Todd Rundgren Net Worth 2017: Short Bio & Wiki

How rich is Todd Rundgren?

Todd Rundgren net worth is
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Todd Rundgren Net Worth, Biography & Wiki 2017

Todd Harry Rundgren was born on the 22nd June 1948, in Upper Darby, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania USA, of Austrian and Swedish ancestry. He is a musician, singer, songwriter, and multi-instrumentalist, probably best recognized for being not only a member of the rock band Utopia, but also a solo artist, who has released a number of albums and songs, including “Hello It’s Me”, “I Saw The Light”, and “Bang The Drum All Day”. He is also recognized for being a record producer. His musical career has been active since 1966.

So, have you ever wondered how rich Todd Rundgren is? It has been estimated by authoritative sources that the total sum of Todd’s net worth is over $10 million, as of mid- 2016, the result of his successful involvement in the music industry.

Todd Rundgren Net Worth $10 Million

Todd Rundgren was born to Ruth and Harry W. Rundgren. He began his career in the group Paul Butterfield Blues Band, but soon left and joined the band Nazz, with which he released a number of albums before starting a solo career, as he was dissatisfied with the arrangement of the group’s songs.

Since the 1970s, he has released over 20 albums, both as solo artist, and as part of the band Utopia which he assembled in order to help him on tour, but also in the studio. Currently, the band consists of John Siegler, Ralph Schuckett, Kevin Ellman, Kasim Sulton, and Jesse Gress.

Todd’s debut album came out in 1970, entitled “Runt”, which reached only #185 on the US Billboard 200 Chart. Although he has released more than 20 albums, only a few have become commercially successful, considering album sales and chart position.

Through the 1970s, he released albums such as “Something/Anything?” (1972), which is his best album, achieving gold status, “Todd” (1974), “Faithful” (1976), and “Hermit of Mink Hollow” (1978), among others, all of which added a lot to his net worth.

In the 1980s, Todd continued with his career, releasing albums “Healing”, and “Nearly Human”, but without any major success. The next decade saw him create albums such as “No World Order” (1993), “The Individualist” (1995), and “With a Twist…” (1997), with similar modest results.

Todd remains active still in the music world, creating new albums and touring constantly, which only adds further to his net worth. Some of the albums released in the 2000s include “One Long Year” (2000), “Liars” (2004), “State” (2013), and most recently “Global” (2015).

Apart from his career as a singer and guitarist, Todd has been recognized as a record producer, collaborating with other artists of the music scene, including Badfinger, Grand Funk Railroad, Meat Loaf, Hall & Oats, and XTC, among others, which also added a considerable amount to his net worth.

When it comes to speak about his personal life, Todd Rundgren has been married to Michele Gray since 1998; the couple has one son. He also has two sons from a previous relationship with Karen Darvin. Todd is also known for having been in a relationship with model Bebe Buell, the mother of actress Liv Tyler. She claimed that Todd is Liv’s biological father, but that was a lie. He is also known as a philanthropist, as he established in 2013 the Spirit of Harmony Foundation, which supports music education.

Quick Facts

Birth date: June 22, 1948
Birth place: Upper Darby, Pennsylvania, United States
Height:5 ft 10 in (1.8 m)
Profession:Record producer, Music Video Director, Musician, Multi-instrumentalist, Singer, Film Score Composer, Film director, Film Producer, Recording Engineer, Songwriter
Nationality:American
Spouse:Michele Rundgren (m. 1998)
Children:Rex Rundgren, Randy Rundgren, Rebop Rundgren
Parents:Harry Rundgren, Ruth Rundgren
Siblings:June Graves, Robin Rundgren, Lynette Rundgren
Music groups:Utopia, Ringo Starr & His All-Starr Band, The Nazz, The New Cars
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imdb.com/name/nm0750221
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Todd_Rundgren


