Frank Miller was born on the 27th January 1957, in Olney, Maryland USA and is a comic book writer, film director and producer, best known to the world for creating such comics as “Ronin”, “The Dark Knight Returns” and “Sin City”, among many other creations. He is also notable for his contribution to Marvel, The Dark Horse, and DC comics by creating numerous characters.
Have you ever wondered how rich Frank Miller is, as of mid- 2017? According to authoritative sources, it has been estimated that Miller’s net worth is as high as $45 million, an amount earned through his successful career, which started in the ‘70s.
Frank Miller Net Worth $45 Million
Frank is of part-Irish ancestry, and grew up in Montpelier, Vermont with his six siblings and parents. From an early age he was drawn to comics, and he wrote a letter to Marvel Comics that eventually got published in “The Cat #3, marking the start of his career. He then moved forward, and it was at Western Publishing’s Gold Key Comics that his first work published. He received positive reviews from fellow comic book artist Neal Adams, and the two started their professional relationship. Although he worked on several creations, including “Royal Feast”, and “The Twilight Zone”, he didn’t receive any credit until he was credited as the writer of “Deliver Me From D-Day”; his net worth was on the rise.
He then joined DC to create a one-page-war-comic, but he worked on several other comics too, including “Weird War Tales”, “The Greatest Story Never Told”, and “Unknown Soldier”. After DC he joined Marvel and penciled the 17-page story “The Master Assassin of Mars, Part 3”, which was a part of “John Carter, Warlord of Mars”. His role at Marvel gradually increased, and he was working on numerous creations, including on “The Spectacular Spider-Man”, and asked from Jo Duffy a chance to work on Daredevil, at the time a low-selling comic book. In the beginning, he had a tough time to change the low sale of the comic, but with the arrival of Denny O’Neil, his luck changed, and from then on, Daredevil became one of his most successful works, making Frank the rising star in Marvel. As the comic’s sales improved, so has Frank’s net worth, but also his desire to start more on his own.
Before that happened, he worked for DC once again on “Batman: The Dark Knight Returns”, which also became a success.
It was in the early ‘90s that he launched “Sin City”, published by Dark Horse Comics, which became an immediate success; the comics were later made into two films, which Frank himself directed. His next successful venture was the comic book “300” (1999), which was also made into the film, directed by Zack Snyder in 2007.
Since the start of the ‘00s, Frank has worked on “Batman: The Dark Knight Strikes Again”, and its spin-offs and compilations.
Thanks to his successful career, Frank has received numerous prestigious awards, including eight Eisner Awards, and in 2015 he was inducted into the Will Eisner Award Hall of Fame.
Regarding his personal life, Frank was married to Lynn Varley until 2005, but there are no further details about the couple’s marriage. Lynn also served as his colorist, working with him on a variety of titles, including “Ronin” and “300”, among others.
Since their divorce, Frank is often linked with Kimberly Halliburton Cox, an actress who had a minor role in his film “The Spirit” (2008).
Writing and illustrating "Sin City", a comic series, for Dark Horse; co-writing the script for _Batman: Year One (2011)_, a feature film adaptation of his comic series for Warner Brothers; writing and illustrating "The Dark Knight Strikes Again" for DC, a sequel to "The Dark Knight Returns"; outlining "Jesus!", a comic-book version of the life of Christ for Dark Horse Maverick. 
He claimed in the introduction to "The Dark Knight Returns" that he got the idea of writing of a Batman in his mid 60s from a age crisis he had. He "could stand that his little brother was older than Spider-Man, but that he himself getting older than Batman, was something that had to be stopped." He was 29 years old, closing up on 30, writing "The Dark Knight Returns."
In mid-2003, a comic book company called Avatar is publishing a comic book series adapting his original screenplay for RoboCop 2 (1990), which allegedly had enough subplots and material for several movies.
His comic book series Sin City is on the Dark Horse Comics label.
Has worked for both Marvel Comics and DC Comics.
Writes, draws, and inks all of his Sin City comics.
Comics often represent His conservative Political views
Noir style heavily inspired by Will Eisner
Unique artwork style which heavily focuses on facial tics
His heroes are often extremely moral individuals surviving in a cruel environment
Often features characters who are 'killed', disfigured or mortally wounded, only to be surgically rebuilt stronger and deadlier than before, eg. Robocop, Dwight, Batman.
Often features characters with a physical or mental affliction. Both Miho and Kevin from Sin City are mute, whilst Marv's mother, Matt Murdock/Daredevil, Stick and Manute are all blind. Both Sin City's Hartigan and Batman in Dark Knight Returns suffer heart problems.
Is best known for his grim film-noirish comic book stories using characters like Batman and Daredevil as well as original works like Sin City.
[on Batman Begins (2005)] "I totally thought they did a damned good job. It was the first "Batman' movie I've genuinely liked. I sat there, I watched it, and I came out of there going, 'Well done, man.' Sure, they used my stuff - they used everybody's stuff, but they used my stuff a lot - but they did it well, and that's all I care about. It was Batman. What I mean by that is, I thought the character was true. You understand, when I work on a character, I have a very, very hard time seeing anybody else's interpretation. I get very possessive. But when I went out to see this thing, I said, 'This is a pretty cool Batman.' I wasn't sitting there going, 'This is a merchandising tool.' I felt like it really had heart and substance, and Christian Bale with no doubt performed the best Batman I have ever seen".
[about his inspirations] I'm a comic book artist. So I think to myself, what do I like to draw? I like to draw hot chicks, fast cars and cool guys in trench coat. So that's what I write about.
I realized that I was about to turn 30, and Batman was permanently 29. And I was going to be damned if I was older than Batman.
I was always into noir. When I lived in Vermont I was drawing stuff that looked like an amateur doing 'Sin City'. When I first got to New York I was swiftly informed that they only did guys in tights.
You can't have virtue without sin. What I'm after is having my characters' virtues defined by how they operate in a very sinful environment. That's how you test people.
I figured Daredevil must be Catholic because only a Catholic could be both an attorney and a vigilante.