Bruce Lorne Campbell, better known as Bruce Campbell, is a very important figure in the entertainment industry. It has been estimated that the overall amount of Bruce Campbell’s net worth is $6 million. Bruce has earned his net worth through many endeavours in directing, producing, writing and acting. Campbell has been accumulating his net worth since 1972. During his long and successful career he has been admired by lots of fans of low budgeted films, feature films and television series.
Bruce Campbell Net Worth $6 Million
Bruce Lorne Campbell was born June 22, 1958 in Royal Oak, Michigan, United States. He became interested in acting as a teenager.
Bruce Campbell has increased his net worth considerably as a leading actor. He has starred in films ‘The Evil Dead’ (1981), ‘Crimewave’ (1985), ‘Evil Dead II’ (1987), ‘Army of Darkness’ (1992) directed by Sam Raimi, ‘Going Back’ (1983) written, co-produced, directed by Ron Teachworth, ‘Maniac Cop’ (1988) directed by William Lustig, ‘Moontrap’ (1989) directed by Robert Dyke, ‘Sundown: The Vampire in Retreat’ (1989) directed by Anthony Hickox, ‘Maniac Cop 2’ (1990) directed by William Lustig, ‘Lunatics: A Love Story’ (1991) written and directed by Josh Becker, ‘Mindwarp’ (1992) directed by Steve Barnett, ‘Tornado!’ (1996) directed by Noel Nosseck, ‘Assault on Dome 4’ (1997) directed by Gilbert Po, ‘Menno’s Mind’ (1997) film directed by Jon Kroll, ‘Running Time’ (1997) produced, written and directed by Josh Becker, ‘The Love Bug’ (1997) directed by Peyton Reed, ‘Goldrush: A Real Life Alaskan Adventure’ (1998) directed by John Power, ‘Icebreaker’ (2000) written and directed by David Giancola, ‘Bubba Ho-Tep’ (2002) written, co-produced and directed by Don Coscarelli, ‘Serving Sara’ (2002) directed by Reginald Hudlin, ‘The Woods’ (2006) directed by Lucky McKee.
Bruce has added much to the overall amount of his net worth not only starring but also writing, producing and directing ‘Man with the Screaming Brain’ (2005) and ‘My Name Is Bruce’ (2007). In addition to this, he has worked as an executive producer or producer in a number of films including ‘The Evil Dead’ (1981), ‘Evil Dead II’ (1987), ‘Lunatics: A Love Story’ (1991), ‘Army of Darkness’ (1992), ‘Fanalysis’ (2002), ‘A Community Speaks’ (2004), ‘Burn Notice: The Fall of Sam Axe’ (2011) and ‘Evil Dead’ (2013).
Moreover, besides his work on the big screen, Campbell has increased the overall amount of his net worth working on television as well. As an actor, he has appeared in various television series such as ‘Knots Landing’ (1979), ‘Generations’ (1983), ‘The Adventures of Brisco County, Jr.’ (1993), ‘Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman’ (1995), ‘Homicide: Life on the Street’ (1996), ‘Hercules: The Legendary Journeys’ (1998), ‘Jack of All Trades’ (2000), ‘My Life as a Teenage Robot’ (2003), ‘Super Robot Monkey Team Hyperforce Go!’ (2006), ‘El Tigre: The Adventures of Manny Rivera’ (2007), ‘Psych’ (2014) and many others.
Bruce Campbell’s net worth also rose after he published the best sellers ‘If Chins Could Kill: Confessions of a B Movie Actor’ (2002), ‘Make Love! The Bruce Campbell Way’ (2006), and other books.
Bruce Campbell has been married twice. In 1983, he married his first wife Christine Deveau. They divorced in 1989. In 1991, Bruce married his present wife Ida Gearon.
Just finished the Fan Expo Convention in Toronto, Ontario, where he was given a hand-made doll of himself, from Army of Darkness (1992), by a loyal fan. He stated he would cherish it forever. [August 2009]
Release of his book, "Make Love the Bruce Campbell Way". 
Release of his book, "If Chins Could Kill: Confessions of a "B" Movie Actor". 
Appearing as "Sam Axe" on Burn Notice (2007) on the USA Network. [July 2007]
Lives in Jacksonville, Oregon.
NYC punk band Eleventh Hour's third album ("The Coney Island Death March") contains a song written about him titled "Bruce." There is also an artist's drawing of him with the band's bass player (Whitney Miller) hidden behind the CD.
Once worked as a security guard at a beer brewery.
#22 on Tropopkin's Top 25 Most Intriguing People [Issue #100]
Was the first choice to play Louis Creed in Pet Sematary (1989).
Has been used several times by Joel Coen & Ethan Coen (including twice as an uncredited soap opera actor).
Long-time friend and frequent collaborator Sam Raimi originally wanted him to play the lead role in Darkman (1990) but the producers refused to cast him because they didn't think he could handle it. He appears at the end of the film as "Final Shemp".
He won the audition for the lead role in The Adventures of Brisco County Jr. (1993) by grabbing the back of his shirt collar and flipping himself. He then had to repeat the trick at every callback, totaling about five or six flips.
Recorded a full-length commentary for Bubba Ho-Tep (2002) in character as Elvis.
His unique flair for ad-libbed and off the cuff humour
Brash and surly but witty and likeable characters
His large jaw bone, giving him the nickname "The Chin"
His role of Ash from the Evil Dead films and video games
I'm not interested in making a $60-million studio film with a bunch of 24-year-olds telling me what to do.
It seemed that my lot in life was to either have big parts in small films or small parts in big films.
[on why he turned down the chance to reprise his role in a sequel to Bubba Ho-Tep (2002)]: Don Coscarelli is a very passionate filmmaker. We got to a few points that we couldn't reconcile. I want to keep our friendship, so we parted ways. So I'm not part of that project.
I can't vouch for the script because they never gave us full scripts for Spider-Man (2002). They would only give you the pages, and they all had serial numbers, and if it ever wound up on the Internet, they would sue you and murder you and take your children.
If you go to Hollywood, you've already sold out. By the sheer act of going there, you're saying, 'I need to go there because this is the only way I can get my movie made.' Baloney! Indiana's the place to make your movie. Pontiac, Michigan. Whatever. Then you're just making it on the merits of the movie. You don't have to have any discussions about what's hip now. Who can we get to do the soundtrack? You can actually put a score to your movie instead of a soundtrack. I get this thing all the time. Filmmakers go, 'Can I send you a script? You'll read it and attach yourself and we'll package it.' Why can't you get the money based on nothing, just the script? This whole packaging thing is out of control. Then you get absurd casting because it's all packaged by the same talent agency. The sensibility is so bizarre.
Don't aspire to be a B-movie director, you'll be there soon enough.
[About the Evil Dead trilogy] For me, the first film was frankly about learning how to act. I can watch [The Evil Dead (1981)] from about halfway on without cringing . . . When Army of Darkness (1992) came around, we decided to make a different type of movie altogether and made an action-adventure picture with the same imbecile.
[about his fans] Thanks for being very loyal . . . they're very well-informed and they're very loyal. Tell 'em I'll need them on that opening weekend.