Interesting Facts

#Fact
1His paternal grandfather, John Sigfrid Rundgren, was a Swedish immigrant, born in Husby-Lyhundra, Stockholm. His paternal grandmother, Sophie Brandweis, was an Austrian Jewish immigrant.
2Formerly in the group The Nazz, the biggest hit of his solo career was "Hello It's Me". Solo again, he produced his solo "No World Order" which was first interactive CD. Now goes by name TR-i for "interactive".
3President & CEO of Waking Dreams ("www.wakingdreams.com"). This collective founded by Todd and his partners was officially incorporated in March 1996, and is focused on the development and licensing of original or undervalued ideas into marketable content, services and technologies.
4Living in Kauai, Hawaii, USA with his wife and child. [2002]
5His 1978 Hit "Can We Still Be Friends" was number 1 in Australia.
6Grew up in Upper Darby, Pennsylvania, which is the hometown of Tina Fey. They had the same algebra teacher, although 20 years apart.
7In 1994 he won the award for Best Composition Arrangment for "No World Order" from the Interactive Academy.
8In 1996 he won the Digitial Hollywood Award for Best Music CD-ROM for "The Individualist".
9BMI Million-Air Awards were also awarded to Rundgren for his other two Top 10 hit records, "I Saw The Light" and "Love Is The Answer".
10In 1978, he performed the first interactive television concert, broadcast live over the Warner/QUBE system in Columbus, Ohio (the home audience chose each song in real time during the concert by voting via QUBE's 2-way operating system).
11In 1979 he opened Utopia Video Studios, a multi-million-dollar state-of-the-art facility. The first project produced by Todd there was Gustav Holst's "The Planets", commissioned by RCA SelectaVision as the first demonstration software for its new videodisc format.
12In 1982 he produced the first two commercially released music videos, one of which was nominated for the first-ever Grammy awarded for Best Short Form Video in 1983.
13His creation of the first color graphics tablet in 1980 was licensed to Apple Computers and released as "The Utopia Graphics Tablet."
14He gave the first live national cablecast of a rock concert in 1982, which aired on the USA Network. It was simulcast in stereo to over 120 radio stations.
15His 1981 "Time Heals," video was the first music video to utilize state-of-the-art compositing of live action and computer graphics. Produced and directed by Rundgren, it became the second video to be played on MTV (after The Buggles' "Video Killed the Radio Star").
16He presented the first live nationally broadcast stereo radio concert (by microwave), linking 40 cities around the country, in 1978.
17Season 1, Episode 1 of That '70s Show (1998) known as "The '70s Pilot" AKA "Teenage Wasteland," features a plot revolving around Eric going to see a Todd Rundgren concert in Milwaukee. Two of Rundgren's songs are also featured in the episode, "I Saw The Light" and "Hello It's Me".
18His album "With A Twist" (a nod to the "retro lounge" movement) features bossa nova versions of his most popular compositions.
19His album "No World Order" has the songs linked together as two long mixes. Because many disk jockeys requested, he released an alternative version of the album, "No World Order - Lite", which has the same songs but mixed as seperate tracks.
20Since moving to Hawaii, he has taught himself to play the ukulele, joking that "...if you're a musician, it's required by law".
21Incorporates the song "Bang the Drum All Day" into his concerts, often when the audience is least expecting it.
22Sons: Rex, Randy and Rebop.
23Recorded and produced an album entitled "Acapella", which featured only his voice, processed through various electronic devices, to emulate various musical instruments.
24Several of his compositions, notably "Hello, It's Me", "I Saw the Light" and "Bang the Drum All Day", are standards known by bar bands across the USA.
25Co-inventor of the Flowfazer, a computer program that generates visual effects.
26He was with the rock group, "Utopia".
27Liv Tyler's stepfather.


