William Conrad height - How tall is William Conrad?

William Conrad (John William Cann) was born on 27 September, 1920 in Louisville, Kentucky, USA, is an actor,director,producer. At 74 years old, William Conrad height is 5 ft 8 in (175.0 cm).

Now We discover William Conrad'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 74 years old?

Popular As John William Cann
Occupation actor,director,producer
Age 74 years old
Zodiac Sign Libra
Born 27 September 1920
Birthday 27 September
Birthplace Louisville, Kentucky, USA
Date of death 11 February, 1994
Died Place North Hollywood, Los Angeles, California, USA
Nationality USA

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 27 September. He is a member of famous Actor with the age 74 years old group.

William Conrad Weight & Measurements

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

Who Is William Conrad's Wife?

His wife is Lewis Tipton Stringer (1 May 1980 - 11 February 1994) ( his death), Susan Randall Conrad (1957 - 13 April 1979) ( her death) ( 1 child), June Nelson (12 April 1943 - 1957)

Family
Parents Not Available
Wife Lewis Tipton Stringer (1 May 1980 - 11 February 1994) ( his death), Susan Randall Conrad (1957 - 13 April 1979) ( her death) ( 1 child), June Nelson (12 April 1943 - 1957)
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

William Conrad Net Worth

He net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is William Conrad worth at the age of 74 years old? William Conrad’s income source is mostly from being a successful Actor. He is from USA. We have estimated William Conrad'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

William Conrad Social Network

Instagram
Linkedin
Twitter
Facebook
Wikipedia
Imdb

Timeline

2011

There were several 11-1/2"-tall falcon props made for use in The Maltese Falcon (1941). Some were cast of plastic resin, some of lead. Only two 45-lb. lead falcons and two 5-lb., 5.4-oz resin falcons are verified to be in existence. One lead Falcon has been displayed for years at various venues. The second, which was marred at the end of the movie by Sydney Greenstreet, was a gift to Conrad by studio chief Jack L. Warner. It was auctioned in December 1994, nine months after Conrad's death, for $398,500 to Ronald Winston of Harry Winston, Inc. At that time it was the highest price ever paid for a movie prop. It was used to model a 10-lb. gold replica displayed at the 69th Academy Awards. The replica has Burmese ruby eyes, interchangeable claws (one set of gold, one set of coral) and holds a platinum chain in its beak with a 42.98 flawless diamond at the end. It's valued at over $8 million. The lead and resin falcons are valued in excess of $2 million - coincidentally the value placed on the "real" Maltese Falcon by Kasper Gutman, Greenstreet's character in the 1941 classic movie.

1994

A self-effacing man with a good sense of humor and never afraid to speak his mind, Bill Conrad died of heart failure in February 1994.

1980

A planned sequel, The Return of Frank Cannon (1980) failed to get beyond the movie-length pilot, but the actor's popularity resulted in another starring role in Jake and the Fatman (1987) as District Attorney McCabe, co-starring with Joe Penny) and a brief run as eccentric detective Nero Wolfe (1981).

1976

Bill imbued the tough-talking, no-nonsense character of Frank Cannon with enough humanity and wit to make the series compelling but, despite the show's popularity, he made his views clear in a 1976 Times interview that he found himself poorly served by the scripts he had been given.

1971

In 1971 he returned to acting and became the unlikely star of the Quinn Martin production Cannon (1971), for which he is chiefly remembered.

1965

Later in the decade he produced and directed several films for Warner Brothers, including the thriller Brainstorm (1965) with Jeffrey Hunter and Anne Francis.

1963

Even if that was an exaggeration, his gravelly, resonant voice was certainly heard on countless broadcasts from "Buck Rogers" to "The Bullwinkle Show", from impersonating Marshall Matt Dillon on "Gunsmoke" (before James Arness got the part on screen) to narrating the adventures of Richard Kimball in the television program The Fugitive (1963).

In 1963 he contributed to saving 77 Sunset Strip (1958) for yet another season.

1960

Since his corpulence effectively precluded playing strapping characters like Matt Dillon, Bill began to concentrate on directing and producing by the early 1960's. This, ironically, included episodes of "Gunsmoke".

1951

He was the corrupt state inspector Turck working for the syndicate in The Racket (1951).

1949

In one episode of the anthology series Suspense (1949) in 1956, he voiced each and every part.

1948

He was a mobster in Sorry, Wrong Number (1948), the murderous gunslinger Tallman in Johnny Concho (1956) and sleazy nightclub owner Louie Castro who claimed to be 60% legitimate in Cry Danger (1951).

1947

When not essaying outright villainy Bill played characters like the tough fight promoter Quinn in Body and Soul (1947) or the doom-laden province commissioner in The Naked Jungle (1954). The portly, balding, crumple-faced, self-confessed gourmand had an ever-present weight problem (at one time 118 kg) which proved to be a natural obstacle to progressing to more substantial leading film roles. That, however, didn't hinder a very successful career in radio. In fact, Bill himself estimated that he had played in excess of 7,000 radio parts.

1946

William Conrad became a television star relatively late in his career. In fact, the former Army Air Corps World War II fighter pilot began his screen career playing heavies. He was Max, one of The Killers (1946) hired to finish off Burt Lancaster in his dingy lodgings.