Kate Jackson Net Worth

What is the estimated net worth of the actress Kate Jackson? She is a person both men and women like and cherish. It is people like she who make us look up to Hollywood and other movie stars. We will talk about her net worth, but first, a little bit more about the actress herself. She is an American born in Birmingham, Alabama USA on the October 29, 1948. Finding her talents at quite a young age, she studied and later graduated from The Brooke Hill School for Girls in Mountain Brook, Alabama, New York’s American Academy of Dramatic Arts. Over a period of time she was selected to appear in many movies and TV shows. Popular in her home country and across the globe, Kate Jackson stands at 1.75 m. Andrew Stevens (1978-1982), David Greenwald (1982-1984), Tom Hart (1991-1993) and Charles Taylor make up her family. Since we know that Hollywood actors earn six, seven or even eight figure sums, Kate Jackson is no exception, having an estimated net worth of $10 Million.

Read more about Kate Jackson Biography

Jackson attended The Brooke Hill School for Girls in Mountain Brook, Alabama. Upon matriculating she enrolled in the University of Mississippi, but eventually transferred to New York’s American Academy of Dramatic Arts to study acting. She started to work as a tour guide at NBC while also doing summer stock at the Stowe Playhouse in Stove, Vermont.

Jackson’s television break came with the 1960 Gothic soap opera “Dark Shadows”, where she had a supporting role as a ghost Daphne Harridge. She went on to make several guest appearances in ’60s television films and series. In 1972 she appeared in the crime series “The Rookies”, playing the nurse Jill Danko. The same year she took part in the indie film “Limbo” and went on to appear in several television films. Meanwhile, she studied directing and editing.

Prior to “The Rookies” cancellation in 1976, the show’s producers Aaron Spelling and Leonard Goldberg offered Jackson a role in another series “The Alley Cats”. The title was soon changed to Jackson’s title suggestion “Charlie’s Angels”; it involves three women working in a private detective agency, with Jackson playing one of them, Sabrina Duncan. The series became highly popular and Jackson won rave reviews for her performance. Her reputation in the Hollywood scene rose and her net worth was boosted. The series enabled her to appear on the front cover of Time Magazine, along with her two co-stars Farrah Fawcett-Majors and Jaclyn Smith. When the third season of “Charlie’s Angels” ended, Jackson left the series.

After appearing in several TV movies, in 1982 Jackson starred in the movie “Making Love”, the first mainstream Hollywood movie to deal with homosexuality. In 1983 she took the leading role of a divorced housewife and secret agent Amanda King in the CBS series “Scarecrow and Mrs. King” – she was also one of the show’s producers, having her own production company Shoot the Moon Enterprises. The series was highly praised and significantly contributed to Jackson’s wealth. It ended in 1987.

The following year Jackson starred in the sitcom “Baby Boom” and in 1989 she appeared in the comedy film “Loverboy”. She went on to appear in a number of television movies of the 90s, including “The Stranger Within”, “Quiet Killer”, “Empty Cradle” and “Armed and Innocent”, as well as in several TV series such as “Ally McBeal”, “Dead Man’s Gun” and “Twice in a Lifetime”.

During the 2000s, Jackson appeared in the movies “Larceny” and “No Regrets” and also continued to take roles in numerous TV movies and series. She appeared as a guest judge in Jaclyn Smith’s reality series “Shear Genius”, too, in 2008.

Her memoir “The Smart One” has been re-scheduled for release in 2020.

Jackson has appeared in around 40 films and 20 series, which has enabled her to enter Hollywood stardom and establish an appreciable fortune.

In her personal life, Jackson has married three times, firstly to actor and producer Andrew Stevens from 1978 to 1982. In 1982 she married David Greenwald, and they divorced after two years. She then married stuntman Tom Hart in 1991, and divorced him in 1993. In 1995 Jackson adopted a son. Her current relationship status is unknown.

The actress battled with breast cancer in 1987 and 1989. She also underwent open heart surgery in 1995 due to a small hole in her heart. She shared her experience to increase the awareness of these issues, and in 2003 received the Power of Love award by the American Heart Association.

In 2010 Jackson filed a suit against Richard B. Francis, her then financial advisor, accusing him of bringing her to financial ruin, as his acts cost her more than $3 million. Their eventual agreement is unknown to the public.