Quotes

#Quote
1We bought property after Iniki in '92. I figured we'd never find better bargains. As it turned out, we didn't get a bargain, but we did find the spot we wanted to live on. It actually took a couple years to secure that spot. Then, after we moved, it took over 10 years to start construction on the house. It's still a work in progress.
2When the Beatles first came out, you had to go to a certain amount of trouble to have long hair. You just couldn't have it immediately. Anything you can just go out and get - like platform shoes - is not going to inspire people as much as something they have to go through a little bit of hell to have.
3There's only one band that could ever even pretend to assume the mantle of what the Beatles did, who have been so pre-eminent and world-dominating that they could effect a paradigm shift in the culture, who have been willing to leverage their success into musical change, and that is U2 - regardless of what the result of that is.
4The New York Dolls did not think of themselves as punk rock. There was no such term at the time. They were just another band in what was called the New York scene.
5The Nazz survived for 18 months - that was my first taste of fame on some level and of the overall experience of being in a band. There are good and bad aspects, and I got to taste some of both, and, well, it's not as much fun as what you see in 'A Hard Day's Night,' let me just say that.
6'Something/Anything?' was kind of a different record, since I'm playing everything myself. A lot of the songs on there have a particular kind of instrumentation that is much like a guitar quartet, and in some ways, it's an exceptional song on that record because so much of the writing on 'Something/Anything?' is piano-oriented.
7Sometimes you could tell what it was about - it was interesting - and sometimes it was quite obvious that someone had lost it and it was on an endless loop.
8Singles needed to come back. And what I tried to do in my online experiment was to change the rules for myself and make available at a more regular pace the fruits of my labour, for people who decided they wanted to support my recordings.
9People have always said that I could have been a highly successful pop artist, if only that were my intention. It never was. My original intention was to be a kind of behind-the-scenes participant in music, to just be a record producer and engineer. And I made a record for myself just so I could have an outlet for my musical ideas.
10By the time my first solo record came out, I was making a handsome living as a record producer. I had worked with the Band, Janis Joplin and all of these other artists in the Albert Grossman organization. So as my so-called solo career evolved, I never felt pressure that I had to come back and top when I might've done before.
11Sometimes being a musician has little to do with viability and everything to do with survivability. Many musicians start out great, and they wind up out of the business in 10 years.
12I certainly have a fascination with pop music as a musical form, not necessarily as a lifelong commitment. I guess you could say I'm like a Casanova of music. I can't seem to settle down with one musical form.
13Every once in a while, we have some sort of movement in music that everyone suddenly wants to work in, like grunge or rap or disco or some other musical phase, and then suddenly, that'll be the thing to do.
14Celebrities are the fodder of much of the media business, so they're always interested in making you seem provocative when you're not, or trying to bring you some sort of embarrassment by revealing something you'd rather not have revealed. That's the downside of celebrity.
15The God that can only love something like this man. And from then on it was all downhill.
16Because of the way the record business has kind of stumbled and disintegrated, in a way, you're as likely to sell records at your merch table at your gigs as you are to sell them in a regular record outlet or even online.
17When I got out of high school, I joined a local blues band in Philadelphia - Woody's Truck Stop.
18People write me letters and say I should answer them. But I don't like to answer letters. I don't write letters. I've never written my mother one.
19Once I go on stage, the atmosphere is totally theatrical. The greater the illusion, the greater the intensity of the excitement it creates.
20I never look for music by genre. I look for an artist who puts a dependable trademark on things. Like Elvis Costello - he's a great songwriter who presents his songs in a number of contexts. I feel the same about my own music.
21I don't know what the inspiration for most of songs really mean until I finish them. For the most part, I'm going for a visceral impression, and I write the words last.
22I think there are always people who, when they get the bug to play an instrument, they want to get as good as they can with it rather than just be simply adequate at it. You run into them every once in a while - some kid who wants to be the next Stevie Ray Vaughan, for whatever reason, and plays exactly like him.
23I got it into my head that I had somewhat neglected the guitar, and then I did a record called 'Arena,' and it was not a particularly bad record - it wasn't a bad record at all, but it was built around a certain concept, which is a guitar quartet, with a little bit of augmentation here and there.
24I'm not a one-hit wonder as some suggest. I've had a couple of hits, but still, all of my hits were in the '70s. There was pretty much nothing in the '80s, '90s, or in the first full decade into the next millennium.
