Henry Rollins Net Worth
Henry Rollins Net Worth: Henry Rollins is an American musician, writer, actor and journalist who has a net worth of $13 million. Henry Rollins acquired that net worth through a career that has spanned popular music, television, movies and radio. He performed with a variety of bands and eventually began his own record and publishing company. Born Henry Lawrence Garfield in Washington, D.C., in 1961, Henry Rollins dropped out of American University in 1979 and began working several jobs to make ends meet. He picked up a gig as a roadie for Teen Idles and was able to sing with the group after their vocalist didn't show up to practice. He joined The Extorts a year later and became part of Black Flag in 1981. He was part of six albums with the band, including "Damaged", "My War", "Loose Nut" and "In My Head" before Black Flag broke up in 1986. He continued to pursue his solo career after the disbandment, releasing two records and two spoken word albums. He formed the Rollins Band, releasing a handful of records, including "The End of Silence", which charted. Rollins experienced considerable success in 1994, including a Grammy for Best Spoken Word Recording, an appearance in the film "The Chase", the release of a Top 40 album in "Weight", and the title of "Man of the Year" by "Details" magazine. The Rollins Band produced nine studio albums between 1987 and 2002. Rollins has enjoyed a lengthy film career with appearances in dozens of movies, including "Jack Frost", "Morgan's Ferry", "Johnny Mnemonic", "The New Guy", "Bad Boys II", "Green Lantern: Emerald Knights" and "The Alibi". He is the author of several books, including "Black Coffee Blues", "See a Grown Man Cry", and "Now Watch Him Die," which discusses the 1991 murder of his best friend, for which Rollins was initially fingered as a suspect. During the late 2000s, Rollins began writing for "Vanity Fair" magazine's online blog where he discusses his views on politics and began hosting "The Henry Rollins Show". He is an active supporter of gay rights and has traveled overseas to entertain U.S. troops deployed to war zones.