Harry Bartell Net Worth | Weight, Height, Age, Bio

Net Worth

For 13.02.2020 – We have next information about Harry Bartell earnings, net worth: $885,321 Dollars*

Source of income: Actors.

*The information was submitted by our reader Welsh Aymie. If you have a new more reliable information about net worth, earnings, please, fill out the form below.

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Bio

Harry Bartell information

Birth date and age: November 28, 1913, New Orleans, Louisiana, United States

Death date: February 26, 2004, Ashland, Oregon, United States

The place of birth (POB): New Orleans, Louisiana, USA

Profession:Actor

Children:Bill Bartell

Height, Weight

How tall is Harry Bartell – 1,86m.**
How much weight is Harry Bartell – 79kg**
**We have a new information about height&weight of Harry Bartell. It was submitted by Mechelle Washington, 20 years old. From Jacksonboro, South Carolina.

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Harry Bartell net worth
Harry Bartell net worth
Harry Bartell net worth
Harry Bartell net worth

Summary

Harry Bartell (November 28, 1913 – February 26, 2004) was an American actor and announcer in radio, television and film. With his rather youthful sounding voice, Bartell was one of the busiest West Coast character actors from the early 1940s until the final end of network radio drama in the 1960s. He served in the United States Army.Bartell was born in New Orleans, Louisiana, but grew up in Houston, where he got his start at station KRPC. Upon moving to California, he became a favorite of producer/director Norman MacDonnell, performing frequently on Escape (notably as Ronald Dawson in The Second Class Passenger and Peyton Farquar in Ambrose Bierce&#39, s An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge), and was a leading member of the Gunsmoke repertory company. Bartell was with the latter series from the first broadcast on April 26, 1952 until the last show on June 18, 1961, his roles ranged from friendly townspeople to victims to heavies, from the occasional role of Dodge City printer Mr. Hightower to famed gunslinger Doc Holliday in a 1952 episode. With fellow actor Vic Perrin, he also co-wrote two episodes near the end of the radio run, and appeared many times on the TV version of Gunsmoke, sometimes reprising his radio roles.Bartell worked on other radio Westerns such as The Six Shooter, Frontier Gentleman, Have Gun Will Travel, and Fort Laramie (a regular as Lt. Seiberts). Other recurring radio parts included a stint as one of several actors to play Archie Goodwin in The New Adventures of Nero Wolfe starring Sydney Greenstreet, Tommy Brooks on the situation comedy The Charlotte Greenwood Show, and Officer Ed Miller on Rogers of the Gazette. As an announcer, he was heard on The New Adventures of Sherlock Holmes for several years, interviewing Dr. Watson and segueing into commercials for Petri Wine (he also announced on Silver Theater in the 1940s and on the radio version of Dear Abby from 1960 until 1972).Other radio acting jobs included multiple roles in Norman Corwin&#39, s VE day special On a Note of Triumph, frequent appearances on Jack Webb&#39, s shows Dragnet and Pete Kelly&#39, s Blues, and episodic parts on The Modern Adventures of Casanova (starring Errol Flynn), My Favorite Husband, The Saint, Suspense, and Lux Radio Theater,In films and television, his youthful voice was revealed to come from a silver-haired figure. His TV appearances included guest roles on Get Smart, I Love Lucy, Wild Wild West, and The Twilight Zone, in addition to the television versions of Gunsmoke and Dragnet (reprising his radio role of Father Rojas in Christmas episodes of both the 1951 and 1967 series). His few films included the 1954 Dragnet movie and an unbilled part in Howard Hawks&#39, Monkey Business.Apart from his acting work, Bartell was an active photographer (many of his photos of the Gunsmoke cast appeared in the 1990 book on the series Gunsmoke: A Complete History). In his last years, he was a frequent presence at old-time radio conventions and recreations, wrote online articles about the medium and his experiences, and even participated in radio-themed chat rooms. His final radio appearance was on Seattle radio producer Jim French&#39, s series The Further Adventures of Sherlock Holmes, guest starring as a blustery American publisher in an August 2003 episode. He died the following February.

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