25I write in a very strange way. Things are very fragmentary for a very long time, and then they come together very quickly near the end of the process.
26If I have an opportunity to do something safe or something challenging, I'll often choose the latter. Sometimes, the objective is to submerge my viewpoint with the artist.
27My guitar heroes are Eric Clapton and Jeff Beck and people like that - so I've tried to make an album of Robert Johnson covers that, well, while not totally faithful for blues purists, is faithful for people like me that grew up with the '60s and the electric blues-rock versions of Johnson's songs.
28It's no longer necessary to slave over the vocals. I don't sing the lyrics until I write them, and singing is the very last thing I do. I record the entire track, and then I worry about lyrics and vocals. The music will suggest where the words are going to a certain extent.
29I first started doing some somewhat technology-based shows in the '80s. If you wanted to get real technical about it, back in the '70s I used to open up with Utopia with just me on the stage with a four-track tape recorder. So, technically, I've been using the help of various devices pretty much throughout my career.
30Most people didn't have the bandwidth to download whole albums. And so it brought back this cherry picking idea that the audience would focus on certain songs and possibly be the impetus behind what eventually got on AM radio: the single or whatever.
31It may not necessarily reflect my current frame of mind. Sometimes I have to put myself at the point in time of the voice that I'm trying to sing with.
32It seems like there are two worlds out there - one that has revolved around 'Breaking Bad,' and then the one that I've been in, which just kind of observes it from afar.
33I've become kind of a haven for people who like pop music, but that's not the only thing they like. They also like music in general and want to be able to expand their own horizons. They haven't completely given up on music and are willing to have somebody mediate new things that are happening in music to them.
34It was always remarkable to me how ignorant the labels were of the listening habits of their own customers, and how obstinate they were in denying those habits and then trying to essentially alter those habits instead of retooling their business to adapt to them.
35So there was a way for you to get promoted and survive as an artist without worrying about AM radio hits.
36Before there were any sort of 'recordings' there was performance. If we are devolved back to the Stone Age tomorrow, there will be performance.
37I've got billions of sparrows to worry about as well as everything else'. So there's the whole idea that whatever it is that you believe, it can never be valid unless you have some consensus reality demonstration.
38I am a laptop boy. People say: 'Where's your studio?' I say: 'It's in my laptop, in my rucksack.'
39The problem turned out to be that I never was that kind of an artist.
40It's great if you can afford to carry a string section on the road with you, but most people are used to the idea of just a keyboard player creating those string sounds.
41It would be really great if someone would invent a new Internet with the specific purpose of not making money off of it, but making it what it originally was, a free marketplace of ideas, and there are still aspects of the Internet that are that. Wikipedia, essentially, is still the bastion of the original ideals of the Internet.
42'State' can be a word that is a noun or a verb or an adverb - it's kind of why I chose that title. It's not to confound the audience but to keep me from painting myself into a cul-de-sac in the early stages of making a record by having too high concept or having some really strict set of rules I have to adhere to.
43I was lucky enough to grow up in an era when radio was less formatted. It was really special. You could hear a jazz song then a pop song then a show tune then some jazz. Basically, whatever the DJ felt like playing, he would play. He was educating you and exposing you to things you would never hear otherwise.
44It's nearly redundant to enumerate the reasons The Beatles are important. There are probably different reasons why The Beatles are important to a musician like myself and to the millions of Beatles fans who just enjoy listening to the music.
45On occasion, I hear a rearrangement of a song that really makes me reevaluate it in a way.
46My father was not really into popular music; I had to learn about that for myself.
47When you come to a place like Kauai, you don't go for a high tech world.
48In a way, I created Utopia as a platform for me to become more of a guitar player and less of the kind of balladeer that people were taking me for.
49Kids don't want to dye their whole head another color; that's what their mothers do.
50I don't use any real vintage hardware any longer. That's always been the object as far as gaining control of the studio environment, going back to when I built my first studio, Secret Sound, in New York City. The whole point was to not have to pay studio bills anymore and not be looking at the clock.
51My very first records, I was very interested in how you get the particular quality you want out of it, and I began to learn about the engineering and aspects of production and things very early on. I got hands-on with the process and taught myself how to engineer, as opposed to just being a producer who asked the engineer to make it sound nice.
52I used to have sort of mixed feelings about a producer whose only skills seemed to be going into the studio, schmoozing the artists and making them feel good. I can see now that in some cases, that's what you have to do because that's the only way you're going to get them to produce.
