Andrew Michael Milonakis was born on 30th January 1976, in Katonah, New York, USA of Greek descent. He is a comedian, actor, rapper and writer. Andy rose to prominence as the creator and star of “The Andy Milonakis Show” (2005 – 2007) which was broadcast on MTV and MTV2 channels. More, he is recognized as Roman Armond from the sketch comedy series “Kroll Show” (2013 – 2015) broadcast on the Comedy Central. He stands out of the crowd having the voice and appearance of a teenage boy although he is an adult, which happens as a result of a growth hormone condition he suffers from. Milonakis has been active in the entertainment industry since 2003.
How rich is Andy Milonakis? It has been reported that the overall amount of Milonakis’ net worth is as much as $3 million. More, estimations have been made that Andy currently earns approximately $242,000 per year.
Andy Milonakis Net Worth $3 Million
The career of the rapper began with postings his songs on the YouTube channel. “The Andy Milonakis Rap” was the title of the first song recorded at Milonakis home. Up to date, he has released six singles as the lead artist, two as a featured artist, a mixtape and Eps. Although none of his recordings ave happeared in the Billboard top 100, he continues his career.
As an actor, Andy debuted on the big screen in 2005. His first role was in the comedy film “Waiting…” (2005), directed by Rob McKittrick. Even though the film was profitable, it received mostly negative reviews from critics. Later, Milonakis starred in the film “Who’s Your Caddy?” (2007) directed by Don Michael Paul. This time, the film failed at the box office and was criticized by professionals. During 2008 to 2009, Milonakis landing small roles in several films, including “Killer Pad” (2008), “Wieners” (2008), “Major Movie Star” (2008), “Extreme Movie” (2008), “2 Dudes and a Dream” (2009), “Still Waiting” (2009) and “The Tales of RJ” (2009). As a main cast actor he starred in the feature film “Mac & Devin Go to High School” (2012) co-produced and directed by Dylan C. Brown, and “Dumbbells” (2014) directed by Christopher Livingston. Both of them were complete failures according to the opinion of film critics.
However, Andy’s career on television includes two main roles: the first was landed in the “The Andy Milonakis Show” (2005 – 2006) and another in “The Adventures of Velvet Prozak” (2015). In addition to this, he voiced six episodes of the animated series “Adventure Time” (2010 – 2014), appeared in 10 episodes of “Snoop Dogg’s Double G News Network” (2011) and eight episodes of the sketch comedy series “The Kroll Show” (2013). More, he episodically appeared in various shows and series, including “Too Late with Adam Carolla” (2006), “Jimmy Kimmel Live!” (2006), “Last Call with Carson Daly” (2006), “Nick Cannon Presents: Wild ‘N Out” (2006), “Crank Yankers” (2007) and “Watsky’s Releasing an Album” (2013).
During one interview, Milonakis said that he initially used humour as a tool to cope in avoiding bullying at school.
Few facts about his private life are revealed, other than that he isn’t romantically involved, at least in public.
Milonakis was born with a congenital growth-hormone condition that gives him the outward appearance and voice of an adolescent even though he is an adult.
Broke into show business through a series of Internet shorts.
Is a big fan of deceased hip-hop emcee Lamont Coleman (Big L).
Considers himself a hip-hop MC.
Is of Greek descent.
Suffers from a growth-hormone condition that gives him the appearance and voice of an adolescent when, in fact, he is a grown man.
Despite popular belief, he was not The Man Show (1999) boy on Comedy Central.
When asked his age in an interview, Andy responded, "Somewhere between 10 and 30."
[Asked if his show appeals more to kids or to adults]: "The show is, like, anywhere from 8 to 25. I don't know too many people over 30 who like it, but I definitely have some middle-aged people who tell me they watch the show, but I definitely think it's for a younger audience. Some of the stuff I used to do before I got the show was for an older audience."
[on being a white hip-hop fan): "I've been into it [hip-hop] my whole life, but it's different from the white kids who dress the part, and their slang is obviously fake and all that. When these kids pose, it sounds so fake when every other word is like, 'Yo, yo yo!' and 'knowhutimsayin'?' I might say some s**t when I'm around my boys and stuff, but I hate the ones who give white kids who listen to [hip-hop] a bad name."