Structural info

  • Full Name: Kate Jackson
  • Net Worth: $10 Million
  • Date Of Birth: October 29, 1948
  • Place Of Birth: Birmingham, Alabama USA
  • Height: 1.75 m
  • Profession: Actress, director, producer
  • Education: The Brooke Hill School for Girls in Mountain Brook, Alabama, New York’s American Academy of Dramatic Arts
  • Nationality: American
  • Spouse: Andrew Stevens (1978-1982), David Greenwald (1982-1984), Tom Hart (1991-1993)
  • Children: Charles Taylor
  • Parents: Ruth, Hogan Jackson
  • Siblings: Jenny Jackson
  • Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Ultimate-Kate-Jackson-273085406081617/
  • Twitter: https://twitter.com/katejacksonwm
  • IMDB: www.imdb.com/name/nm0000462
  • Awards: Germany’s Bravo Golden Otto Award for Best Female TV Star three times (1986–88),Power of Love award by the American Heart Association (2003)
  • Music Groups: The Long Blondes
  • Nominations: Emmy Awards, Golden Globe Awards
  • Movies: “Charlies Angels”, “Scarecrow and Mrs. King”, Kramer vs Kramer (1979), Making Love (1982), Loverboy (1989), Quiet Killer (1992), “Limbo”, Empty Cradle (1993), Satan’s School for Girls (2000)
  • TV Shows: “Saturday Night Live” (1979), Charlie’s Angels (1976), “Baby Boom” (1988),”Shear Genius” (2008), “The Rookies”(1972-1976), “A Kidnapping in the Family” (1996), “Twice in a Lifetime” (1999), “Family Guy” (2006)


  • [In 2009, a day after Farrah Fawcett died] When the first year of “Charlie’s Angels” ended, our friendship didn’t. It just grew stronger and closer through the years. I don’t know what the connection that the three of us have is, but it is there, and it is something extremely special. I think that is the reason the show worked. I think it’s even better than the movies because we truly cared about each other and still do. It was a pleasure and a privilege.
  • When you think about “Charlie’s Angels,” you think about three specific people. You think about Farrah Fawcett, and Jaclyn Smith, and me. So the only problem with the Charlie’s Angels (2000) movie might be, Charlie’s Angels aren’t in it.
  • [talking about the film versions of Charlie’s Angels (1976)] I think they missed the mark. In the TV show, Farrah [Farrah Fawcett], Jaclyn [Jaclyn Smith] and I were best friends who cared for each other and I think that came through in the acting. In the movies, they were too busy competing with each other, trying to see who could jump the highest or wear the tightest clothes.
  • I’d rather share the glory of a hit than star by myself in a flop.
  • [on her Charlie’s Angels (1976) days] It was good when it was good . . . and when it wasn’t good, it was bad.