53While I used to make my living principally as a record producer, as time went on, I had to depend more and more on my live performances because of the evolution of the record industry, which has de-emphasized what made it possible to make a living.
54I really consider myself fortunate to have been of age during the musical revolution that came in the form of the Beatles. People don't realize that previous to the Beatles, there really was no such thing as an album artist. People made singles. Then they would put a bunch of those singles together and call it an album. And that was it.
55One Long Year was just a song here and there, and it was meant to reflect the mood that I was in but unfortunately it also reflected too little of any particular thing rather than hanging together as a whole album.
56When I got out of high school, I was in a blues band. It was the kind of music I was interested in, and listening to, mostly because it was becoming a vehicle for a generation of guitarists - like Jeff Beck and Eric Clapton. Mike Bloomfield. And that's what I wanted to be, principally: a guitar player.
57The Toddstock thing is the closest thing, I have to say, a Grateful Dead sort of thing where it all lapses over from the formality of a concert into more of a lifestyle thing.
58And so it's inescapable and people who proclaim scrupulous honesty can only proclaim that if they don't examine closely the things they believe.
59When I got out of the Nazz, I had it in my mind that simply to be eclectic was an important aspect of making music. It was something that I derived from The Beatles.
60It seems like a totally gratuitous myth to tell people a giant rabbit comes round at night leaving candy in a haphazard way around the house... and the cover shows the bunny caught in the act.
61I want to be known as a professional weirdo. There aren't many Salvador Dalis or Buckminster Fullers left. If I become popular enough, I can establish the next step for records.
62I figure it could become a self-fulfilling prophecy; if I make a successful arena rock record, I'll wind up playing arenas! I wouldn't mind being back in that kind of venue because of the kinds of things you can do with production. You can make your shows more interesting, which would be fun to do.
63There are still people who believe in that and wake up every day believing it's possible, and invest their whole selves in that.
64Music is the way I understand how to communicate now, the way that I've learned how to communicate... but it will eventually have to go beyond that. You see, I've realized that music is not what keeps people involved - it's the attitude behind the music.
65If bearing a reputation as a weirdo is all it takes to be a genius, I'm a shoo-in. Come to think of it, half the people I know are geniuses - the other half, peculiarly enough, idiots.
66I can't stand Beyonce. The way she sells it so hard, constantly. Everything is shoved right in your face. Like, you don't have the sense to make a judgment of your own.
67I'm a guitar player, really - I mean, first and foremost - I grew up with all that great 1960s music, in terms of growing up, becoming a musician, so it's like first-love stuff; I'm always going to go back to it.
68I don't have a long history of hit singles of my own. I had a few, and I had a little hot streak in the '70s, but I've had a lot of success producing other people.
69Exploitation was rampant before statehood, and various factions actively tried to eradicate the roots of Hawaiian culture in the process of converting the natives to European religious beliefs. Some of the results can never be undone. We try to honor what is left.
70It's the only way that YOUR life is gonna have any value to you. If you're just living the same life that everybody else is living what's the point?
71Most people outside of America won't get it. It's the Easter bunny. It's another lie and I don't understand why we had to invent this character.
72Behind every tree there's a new monster.
73You do have a modicum of peace of mind here, but it's as unsettled as any other place.
74There are some things that we know are just not as pleasant as the lies that we tell ourselves, and in that sense in order to endure existence everyone endures a certain amount of dishonesty in their everyday lives.
75So I don't think I'm gonna pull my head into my shell just because a bunch of people start acting like idiots.
76I never thought a Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in Cleveland or anywhere else was a good idea.
77I decided early on that I wanted to be Michael Bloomfield, Jeff Beck and Eric Clapton - not George Harrison.
78I didn't expect to become an artist. I was not comfortable going out on the road.
79If all you have is faith, then you never actually know anything.
80I've always done very 'composed' music and worked-out solos. But sometimes it's fun not knowing where you're going.
81All it takes to become president is money and a certain kind of power. Being president is the first thing I can shoot for, not the highest. It may come to a point where people take rock and roll musicians more seriously than they take politicians. It may eventually turn out that musicians have more credibility.
82People get comfort from music. They get joy from it and understanding from it, and most of all, the average person can't do without it in some sense.
83It's hard for me to say that what I'm doing isn't even really music, because deep inside of me, what I want to do is much greater than music.
84That's what I like about Frank Ocean or Bon Iver - they try to capture a feeling in the most sincere way.


