Jason Lee Bio, Age, Children, Net Worth, Height, Skateboarding, Movies

Jason Lee Biography

Jason Lee is an American actor, photographer, producer, skateboarder, and comedian. He is best known for his roles as Earl Hickey in the television comedy series My Name Is Earl, David Seville in the live-action/CGI Alvin and the Chipmunks, and the voice of Syndrome in The Incredibles. You can also search for Josh Murray

Jason Lee Age

He was born on 25 April 1970, Huntington Beach, California, United States. He is 49 years old as of 2019.

Jason Lee Photo

Jason Lee Wife|Children

He first got married to actress and photographer Carmen Llywelyn in 1995 and they later divorced in 2001. she had revealed that their relationship failed because he was only committed to his career which led to the separation. Following the divorce, he was engaged to actress Beth Riesgraf and both have one son, Pilot Inspektor. Lee states their son’s name was inspired by “He’s Simple, He’s Dumb, He’s the Pilot.” by rock band Grandaddy.

He got married to Ceren Alkac, in California in July 2008. They both have a daughter, Casper. the couple welcomed their second child, a son named Sonny in 2012. In 2017 they welcomed their third child, a daughter name Alberta birdy lee.

Jason Lee Net Worth

He has an estimated net worth of $20 million.

Jason Lee Height

His height is 1.87 m.

Jason Lee Skateboarding

He involved himself in skateboarding in the 1980s and 1990s.in 1992, he founded stereo agency known as stereo skateboards alongside his fellow skater Chris dune pastries. they revived their dormant company in 2003 and they both remained professional classics team roster.

He was featured in the skateboarding promotional video, Video Days, filmed for the skateboarding company “Blind Skateboards”. In 2004, his skateboarding was featured in Way Out East!, a film produced by Stereo Skateboards. In August 2012, Lee was also featured in a brief video on the skateboard website The Berrics entitled “Jason Lee decided to come to the park.

In August 2012, he participated in the ninth annual Stand-Up for Skateparks Event, which he chaired with Tony Hawk. The event is held annually by the Tony Hawk Charitable Foundation and seeks to “help create free, quality public skateparks for youth in low-income communities.

In October that same year, a video was released by the Keep A Breast Foundation, featuring various skateboarding identities, including Lee, together with Pastras. The video, contributing to the Foundation’s aim to prevent and raise awareness of breast cancer, promotes the “I Love Boobies” bracelet. It also features Clint Peterson (Stereo) and Giovanni Reda (WESC), who are both teammates of Lee.

Lee later worked with Tony Hawk when he lent his voice and likeness to Tony Hawk’s Project 8 to become a playable character. Lee then voiced Coach Frank, a character created during the development of Stereo, in Skate.
Professional skateboarder and owner of the Girl and Lakai Limited Footwear skateboard brands Mike Carroll has cited Lee as one of his skating influences.

Jason Lee Movies|Tv Shows

  • What Goes Around Comes Around (TV Show) Kenny

          Cocked (TV Show)

  • Pilot Episode — 2015

Grady Paxson 2015

Men at Work (TV Show)

  • Tyler the Pioneer — 2013

Raising Hope (TV Show)

  • Making the Band; The Old Girl — 2013
  • Making the Band — 2013
  • I Want My Baby Back, Baby Back, Baby Back — 2012

Up All Night (TV Show)2013

  • The Proposals — 2012
  • Travel Day — 2012
  • Day After Valentine’s Day — 2012

Memphis Beat (TV Show)2012

  • The Feud — 2011
  • Ten Little Memphians — 2011
  • Identity Crisis — 2011
  • Dodge’s Dad — 2009

Jason Lee Interview

JM: Why do you shoot film? 

JL: Because I’m a photographer, and, to me, to be a photographer means to shoot film. I’ve never owned a digital imaging device and never will. To me, photography and digital image making are two completely different things. It’s a heated debate, I know, and I never want to be disrespectful or too indulgent in a said debate, but those are my feelings about it.

JM: Do you have a favorite camera and film stock? 

JL: I love the old large format cameras that I’ve had for years. my Leica m6, too, and even point-and-shoot cameras, like the Olympus Xa or the Nikon 28ti; anything that uses film, really. Favorite film is probably Polaroid 804 (8×10); it’s just perfect to me; smooth and charcoal-like. Most of my conventional B&W film photos are reverse-processed (slides) by dr5. I have been using that process for 10 years now because I like what you do in-camera as the final result. And being that I shoot mainly for publication, versus darkroom printing, the dr5 photos are great for scanning. In this process, I love Rollei retro 80s, Rollei IR400, hp5 at EI 3200, and delta 100 at 50; depends on what I’m in the mood for I guess. I also really love the Agfa scale, which Dave at dr5 can process. I don’t shoot many colors but I do love shooting expired color neg films and pulling them, like portra 800.

JM: There seems to be a lot of synergies between the skateboarding world and the world of photography. Some of my favorite photographers were skateboarders and good photography seems to be a big part of skating – would you agree and how much of an impact has skating had on your photography? 

JL: Artistic inclination is very common among skaters I think because skateboarding is itself a very creative world, from design to filmmaking, and the way one skate; it’s all creative. Music and imagery and filmmaking are all used alongside skateboarding, it’s amazing to see how different people express themselves. Because of skateboarding, its culture and the various personalities and influences that I’ve been exposed to, especially people like Mark Gonzales and Chris Pastras, I’ve been turned on to things that I probably otherwise wouldn’t have. Skateboarding and art go hand in hand.

JM: If you could only rescue one photobook from a house fire, which one would you rescue? 

 JL: ‘On Reading’ by Kertesz.

JM: With Fuji discontinuing film nearly every month but with the likes of new cameras from the Impossible project and film from Japan Camera Hunter – what are your thoughts on the current state of the film industry? 

JL: It’s a bummer to see films being discontinued, but it’s alive enough to stay hopeful and productive. All of my large format polaroid films are now of course expired, but most of it is still useable and I plan on getting through it all for more publications over the next few years. The discontinuation of 3000b is a bummer but there’s still plenty of it out there and it’ll last quite a while. It’s very cool to see people and groups making new films or bringing back dead ones.

Adopted from:www.allformatcollective.com