Janie Dee

Janie Dee Net worth

Janie Dee was entered into the world at the place of Old Windsor, United Kingdom on 20 June, 1962 . However, by profession, she is an Actress. Find Janie Dee’s Net worth Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and profession refreshes. Figure out how rich would she say in this year and how she uses all of her net worth? Additionally, figure out how she procured the majority of her net worth at 58 years old?

Popular As N/A
Occupation Actress, singer, dancer
Age 59 years old
Zodiac Sign Gemini
Born 20 June 1962
Birthday 20 June
Birthplace Old Windsor, United Kingdom
Nationality United Kingdom

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Janie Dee Height, Weight & Measurements

At the present time by the age of 59 years, the height of Janie Dee’s is not accessible. As soon as could really be expected, we will refresh Janie Dee’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe and Dress size.

Physical Status
Height Not Available
Weight Not Available
Body Measurements Not Available
Eye Color Not Available
Hair Color Not Available

Who Is Janie Dee’s Husband?

Her husband is Rupert Wickham (m. 1995)

Parents Not Available
Husband Rupert Wickham (m. 1995)
Sibling Not Available
Children Matilda Wickham

Janie Dee Net Worth

In the years 2020 to 2022, her total net worth of her has been developing expressively. Anyway, how much is Janie Dee’s worth at 59 years old? The pay source of Janie Dee’s is generally from being an efficacious Actress. By belonging, she is from the United States. The total net worth, cash, compensation, pay, and resources of Janie Dee’s, we have evaluated all of these.

Net Worth in 2022 $1 Million – $5 Million
Salary in 2021 Under Review
Net Worth in 2020 Pending
Salary in 2020 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income Actress

Janie Dee Social Network

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Twitter Janie Dee Twitter
Wikipedia Janie Dee Wikipedia