Pictures

Won Awards

Won awards

Won awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
1995BMI Film Music AwardBMI Film & TV AwardsDumb & Dumber (1994)


Filmography

Soundtrack

Soundtrack

TitleYearStatusCharacter
The Mod Squad1999writer: "Hello It's Me"
That '70s ShowTV Series performer - 1 episode, 1998 writer - 1 episode, 1998
Era Uma Vez...1998TV Series writer: "I Saw The Light"
Kingpin1996performer: "I Saw the Light" / writer: "I Saw the Light"
Aliens in the Family1996TV Series performer: "Theme song" / writer: "Theme song"
Dumb & Dumber1994performer: "Can We Still Be Friends" / writer: "Can We Still Be Friends"
Leap of Faith1992producer: "Paradise by the Dashboard Light"
Change Myself1991Video short performer: "Change Myself" / writer: "Change Myself"
My Girl1991performer: "I Saw The Light" / writer: "I Saw The Light"
Demented Top 20 Video Countdown1988TV Movie writer: "Feet Don't Fail Me Now"
Car Trouble1986writer: "Mated"
Miami ViceTV Series performer - 2 episodes, 1984 - 1985 writer - 1 episode, 1985
Saturday Night Live1981TV Series performer - 1 episode
Roadie1980producer: "Road Rats", "Pain"
Rock 'n' Roll High School1979performer: "A Dream Goes On Forever" / writer: "A Dream Goes On Forever"
The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon2015TV Series writer - 1 episode
A Very Murray Christmas2015writer: "I Saw The Light"
Hello, It's Me2015TV Movie performer: "Hello, It's Me" / writer: "Hello, It's Me"
TyrantTV Series performer - 1 episode, 2015 writer - 1 episode, 2015
SupernaturalTV Series performer - 1 episode, 2015 writer - 1 episode, 2015
The Wedding Ringer2015performer: "Bang The Drum All Day" / writer: "Bang The Drum All Day"
Dumb and Dumber To2014writer: "Lloyd Meets Mary", "Finding the Money", "Harry Is Killed"
Squidbillies2014TV Series performer - 1 episode
Space Station 762014performer: "International Feel", "I Saw The Light", "Hello It's Me", "Utopia Theme" / writer: "International Feel", "I Saw The Light", "Hello It's Me", "Utopia Theme"
American Hustle2013performer: "I Saw the Light" / writer: "I Saw the Light"
Clear History2013TV Movie performer: "I Saw the Light" / writer: "I Saw the Light"
The Tonight Show with Jay Leno2011-2013TV Series writer - 7 episodes
Some Jerk with a CameraTV Series documentary performer - 4 episodes, 2011 - 2012 writer - 1 episode, 2012
Late Show with David LettermanTV Series writer - 2 episodes, 2011 performer - 1 episode, 2011
Gent de paraulaTV Series performer - 1 episode, 2011 writer - 1 episode, 2011
Paul2011"HELLO IT'S ME" / performer: "HELLO IT'S ME"
Late Night with Jimmy FallonTV Series performer - 1 episode, 2011 writer - 1 episode, 2011
Being EricaTV Series performer - 1 episode, 2010 writer - 1 episode, 2010
Madden NFL 112010Video Game performer: "Bang the Drum All Day" / writer: "Bang the Drum All Day"
Electroma2006performer: "International Feel" / writer: "International Feel"
The Ringer2005performer: "We Got to Get You a Woman" / writer: "We Got to Get You a Woman"
Todd Rundgren: Liars Live2005Video "Truth", "Buffalo Grass", "Mammon", "Fascist Christ", "I Hate My Frickin' I.S.P", "God Said", "Liar", "Soul Brother"
The Office2005TV Series writer - 1 episode
Nip/TuckTV Series performer - 1 episode, 2004 writer - 1 episode, 2004
Six Feet Under2003TV Series 1 episode
Camp2003writer: "The Want of a Nail"
7th HeavenTV Series performer - 1 episode, 2002 writer - 1 episode, 2002
ER2002TV Series performer - 1 episode
Oz2002TV Series 1 episode
Ally McBeal2002TV Series writer - 1 episode
Vanilla Sky2001performer: "Can We Still Be Friends" 1976 / writer: "Can We Still Be Friends" 1976
Duets2000writer: "Hello, It's Me"
Almost Famous2000performer: "It Wouldn't Have Made Any Difference" / writer: "It Wouldn't Have Made Any Difference"
The Virgin Suicides1999performer: "A Dream Goes on Forever", "Hello It's Me" / writer: "A Dream Goes on Forever", "Hello It's Me"