  • She had developed an unfair reputation for being difficult on “Charlie’s Angels” (1976). The truth was she was strong and protective towards her costars Farrah Fawcett and Jaclyn Smith and frequently stopped the producers from overworking them. They had wanted the three actresses to give up their lunch hour to pose for “Time” magazine cover in 1976, and both Farrah and Jaclyn were willing, since they deemed it a prestigious honor, but Kate saw it as one more way for the producers to encroach on their personal time. She locked herself in with her trailer with Farrah and Jaclyn and told the producers that the door was stuck and won’t open. The three had their lunch for 45 minutes, when the producers struggled to open the door and begged them to pose for “Time” magazine, which they did in the last 15 minutes of their lunch hour.
  • She had seen her “Charlie’s Angels” 1976) co-stars long before they were cast in the hit show. When she first came to Hollywood, she saw Farrah Fawcett at a party and thought that if all girls in Hollywood were as beautiful as her, she didn’t have a chance and might as well go home to Alabama. Luckily, she stayed and became a star. She met Jaclyn Smith at an audition for another show and they became friends. Jaclyn and Farrah had worked together before on a Max Factor commercial and they knew each other. But it was “Charlie’s Angels” that put all three of them together in the same room for the first time, and they became close friends, a friendship that lasted for many decades.
  • She was the only “Angel” to be nominated for an Emmy during the run of the Charlie’s Angels (1976). In fact, she and fellow cast member David Doyle were the only cast members to receive nominations.
  • The German magazine “Bravo” awarded Kate Jackson a Golden Otto in 1986, 1987 and 1988 for her excellence as a TV actress in Scarecrow and Mrs. King (or at titled in Germany “Agentin mit Herz”).
  • Her acting mentor was Gerald S. O’Loughlin.
  • In May 2010, Jackson filed a lawsuit against her financial advisor, Richard B. Francis, claiming his actions cost Jackson more than $3 million and brought her to financial ruin. In December 2010, the parties reached an undisclosed settlement.
  • One of the few Dark Shadows regulars to appear in “Night of Dark Shadows,” the last of the Dark Shadows movies, which was actually made after the series was canceled.
  • Godmother to Spencer Margaret Richmond(born in 1985), the daughter of her Charlie’s Angels costar, Jaclyn Smith. When she adopted her son Charles Taylor Jackson (born in 1995), Smith became his godmother.
  • Her breakout roles in the Dark Shadows franchise led to a series of lead casting in the horror/thriller genre, where directors began to dub her “the brunette Carol Lynley” who up to that point had been the leading actress to appear in typecast roles of terrified women in the television horror productions that flourished during the late ’60s and early ’70s.
  • Attended University of Mississippi but left without graduating.
  • Worked in both the original Satan’s School for Girls (1973) and the remake (Satan’s School for Girls (2000)).
  • Is a sister of Kappa Kappa Gamma.
  • Was offered a cameo in the film version of Charlie’s Angels (2000). Negotiations fell through after she insisted on playing the villainous role that was eventually played by Kelly Lynch.
  • In addition to being the first Angel to be cast in Charlie’s Angels (1976), she was also responsible for coming up with the show’s name.
  • Former daughter-in-law of Stella Stevens.
  • Began professional modeling at age 16.
  • 1987: Had her long, shapely legs insured for $8 million.
  • Was discovered by Paramount Studios head Robert Evans, who was struck by her 1940s Hollywood looks.
  • She has three Emmy and four Golden Globes nominations, an award of excellence from the UCLA drama department and two Humanitarian Awards for her work with children and animals.
  • She is a former Max Factor and Revlon model.
  • Ranked #18 in FHM’s 100 sexiest women of all time.
  • Has survived two battles with breast cancer. Once in 1987, and again in 1989. After a partial mastectomy and radiation, she won her fight and shared her experience to highlight the importance of mammograms.
  • 1995: A tearful Kate approached Rosie O’Donnell at a party at her Loverboy (1989) costar Carrie Fisher’s house, because Rosie had just adopted a son, while Kate had spent the past five years searching for a child. Rosie, who had never met her before, was eager to help. She said, “You’re in luck. That day I got a call from a lawyer who had an [expensive] adoption because of the mother’s lack of health insurance or whatnot. He asked if I knew anyone who was well-off.” Within weeks, Kate brought home her son Taylor.
  • Had to turn down the Meryl Streep role in Kramer vs. Kramer (1979) because of scheduling conflicts with Charlie’s Angels (1976). This eventually prompted the actress to leave the TV series.
  • Listed as one of twelve “Promising New Actors of 1972” in John Willis’ Screen World, Vol. 34.