In May/July 2018 she starred in Monogamy, a dark new comedy by Torben Betts, which plays at London’s Park Theatre after a short UK tour.
In April 2017 Dee completed a critically acclaimed run playing the title role in Linda by Penelope Skinner at Manhattan Theatre Club, New York City for which she was nominated for an Outer Critics Circle Award for Outstanding Actress in a Play and starred as Phyllis Rogers Stone in Stephen Sondheim and James Goldman’s Follies at the National Theatre in London, opposite Imelda Staunton, Tracie Bennett and Philip Quast for which she was nominated for the Olivier Award for Best Actress in a Musical, the Evening Standard Award for Best Musical Performance, and the WhatOnStage Award for Best Actress in a Musical.
In 2016 she starred in the West End transfer of Tony-nominated Broadway comedy Hand to God at the Vaudeville Theatre in London, alongside Harry Melling, Neil Pearson, Jemima Rooper and Kevin Mains. The production was nominated for an Olivier Award in 2016 as Best New Comedy.
In January 2016, Dee appeared as Cara in comedy series Crashing written by and starring Phoebe Waller-Bridge and produced by Big Talk Productions for Channel 4. Official Secrets. Jan Clements. Legal adviser to the Observer.
In January 2015 Dee starred as Desiree Armfeldt in a Gala Concert performance of Sondheim’s A Little Night Music at London’s Palace Theatre to mark the 40th anniversary of the original London production. The concert also starred Anne Reid, David Birrell, Joanna Riding, Jamie Parker, Anna O’Byrne, Fra Fee and Laura Pitt-Pulford. It was directed by Alastair Knights and the producer and musical director was Alex Parker. Later the same year she played Helene Hanff in a revival of 84, Charing Cross Road at Salisbury Playhouse, co-starring Clive Francis as Frank Doel and directed by James Roose-Evans. In April/May she starred in a revival of Eugene O’Neill’s Ah, Wilderness! at the Young Vic. Whilst appearing in the O’Neill play, Dee also performed a special one-off show, Dream Queen in the Sam Wanamaker Playhouse at Shakespeare’s Globe, as part of the London Festival of Cabaret. It drew on her experiences on the Globe tour of Asia and Russia and the inspiration of Elizabeth I and Shakespeare and she was joined by special guests, Juliet Stevenson and Kit Hesketh-Harvey and in the summer she played Irina Arkadina in Torben Betts’ version of The Seagull, directed by Matthew Dunster at Regent’s Park Open Air Theatre.
From March until June 2014, Dee co-starred in the London revival of Noël Coward’s Blithe Spirit at the Gielgud Theatre, opposite Dame Angela Lansbury, who reprised her 2009 Tony Award-winning Broadway performance as Madame Arcati. The London cast was Charles Edwards, Jemima Rooper, Serena Evans, Simon Jones and Patsy Ferran.
From September until December 2014, Dee played Titania/Hippolyta in Dominic Dromgoole’s production of A Midsummer Night’s Dream on a tour of Asia & Russia by Shakespeare’s Globe. The production opened at the Rose Theatre, Kingston and then toured to Aylesbury Waterside Theatre before travelling to China, Taiwan, Russia, Singapore & Hong Kong. The cast included Aden Gillett as Oberon/Theseus and Trevor Fox as Bottom.
In June 2014, Dee organised a Noël Coward charity cabaret, entitled I Went to a Marvellous Party at London’s historic Cafe de Paris, as a celebration of and farewell to Angela Lansbury, marking the end of the run of Blithe Spirit in London. The Blithe Spirit company performed songs by Noël Coward, a charity auction was hosted by Christopher Biggins and there were special guest appearances by Imelda Staunton and Barry Humphries. Proceeds from the event were donated to Asylum Link Merseyside, Combined Theatrical Charities, Masterclass, Mousetrap, the Noël Coward Foundation and the Royal Academy of Music.
In 2013, Dee won the TMA Theatre Award UK for Best Performance in a Musical for her performance as Dolly Levi in Hello Dolly at Curve, Leicester.
In 2013 she appeared in the Stephen Sondheim revue, Putting It Together for four performances in Guildford, alongside David Bedella, Daniel Crossley, Damian Humbly and Caroline Sheen which subsequently transferred for a three-week run at the St James Theatre, London in January 2014.
In 2013 she was invited by composer Guy Barker to be the narrator in his new orchestral work That Obscure Hurt which was premiered at the Aldeburgh Festival 2013, as part of the Benjamin Britten centenary celebrations and was broadcast live on BBC Radio 3.
At Christmas 2012 Dee played Dolly Levi in Paul Kerryson’s revival of Hello Dolly! at the Curve, Leicester for which she won the TMA Theatre Award UK for Best Performance in a Musical.
In 2009 Dee returned to Theatre Royal Bath to play Orinthia in George Bernard Shaw’s The Apple Cart, directed by Sir Peter Hall, and took over the role of Annie in Calendar Girls by Tim Firth in the West End. In 2010, Dee played The Countess of Roussillion in All’s Well That Ends Well at Shakespeare’s Globe which was filmed for DVD release by Opus Arte, Anna Leonowens in Rodgers and Hammerstein’s The King and I at the Curve, Leicester, and played Natalya in Jonathan Kent’s production of A Month in the Country at Chichester.
In 2008 Dee returned to the Open Air Theatre, Regent’s Park to play Olivia in Twelfth Night opposite her Carousel co- star, Clive Rowe.
In 2008 she played Zac Efron’s mother, Mrs Samuels in Me and Orson Welles and in 2013 Dee filmed Dare To Be Wild, written and directed by Vivienne Decourcy in Dublin for Oasis Films and The Trouble With Dot And Harry, opposite Neil Morrissey directed by Sundance Festival Grand Prize-winner, Gary Walkow.
In 2006 Dee returned to musical theatre to play Mabel Normand in John Doyle’s production of Jerry Herman’s Mack and Mabel opposite David Soul at the Criterion Theatre, after which Dee took over the role of Lady Driver in Michael Frayn’s Donkeys’ Years at the Comedy Theatre. At the end of the run Dee helped to organise a reading for charity of William Nicholson’s play Shadowlands which deals with the relationship between C. S. Lewis and the American writer Joy Gresham. Charles Dance played C.S. Lewis.
In 2005 Pinter invited Dee to play Kate in Old Times at the Gate Theatre, Dublin and to participate in a celebration of his work, including a reading of his play Celebration, with Jeremy Irons, Derek Jacobi, Sinéad Cusack, Penelope Wilton, Michael Gambon, Stephen Rea and Stephen Brennan. Producer, Michael Colgan, subsequently transferred the piece to London’s Noël Coward Theatre, for 3 performances, with Charles Dance playing the Maitre D. Six months later Celebration was filmed for Channel 4, with Colin Firth playing the role of Russell, opposite Dee as Suki.
As a result, in 2003 Sir Peter Hall asked Dee to star in his season at the Theatre Royal, Bath, playing Gilda in Noël Coward’s Design for Living and Emma in Harold Pinter’s Betrayal, opposite Aden Gillett and Hugo Speer. Betrayal subsequently transferred to the Duchess Theatre in the West End. Hall then invited her to play Beatrice in his production of Much Ado About Nothing.
In March 2003, Dee devised and produced the London Concert For Peace, a charity concert celebrating the joy of life which was performed at the Theatre Royal, Drury Lane with a cast including Dame Judi Dench, Sir Ian McKellen and David Tennant. Proceeds from the concert were donated to Amnesty International, CARE, Oxfam and the Red Cross.
Dee has had an important working relationship with the playwright and director Alan Ayckbourn. This began with Paul Todd’s fringe production of Between The Lines for which Ayckbourn wrote song lyrics and was followed by Dreams From A Summerhouse at the Stephen Joseph Theatre in Scarborough. She returned to work with Ayckbourn in 1996 in Neil Simon’s They’re Playing Our Song and it was during the run of this show Ayckbourn wrote Comic Potential ‘with Janie in mind’. Her performance as Jacie Triplethree at Scarborough, subsequently in the West End and then at the Manhattan Theatre Club in New York, won her three Best Actress Awards in 1999 and 2000, an Obie Award in 2001 and a 2000–1 Theatre World Award as Best Newcomer, as well as considerable critical acclaim. In New York Magazine, John Simon wrote “Miss Dee’s creation is a spectacular achievement. I am not sure that I have ever seen its equal, but I am certain I have never seen, nor ever will see, it’s superior.”
Dee’s portrayal of Carrie Pipperidge in the 1993 Royal National Theatre’s production of Carousel earned her an Olivier Award for Best Performance in a Supporting Role in a Musical and an invitation from Sir Richard Eyre to play her first major straight role; that of Julie in Johnny on a Spot at the National Theatre, where she subsequently went on to play Helen of Troy in The Women of Troy.
Janie Dee (born 20 June 1962) is an English actress and singer. She won the Olivier Award for Best Actress, Evening Standard Award and Critics’ Circle Theatre Award for Best Actress in a Play, and in New York the Obie and Theatre World Award for Best Newcomer, for her performance as Jacie Triplethree in Alan Ayckbourn’s Comic Potential.
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