Composer

Composer

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Todd Rundgren: Liars Live2005Video
Dumb & Dumber1994
Todd Rundgren: The Desktop Collection1993Video short music composer
Red Dwarf1992TV Movie
Private Eye1987-1988TV Series 4 episodes
Under Cover1987
Pee-wee's Playhouse1986TV Series 4 episodes
Crime Story1986TV Series 3 episodes
Cold Feet1983

Music Department

Music Department

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Dumb & Dumber1994score mixer
Aliens in the Family1987TV Series composer - 6 episodes
Crime Story1986TV Series music performer - 3 episodes

Producer

Producer

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Todd Rundgren: Liars Live2005Video producer
Utopia Live in Boston 19822004Video producer
Utopia Live in Columbus, Ohio 19802003Video producer
Todd Rundgren: Live in Japan2002Video co-producer
Todd Rundgren: Live in San Francisco2002Video co-producer
Todd Rundgren: The Desktop Collection1993Video short producer
Utopia Redux '92: Live in Japan1993Video co-producer
Utopia: A Retrospective 1977-19841985Video documentary co-producer
Todd Rundgren: The Ever Popular Tortured Artist Effect1983Video documentary producer

Director

Director

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Todd Rundgren: The Desktop Collection1993Video short segment director
Utopia: A Retrospective 1977-19841985Video documentary studio
Todd Rundgren: The Ever Popular Tortured Artist Effect1983Video documentary

Actor

Actor

TitleYearStatusCharacter
An Evening with Todd Rundgren Live at the Ridgefield2016Todd Rundgren

Writer

Writer

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Todd Rundgren: The Ever Popular Tortured Artist Effect1983Video documentary written by

Editor

Editor

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Todd Rundgren: Liars Live2005Video

