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Horst Buchholz Net Worth Income profile and Salary

Horst Buchholz Net Worth Income profile and Salary. Horst Werner Buchholz was a German actor, remembered for his performance in the film The Magnificent Seven or the Spanish series Requiem for Granada. Horst worked in more than sixty films during his professional career between 1952 and 2002.

Horst Buchholz net worth

Horst Buchholz

Horst Werner Buchholz was the son of Maria Hasenkamp, born in the district of Neukölln in Berlin. He never got to know his original biological father, allegedly he was Werner Albert Rhode, the student of lecture in Berlin. Shortly after his birth, the mother gave him to caregivers.

Net Worth of Horst Buchholz 

Full NameHorst Buchholz
Net worth30 million USD
Profession Acting
NationalGerman
Year of Death2003

Horst Buchholz Net Worth was round about 30 million USD.

He received the name Buchholz in 1938, when his mother married the shoemaker Hugo Buchholz and took back her son. The family then lived in the office in Berlin. In 1941 his half-sister Heidi was born. She gave him the nickname “Hotte”, which he kept until his death. Buchholz learned and studied early and independently. During the Second World War, he was sent to Silesia in 1943 in a land evacuation center. In 1946, Buchholz returned to Berlin with his friend.

Buchholz earned his first money with various jobs in Berlin. He also resumed the school visit, which had to be interrupted during the war. In a school performance of Kabale and Liebe he played his first ever theater role and at the same time a first leading role in the play “The Raft of the Medusa by Georg Kaiser”, which was staged for the Hebbel Theater. From 1948 Horst Buchholz worked as a statistician at the Metropoltheater. There he played a role in Kästner’s play Emil and the detectives and as a children’s statistics in the Dreimäderlhaus. He also worked as a synchron. In 1950, Buchholz left the school without a degree to devote himself entirely to the drama and professional acting. After that he took professional drama lessons. After a short period of job at the radio, he was seen at numerous Berlin stages until 1955, at the Schlossparktheater, the Schillertheater and the Vagantenbühne.

His net worth started showing progress after his acting debut. In 1952, Buchholz gave his professional debut in “Young Man at the Funkturm”. The track leads to Berlin, a film with Irina Garden. For his fourth film Himmel ohne Sterne by Helmut Käutner, he was chosen as the best actor at the film festivals in Cannes in 1955. In 1956, Horst Buchholz succeeded in breakthrough with the leading role in The Halftarken on the side of Karin Baal. His next film, Endstation Liebe, also became a success and consolidated his reputation as “German James Dean”. The figure of the unruly rebel seemed to him to be tailored to the body and made him a youth idol in East and West Germany. In 1957, he played the male lead role alongside Romy Schneider in the film Monpti.

In 1958 he married the French actress Myriam Bru following the filming of the film Resurrection, in which both had played the main roles. For his portrayal of the title role in the Thomas Mann film adaptation, Confessions of the Hochstapler. Felix Krull, he received a Bambi and gained international recognition through it. After having enjoyed another success with Nasser Asphalt, he made his first international film with Tiger Bay in London in 1959 and received great praise for his performance by critics. In the same year he also made his Broadway debut in the piece Cherie by Anita Loos.

In 1959, he shot the last of his German film, B. Traven. In 1960 and 1961 he was appeared in two Hollywood films, both of which were world-famous. On the one hand, in the legendary Western The Glorious Seven, directed by John Sturges, and Buchholz in the role of “Chico” alongside Yul Brynner, Steve McQueen, Charles Bronson and James Coburn. Also in One, Two, Three, a comedy by Billy Wilder about the Cold War.

In 1973, Buchholz returned to Germany for the comedy “Aber Johnny”. In the following years he worked mainly for television. In 1981, he received his own television broadcast entitled Astroshow, which he co-presented with the astrologer Elizabeth Teissier. After five episodes, however, the series was taken over by Hans-Peter Heinzl.

Until his death, Buchholz played the theater again in Berlin, in 1979 the role of the conférencier in the musical cabaret at the Theater des Westens. He was then seen in 1984 in the Justice Drama “The Twelve Jury” at the Renaissance Theater, and in 1986 in The Baron Laborde of Hermann Broch at the Schillertheater (Berlin).

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