Christopher McQuarrie Net Worth

Screenwriter




Christopher McQuarrie’s net worth is estimated at $1 Million – $5 Million.
Christopher McQuarrie was born on 12 June, 1968 in Princeton, NJ, is an American screenwriter, producer and director. Find out about the life of this billionaire, including Christopher McQuarrie’s net worth, age, family, dating life, salary, and assets.

Popular As N/A
Occupation Screenwriter, film director, film producer
Age 53 years old
Zodiac Sign Gemini
Born 12 June 1968
Birthday 12 June
Birthplace Princeton, NJ
Nationality NJ

What is Christopher McQuarrie’s net worth?

Christopher McQuarrie’s net worth has been growing in 2020-2021.Christopher McQuarrie is 53 years old and has a net worth of $1 Million – $5 Million.

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Early Life: Source Wikipedia

2015

By October 2015, McQuarrie had completed a rewrite of Rogue One: A Star Wars Story and spent two weeks “tightening up the story”. McQuarrie and screenwriter Dylan Kussman were both commissioned by Tom Cruise to write a new script for The Mummy.

2013

2013 saw the release of McQuarrie’s fourth collaboration with Singer: Jack the Giant Slayer, co-written by McQuarrie. The film was a failure at the box office, grossing only US$198 million with an estimated US$240 million budget (excluding promotional fees). The critical reviews were generally mixed. McQuarrie co-wrote the 2014 science fiction action thriller Edge of Tomorrow with Jez and John-Henry Butterworth, based on the Japanese novel All You Need Is Kill. While the film underperformed at the box office on its opening weekend with only US$28.8 million, it received strong reviews and became a word-of-mouth hit, grossing just over US$100 million at the domestic box office.

2011

In 2011, McQuarrie directed his second feature Jack Reacher; an adaptation of One Shot, the ninth in the series of 21 Jack Reacher novels by Lee Child. Filming began in the Pittsburgh metropolitan area on October 3, 2011, and continued through the end of January 2012. The movie was released in December 2012 by Paramount Pictures. In 2012, McQuarrie had stepped in to rewrite the script for World War Z after Drew Goddard and Damon Lindelof had exited the film.

2010

McQuarrie co-wrote the 2010 film The Tourist with Julian Fellowes, Jeffrey Nachmanoff and director Florian Henckel von Donnersmarck. The film starred Johnny Depp and Angelina Jolie and grossed US$278 million worldwide. It received three Golden Globe Award nominations and several other awards, among them the Redbox Movie Award for the most rented drama of 2011.

2008

Eight years later, McQuarrie co-wrote and co-produced Valkyrie, which opened on December 25, 2008. The story is based on the real-life July 20, 1944 plot to assassinate Adolf Hitler. The script was co-written with Nathan Alexander. The pair had access to members of the Stauffenberg family as well as a book written by Fabian von Schlabrendorff – a conspirator who survived. While doing research for the screenplay, they also spoke with Hitler’s bodyguard. The film stars Tom Cruise and is directed by Bryan Singer. It received two awards, the BMI Film Music Award and the Bambi Award for Courage. In 2009, McQuarrie was hired to pen the script for the then-untitled The Wolverine.

2000

McQuarrie made his directorial debut with the crime thriller film The Way of the Gun (2000). He is a frequent collaborator with Tom Cruise, having written and directed the action films Jack Reacher (2012), Mission: Impossible – Rogue Nation (2015), and Mission: Impossible – Fallout (2018). He was also part of the writing team on the films Valkyrie (2008), Edge of Tomorrow (2014), The Mummy (2017), and Top Gun: Maverick (2020).

In 2000, McQuarrie made his directorial debut with The Way of the Gun, a modern-day Western for which he also wrote the script. It starred Benicio del Toro, Ryan Phillippe and James Caan. The film, budgeted at US$8.5 million, received mainly negative reviews and performed poorly at the box office, grossing US$13 million worldwide.

1995

McQuarrie wrote The Usual Suspects (1995), for which he received best screenplay awards from the British and American Academy Awards, as well as from Premiere Magazine, the Texas Board of Review, and the Chicago Critics as well as the Edgar Award, and The Independent Spirit Awards. The film was later included on the New York Times list of the 1000 greatest films ever made, and the character Verbal Kint was included on AFI’s list of the 100 greatest Heroes and Villains of all time. In 2006, the Writers Guild of America voted The Usual Suspects No. 35 on their list of 101 Greatest Screenplays. In his third collaboration with Singer, McQuarrie performed an extensive rewrite on X-Men, but ultimately removed his name from the project.

1993

McQuarrie’s first feature film was the 1993 thriller Public Access, directed by Bryan Singer. It won the Critics Award at the Deauville American Film Festival and shared the Sundance Film Festival’s Grand Jury Prize. The film did not secure a theatrical distributor in the United States. On review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes, the film received an approval rating of 58%.

1970

McQuarrie is currently slated to helm a feature film adaptation of the 1970s animated series Star Blazers (itself an adaptation of Space Battleship Yamato), with Zach Dean as screenwriter. He has been attached to the project since February 2011.

1968

Christopher McQuarrie (born October 25, 1968) is an American screenwriter, film director and producer. He received the BAFTA Award, Independent Spirit Award, and Academy Award for Best Original Screenplay for the neo-noir mystery film The Usual Suspects (1995).

McQuarrie was born in 1968 in either Princeton, New Jersey, or Princeton Junction, New Jersey, a nearby unincorporated community where he was raised. After graduating from West Windsor-Plainsboro High School South in 1986, he worked as an assistant at Christ Church Grammar School in Perth, Western Australia, recalling in 2013, “I was offered an Interim program. … I picked a place out of a hat and ended up at Christ Church Grammar School. I lived at the school and worked at the boarding school, though I did very little work”. Fired after nine months, “I hitchhiked for three months, came home, knocked around for about a month and then immediately started working for this detective agency…. [It] was actually a glorified security-guard position. I think in the four years I worked there I did about six investigations….”

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