Sound Department

Sound Department

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Todd Rundgren: Arena Live2008TV Special audio producer

Thanks

Thanks

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Space Station 762014special thanks
Theremin: An Electronic Odyssey1993Documentary special thanks

Self

Self

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Late Show with David Letterman1998-2015TV SeriesHimself / Himself - Musical Guest / Himself - Guest Musician
Meat Loaf: In and Out of Hell2015TV Movie documentaryHimself - Producer, Bat Out of Hell
CBS News Sunday Morning2014TV Series documentaryHimself
29th Annual NAMM/TEC Les Paul Award Tribute Honoring Todd Rundgren2014ShortHimself
Great American Rock Anthems: Turn It Up to 112013TV Movie documentaryHimself - Producer, We're An American Band / Paradise By the Dashboard Light
Ringo at the Ryman2013VideoHimself
Late Night with Jimmy Fallon2011TV SeriesHimself - Musical Guest
Fuji Rock Festival '112011TV MovieHimself
Todd Rundgren: Arena Live2008TV SpecialHimself - Guitar & Vocals
E! True Hollywood Story2007TV Series documentaryHimself
The Most2006TV SeriesHimself - Interviewee
The Late Late Show with Craig Ferguson2006TV SeriesHimself - Musical Guest
The Tonight Show with Jay Leno2006TV SeriesHimself
Todd Rundgren: Liars Live2005VideoHimself
Late Night with Conan O'Brien1997-2005TV SeriesHimself
Utopia Live in Boston 19822004VideoHimself
Utopia Live in Columbus, Ohio 19802003VideoHimself
Mountain Stage2003TV Series
Todd Rundgren: Live in Japan2002VideoHimself
Todd Rundgren: Live in San Francisco2002VideoHimself
Ultimate Albums2002TV SeriesHimself
Biography2001TV Series documentaryHimself - Producer, Bat Out Of Hell
Classic Albums: Meat Loaf - Bat Out of Hell1999Video documentaryHimself - Record Producer and Musician
The Daily Show1998TV SeriesHimself
Politically Incorrect1996-1998TV SeriesHimself - Panelist / Himself
Behind the Music1998TV Series documentaryHimself
The History of Rock 'n' Roll1995TV Series documentaryHimself
The Band1995DocumentaryHimself
Computer Chronicles1994TV SeriesHimself
Todd Rundgren: The Desktop Collection1993Video shortHimself
Theremin: An Electronic Odyssey1993DocumentaryHimself - Musician and Producer
Utopia: Live at the Royal Oak1993VideoHimself
Utopia Redux '92: Live in Japan1993VideoHimself
Ringo Starr Going Home1993TV Movie documentaryHimself (as The All-Starr Band)
Todd Rundgren: 2nd Wind Live Recording Sessions1991Video shortHimself
Late Night with David Letterman1986-1991TV SeriesHimself
Sunday Night1989TV SeriesHimself
Utopia: A Retrospective 1977-19841985Video documentaryHimself - with Utopia
Elvira's MTV Halloween Party1984TV MovieHimself
Musicourt1983VideoHimself
Todd Rundgren: The Ever Popular Tortured Artist Effect1983Video documentaryHimself
An Evening with Utopia1983VideoHimself
The Old Grey Whistle Test1982TV SeriesHimself
Saturday Night Live1981TV SeriesHimself - Musical Guest
The John Davidson Show1980TV SeriesHimself
The Midnight Special1973-1978TV SeriesHimself / Host
The Mike Douglas Show1978TV SeriesHimself - Vocalist
In Concert1974TV SeriesHimself
Rock Concert1973TV SeriesHimself
It's Happening1969TV SeriesHimself with The Nazz

Archive Footage

Archive Footage

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Live from Daryl's House: A New Year's Eve Special2010TV MovieHimself

Is Todd Rundgren's Net Worth Deserved?