Title Year Status Character
Criminal Minds 2007 TV Series Ambassador Elizabeth Prentiss
A Daughter’s Conviction 2006 TV Movie Maureen Hansen
Family Guy 2006 TV Series Mrs. Amanda King
No Regrets 2004 Suzanne Kennerly
Third Watch 2004 TV Series Jan Martin
Larceny 2004 Mom
Miracle Dogs 2003 TV Movie Terri Logan
Sabrina, the Teenage Witch 2002 TV Series Candy
The Zeta Project 2002 TV Series Bombshell
A Mother’s Testimony 2001 TV Movie Sharon Carlson
Satan’s School for Girls 2000 TV Movie The Dean
Chicken Soup for the Soul 2000 TV Series Professor Foley
Batman Beyond 1999 TV Series Bombshell
Twice in a Lifetime 1999 TV Series Julie Smith / Mildred
Error in Judgment 1999 Shelley
Sweet Deception 1998 TV Movie Kit Gallagher
Dead Man’s Gun 1997 TV Series Katherine Morrison
Ally McBeal 1997 TV Series Barbara Cooker
What Happened to Bobby Earl? 1997 TV Movie Rose Earl
Panic in the Skies! 1996 TV Movie Laurie Ann Pickett
A Kidnapping in the Family 1996 TV Movie DeDe Cooper
The Cold Heart of a Killer 1996 TV Movie Jessie Arnold
The Silence of Adultery 1995 TV Movie Dr. Rachel Lindsey
Justice in a Small Town 1994 TV Movie Sandra Clayton
Armed and Innocent 1994 TV Movie Patsy Holland
Arly Hanks 1993 TV Movie Arly hanks
Empty Cradle 1993 TV Movie Rita Donohue
Adrift 1993 TV Movie Katie Nast
Homewrecker 1992 TV Movie Lucy (voice)
Quiet Killer 1992 TV Movie Dr. Nora Hart
The Boys of Twilight 1992 TV Series Miss Dutton
The Stranger Within 1990 TV Movie Mare Blackburn
Loverboy 1989 Diane Bodek
Baby Boom 1988-1989 TV Series J.C. Wiatt
Scarecrow and Mrs. King 1983-1987 TV Series Mrs. Amanda King
Listen to Your Heart 1983 TV Movie Frannie Greene
Making Love 1982 Claire
Dirty Tricks 1981 Polly Bishop
Thin Ice 1981 TV Movie Linda Rivers
Inmates: A Love Story 1981 TV Movie Jane Mount
Topper 1979 TV Movie Marion Kerby
Charlie’s Angels 1976-1979 TV Series Sabrina Duncan
The San Pedro Beach Bums 1977 TV Series Sabrina Duncan
James at 16 1977 TV Series Robin
Thunder and Lightning 1977 Nancy Sue Hunnicutt
Death at Love House 1976 TV Movie Donna Gregory
The Rookies 1972-1976 TV Series Jill Danko
Death Scream 1975 TV Movie Carol
Death Cruise 1974 TV Movie Mary Frances Radney
Killer Bees 1974 TV Movie Victoria Wells
Satan’s School for Girls 1973 TV Movie Roberta
Limbo 1972 Sandy Lawton
Movin’ On 1972 TV Movie Cory
Bonanza 1972 TV Series Ellen
The New Healers 1972 TV Movie Nurse Michelle Johnson
The Jimmy Stewart Show 1971 TV Series Janice Morton
Night of Dark Shadows 1971 Tracy Collins
Dark Shadows 1970-1971 TV Series Daphne Harridge
Opening Voiceover
Daphne Collins
Title Year Status Character
The Cold Heart of a Killer 1996 TV Movie executive producer
Child’s Cry 1986 TV Movie executive producer
Scarecrow and Mrs. King 1983 TV Series co-producer
Topper 1979 TV Movie executive producer
Title Year Status Character
Dead Man’s Gun 1999 TV Series 1 episode
Scarecrow and Mrs. King 1986 TV Series 2 episodes
Title Year Status Character
1 a Minute 2010 Documentary acknowlegment: Breast Cancer Survivor
Farrah’s Story 2009 TV Movie special thanks
Title Year Status Character
Porntourage 2007 Short Herself (uncredited)
The 58th Annual Primetime Emmy Awards 2006 TV Special Herself
American Dad! 2006 TV Series Herself
Larry King Live 2002-2006 TV Series Herself
Intimate Portrait 2004 TV Series documentary Herself
Entertainment Tonight 1983-2004 TV Series Herself
Hollywood Squares 2001-2004 TV Series Herself – Panelist
The View 2003 TV Series Herself
The Wayne Brady Show 2003 TV Series Herself
Charlie’s Angels: TV Tales 2002 TV Special documentary Herself
Headliners & Legends: Farrah Fawcett 2000 TV Movie documentary Herself
Time & Again 2000 TV Series documentary Herself
The 70s: The Decade That Changed Television 2000 TV Movie documentary Herself
Entertainment Tonight Presents: Charlie’s Angels – Uncovered 1999 TV Movie documentary Herself
Trouble in Mind 1999 Video documentary Herself – Host
Access Hollywood 1997-1999 TV Series Herself
The 1998 Annual Kid’s Choice Awards 1998 TV Special Herself
All-Star Party for Aaron Spelling 1998 TV Special Herself
