cocaine, caught up with him. Years of abuse took its toll on him; his black hairs were now gray. Looking older than he really was, nobody wanted to cast him for playing younger roles. The big roles having dried up, he did many B-rated movies.


His first American film was Time After Time (1979).


In early 1976, he spent nearly a year working on what would later be one of the most infamous films of all time, the semi-pornographic Caligula (1979), financed by Penthouse magazine founder Bob Guccione. Around that time, the British film industry collapsed, forcing him to flee to America to continue working.


He was considered for the role of Tod Hackett in The Day of the Locust (1975), which went to William Atherton.


He began writing what would become the semi-autobiographical O Lucky Man! (1973).


He was the first choice for the role of Winston Churchill in Young Winston (1972), which he repeatedly turned down. The role eventually went to Simon Ward.


Then he starred as Alex DeLarge in Stanley Kubrick's controversial A Clockwork Orange (1971), a role that gave him world fame, and legendary status (although typecasting him as a in villainous roles).


As a schoolboy, Malcolm was so bored having to listen to long, tedious speeches by minor local dignitaries at official school functions, when he became a star, he took his revenge. Asked to give the keynote speech at Cannock School's annual Open Day in 1969, he flew all the way from the United States to attend. Before a packed assembly, he simply announced "I hereby pronounce this Open Day open" and sat down.


(1968). The film catapulted Malcolm to stardom in Britain but failed everywhere else. He was so enthusiastic about the film's success that he wanted to do another right away.



His first big-screen role was in Poor Cow (1967), although his two-minute scene was ultimately cut from the completed film. Soon after, he caught the attention of director Lindsay Anderson who cast him in the role of a rebellious student in his film If. . . .


13 of his films were shown at retrospective tribute at New York City's Walter Reade Theatre, where he introduces the least known of these, The Connection (1961). [May 2002]


Has appeared in four films involving time travel: Time After Time (1979), Star Trek: Generations (1994), Just Visiting (2001) and The Philadelphia Experiment (2012). He auditioned for the role of Al Calavicci on the television series Quantum Leap (1989), which would have made 5 times. There was a character in Quantum Leap: A Leap for Lisa - June 25, 1957 (1992) played by Roddy McDowall, who was not related (notice the difference in spelling of the last names).


Malcolm John Taylor was born on June 13, 1943 in Leeds, England, to working-class parents Edna (McDowell), a hotelier, and Charles Taylor, a publican. His father was an alcoholic. Malcolm hated his parents' ways. His father was keen to send his son to private school to give him a good start in life, so Malcolm was packed off to boarding school at age 11. He attended the Tunbridge Boarding School and the Cannock House School in Eltham, Kent. At school, he was beaten with the slipper or cane every Monday for his wayward behavior. Whilst at school, he decided that he wanted to become an actor; it was also around this time that his love for race cars began. He attended the London Academy of Music and Dramatic Arts (LAMDA) to study acting. Meanwhile, he worked at his parents' pub but lost his job when the pub went bankrupt, his father drinking all the profits. He then had a variety of jobs, from coffee salesman to messenger.