Mike Connors height - How tall is Mike Connors?

Mike Connors (Krekor Ohanian (Kirk, Touch)) was born on 15 August, 1925 in Fresno, California, USA, is an actor,producer,miscellaneous. At 92 years old, Mike Connors height is 6 ft 0 in (185.0 cm).

Now We discover Mike Connors'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 92 years old?

Popular As Krekor Ohanian (Kirk, Touch)
Occupation actor,producer,miscellaneous
Age 92 years old
Zodiac Sign Leo
Born 15 August 1925
Birthday 15 August
Birthplace Fresno, California, USA
Date of death 26 January, 2017
Died Place Tarzana, Los Angeles, California, USA
Nationality USA

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 15 August. He is a member of famous Actor with the age 92 years old group.

Mike Connors Weight & Measurements

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

Who Is Mike Connors's Wife?

His wife is Marylou Connors (10 September 1949 - 26 January 2017) ( his death) ( 2 children)

Parents Not Available
Wife Marylou Connors (10 September 1949 - 26 January 2017) ( his death) ( 2 children)
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

Mike Connors Net Worth

He net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Mike Connors worth at the age of 92 years old? Mike Connors’s income source is mostly from being a successful Actor. He is from USA. We have estimated Mike Connors's net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2020 $1 Million - $5 Million
Salary in 2019 Under Review
Net Worth in 2019 Pending
Salary in 2019 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income Actor

Mike Connors Social Network




He and his Perry Mason: The Case of the Bullied Bowler (1964) co-star Barbara Hale both died on January 26, 2017.


Interviewed in Tom Weaver's book "Eye on Science Fiction" (McFarland & Co., 2003).


(1981) did not come close to rekindling his earlier success.


He once jokingly described himself as 'a frustrated song-and-dance man' who wound up typecast as a TV crime fighter. Tall, handsome Armenian-American Mike Connors had a minor career in the movies before becoming a star on the small screen as the impeccably dressed macho sleuth Joe Mannix. Towards the end of the series, his earnings per episode averaged a respectable $40,000. He was four times nominated for an Emmy Award and won a Golden Globe in 1969.


Mannix (1967) was highly innovative in its day: among its winning combination were an upbeat jazzy score (composed by Lalo Schifrin), teasers, fast cuts from scene to scene, a car replete with a computer transmitting and receiving fingerprints and an African-American co-star (the charming Gail Fisher, who played Joe's secretary Peggy Fair). Many notable names guested in the show, some at very beginning of their careers (Diane Keaton and Martin Sheen, among others).

'Mannix' ran for eight seasons (1967-1975), a testament to its enduring popularity. Connors was born Krekor Ohanian in Fresno, California. His mother wanted him to become an attorney. After wartime service in the Army Air Force he enrolled at UCLA on the G. I. Bill of Rights, began in law school but eventually took up theatre studies as his major. The nickname "Touch', Mike acquired on the basketball court where he first came to the attention of the director William A. Wellman who considered his features 'expressive'. He was first signed by Goldwyn studios on a 90-day contract. However, Goldwyn never took up the option and Mike never appeared in any of his films (it turned out that his signing had been no more than leverage to bring Farley Granger back in line who was causing Goldwyn some trouble).


Arguably, the one highlight of his film career -- several years later -- could be said to be his role as one of a pair of American bomber crew (the other being Robert Redford) held captive in a cellar by a lonely German drug store clerk who chooses to withhold from them the trivial matter of Germany's surrender to the Allies (played with whimsical aplomb by the brilliant Alec Guinness) in the underrated and very funny black comedy Situation Hopeless -- But Not Serious (1965).


After many years as a struggling actor, Mike's first TV hit was Tightrope (1959) for CBS in which he starred as an undercover cop infiltrating an organized crime syndicate. Though the story lines became increasingly repetitive through its 37 episodes, the role pretty much defined his subsequent tough-guy image. During the original pilot for 'Mannix', which initially had Joe Mannix as the top investigator for the computerized Intertect detective agency under boss Joseph Campanella, Mike performed many of the stunts himself, in the process breaking a wrist and dislocating a shoulder. In an effort to make his character 'more real' than the traditional cynical Bogart-style gumshoe, he played Mannix as being more 'humane', often becoming emotionally involved in his cases and -- just as often -- ending up on the wrong end of a knuckle sandwich (in the course of the 194 episodes, poor old Joe was knocked unconscious on fifty-five occasions and shot seventeen times), or watching his beautiful client walk off with another man. Another subsequent starring role as a modern-day G-Man in the short-lived Today's F. B. I.


He had a son, Matthew Gunner Ohanion (b. November 1958) and a daughter, Dana Lee Connors (b. July 1960), with his wife, Marylou Connors (Mary Lou Riley).


Until 1957, Mike appeared in mainly low budget movies and TV anthologies, billed as 'Touch Connors' (an appellation he thoroughly disliked). He did several films for Roger Corman for $400 a pop.


He was with John Wayne the day that Wayne was offered the part of Matt Dillon on Gunsmoke (1955), turned it down and suggested James Arness for the role of the Dodge City marshal.


Through a talent agent, Mike got an interview at Republic to do a film with Joan Crawford called Sudden Fear (1952). That same guy also decided that his original surname Ohanian sounded too much like O'Hanlon -- George O'Hanlon was already a well-established film actor and writer -- and consequently changed his name to 'Connors'.