Caryl & Marilyn: Real Friends 1997 TV Series Herself
Fox After Breakfast 1997 TV Series Herself
Live with Kelly and Ryan 1997 TV Series Herself
Dark Shadows 30th Anniversary Tribute 1996 Documentary Herself
Maury 1996 TV Series Herself – Guest
New Passages 1996 TV Movie Herself – Host
The Rosie O’Donnell Show 1996 TV Series Herself
The Late Late Show with Tom Snyder 1996 TV Series Herself
The Tonight Show with Jay Leno 1992-1993 TV Series Herself
The Home Show 1992 TV Series Herself
The 18th Annual People’s Choice Awards 1992 TV Special Herself – Presenter: Tribute to Aaron Spelling
Dark Shadows: Behind the Scenes 1991 Video Herself / Daphney
The Oprah Winfrey Show 1990 TV Series Herself
The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson 1979-1990 TV Series Herself
Walt Disney’s Wonderful World of Color 1989 TV Series Herself
Evening Magazine 1989 TV Series Herself
The Magical World of Disney 1988 TV Special Herself
The Late Show 1986 TV Series Herself
The 11th Annual People’s Choice Awards 1985 TV Special Herself – Presenter
Gala Dinner Tribute to Aaron Spelling 1985 TV Movie Herself
Hour Magazine 1985 TV Series Herself
Night of 100 Stars II 1985 TV Movie Herself
The 42nd Annual Golden Globe Awards 1985 TV Special Herself – Nominee: Best Actress in a TV-Series Drama
The 36th Primetime Emmy Awards 1984 TV Special Herself – Presenter
Cycling Through China 1982 Documentary Herself
Night of 100 Stars 1982 TV Special Herself
The Regis Philbin Show 1982 TV Series Herself
The 7th Los Angeles Film Critics Awards 1982 TV Special Herself
The 38th Annual Golden Globe Awards 1981 TV Special Herself – Co-Host
The Mike Douglas Show 1975-1980 TV Series Herself – Co-Hostess / Herself / Herself – Actress
Dinah! 1976-1979 TV Series Herself
The Merv Griffin Show 1979 TV Series Herself
Saturday Night Live 1979 TV Series Herself – Host / Various
The 36th Annual Golden Globes Awards 1979 TV Special Herself – Nominee
The 30th Annual Primetime Emmy Awards 1978 TV Special Herself – Nominee & Presenter
The Stars Salute Israel at 30 1978 TV Movie Herself
The 1978 Cerebral Palsy Telethon Benefit 1978 TV Movie Herself – Performer
ABC’s Silver Anniversary Celebration 1978 TV Special Herself
ABC 25th Anniversary 1978 TV Movie Herself
The 35th Annual Golden Globe Awards 1978 TV Movie documentary Herself – Nominee
The $10,000 Pyramid 1976-1977 TV Series Herself – Celebrity Contestant
The 29th Annual Primetime Emmy Awards 1977 TV Special Herself – Nominee: Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series and Presenter
The Magic of ABC 1977 TV Special Herself – Guest
US Against the World 1977 TV Movie Herself
The $25,000 Pyramid 1977 TV Series Herself – Celebrity Contestant
The 3rd Annual People’s Choice Awards 1977 TV Special Herself – Accepting Award for Favorite New Television Show
The 34th Annual Golden Globe Awards 1977 TV Special Herself – Nominee: Best Actress in a TV-Series-Drama
Bob Hope’s Christmas Comedy Special 1976 TV Movie Herself
The Captain and Tennille 1976 TV Series Herself
The Hollywood Squares 1974-1976 TV Series Herself – Panelist
Match Game PM 1975-1976 TV Series Herself – Panelist
Match Game 73 1975-1976 TV Series Herself – Panelist
Celebrity Sweepstakes 1975 TV Series Herself
Password All-Stars 1975 TV Series Herself
Celebrity Bowling 1975 TV Series Herself
AFI Life Achievement Award: A Tribute to John Ford 1973 TV Movie documentary Herself
The 45th Annual Academy Awards 1973 TV Special Herself – Audience Member
Farrah’s Story 2009 TV Movie Herself
TV Land Moguls 2009 TV Mini-Series documentary Herself
Shear Genius 2008 TV Series Herself
Archive Footage
Title Year Status Character
The Seventies 2015 TV Series documentary Herself
E! True Hollywood Story 2009 TV Series documentary Herself
House of Harrington 2008 Documentary short
La tele de tu vida 2007 TV Series Sabrina Duncan
America’s Top Sleuths 2006 TV Movie documentary Sabrina Duncan
Playboy: Farrah Fawcett, All of Me 1997 Video documentary Herself


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Kate Jackson Kate Jackson