Ron Randell height - How tall is Ron Randell?

Ron Randell (Ronald Egan Randell) was born on 8 October, 1918 in Sydney, New South Wales, Australia, is an actor. At 87 years old, Ron Randell height is 5 ft 10 in (180.0 cm).

Now We discover Ron Randell'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 87 years old?

Popular As Ronald Egan Randell
Occupation actor
Ron Randell Age 87 years old
Zodiac Sign Libra
Born 8 October 1918
Birthday 8 October
Birthplace Sydney, New South Wales, Australia
Date of death 11 June, 2005
Died Place Los Angeles, California, USA
Nationality Australia

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 8 October. He is a member of famous Actor with the age 87 years old group.

Ron Randell Weight & Measurements

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

Who Is Ron Randell's Wife?

His wife is Laya Raki (September 1957 - 11 June 2005) ( his death), Marie Keith (October 1952 - 1955) ( divorced), Elaine Diana Maltzman (October 1948 - 1949) ( divorced)

Parents Not Available
Wife Laya Raki (September 1957 - 11 June 2005) ( his death), Marie Keith (October 1952 - 1955) ( divorced), Elaine Diana Maltzman (October 1948 - 1949) ( divorced)
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

Ron Randell Net Worth

He net worth has been growing significantly in 2021-22. So, how much is Ron Randell worth at the age of 87 years old? Ron Randell’s income source is mostly from being a successful Actor. He is from Australia. We have estimated Ron Randell'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

Ron Randell Social Network




This included playing Rowley opposite Randall's Sir Peter Teazle in "The School for Scandal" (1995) at the Lyceum Theatre.


He continued his stage career, in fact, well into the 1990s, including a stint with the late Tony Randall's National Actors Theater (NAT).


In the 1980s, an operation for a tumor in his inner ear resulted in the permanent paralysis of the left side of his face.


Warren's Profession" (1976) and "Bent" (1979).


Into the next decade, the actor was handed the gangster-turned-mutant lead in the sci-fi flick Most Dangerous Man Alive (1961) and took on the supporting role of Lucius, the Centurion who tries to save Jesus at his trial in King of Kings (1961). On TV, he guest starred as a number of suave, sometimes shady but cultivated gents in such series as "Checkmate," "Tales of Wells Fargo," "Perry Mason," "The Outer Limits," "The Alfred Hitchcock Hour," "The Farmer's Daughter," "The Wild, Wild West," "Bewitched," "Rawhide," "Bonanza," "Mission: Impossible," "The Mod Squad," "Mannix" and "The F. B. I.




Maintaining a transatlantic career as well, he appeared vied with Laurence Harvey's Christopher Isherwood over Julie Harris' Sally Bowles in the British drama I Am a Camera (1955), a precursor to the musical "Cabaret. " On TV, Ron was given the lead as a captain in the British war adventure series O. S. S.


He also played a minor role as composer Cole Porter in the musical Kiss Me Kate (1953).


He died on the same day as his Captive Women (1952) co-star Robert Clarke.


Ron's quality of pictures lessened into the early 1950's. In the U. S.


he appeared in such forgettable "B" films as Make Believe Ballroom (1949), Omoo-Omoo the Shark God (1949), Tyrant of the Sea (1950), Counterspy Meets Scotland Yard (1950), Lorna Doone (1951), China Corsair (1951), The Brigand (1952), Captive Women (1952), The Mississippi Gambler (1953), Desert Sands (1955), Quincannon, Frontier Scout (1956) and The She-Creature (1956).

"As for the Broadway stage, Ron would enjoy a number of healthy successes with "The Browning Version" (1949), a revival of "Candida" (1952), "The World of Suzie Wong" (1958), "Butley" (1972), "Sherlock Holmes" (1975), "Mrs.


As a top support, he played a doctor in the melodrama The Sign of the Ram (1948) starring real-life wheelchair-bound actress Susan Peters and competed with Glenn Ford and Willard Parker over Joe Keyes in the enjoyable comedy David Atkins.


He made a strong impression in the film It Had to Be You (1947) in support of Ginger Rogers and Cornel Wilde and went on to play both hero and villain in both leading and supporting capacities.

Randell had a short span of two runs starring as super-sleuth "Bulldog Drummond" in Bulldog Drummond at Bay (1947) and Bulldog Drummond Strikes Back (1947) and was handed a one-picture offer as the reformed title jewel thief in The Lone Wolf and His Lady (1949).


Eventually returning to his native Australia, Ron won a starring role in the biopic Pacific Adventure (1946) as aviator Charles "Smithy" Kingsford-Smith which led to a Hollywood contract and transatlantic move back to the States.


While there he found some work on both the stage and in radio and earned an unbilled bit part in the film noir classic To Have and Have Not (1944).


He promptly moved to the stage and made his debut in the 1937 production of "Quiet Wedding" with the Minerva Theatre Group. He stayed with the company for several years while appearing intermittently in war propaganda short films. Diagnosed with tuberculosis, Ron took a necessary trip to the United States and the Mayo Clinic for treatment.


The son of an accountant and the youngest of three boys, Ronald Egan Randell (pronounced Randall, not Ran-DELL) was born in Sydney on October 8, 1918, and began his six-decade-long career as a young teen on radio for the Australian Broadcasting Commission.