Jon Cor Biography, Age, Family, Young, Married, Height, Net Worth | instantbios.com Jon Cor Biography, Age, Family, Young, Married, Height, Net Worth

Jon Cor Biography, Age, Family, Young, Married, Height, Net Worth

Jon Cor is an American, Canadian film and TV actor, an author, a singer, and a martial artist. He is well-known for playing the role of Hodge Starkweather in a freeform drama series ShadoWhunters: The Mortal Instruments.

Who is Jon Cor ?

Detailed Jon Cor Biography

What is Jon Cor Age?

Who’re Jon Cor Family Members?

Who’re Jon Cor Children?

Who’s Jon Cor Wife/ Husband?

What is Jon Cor Net Worth 2020?

Jon Cor Social Media Accounts

Facebook @
Instagram: @
Twitter: @

Jon Cor Biography

Jon Cor is an American, Canadian film and TV actor, an author, a singer, and a martial artist. He is well-known for playing the role of Hodge Starkweather in a freeform drama series ShadoWhunters: The Mortal Instruments.

Jon Cor Age

He was born on November 17th, 1984, in Canada, he is 34 years old as of 2018.

Jon Cor Family | Young

There is no information about his family background. he has not also shared any information on how he was raised, there is also no information about her parents and of him having siblings.

Jon Cor Married | Wife

Jon has an affair with his girlfriend Tracy Spiridakos. The pair later became engaged. Jon lives excitedly to welcome his new spouse in his life and they were dating from a long duration of time.

Jon Cor Education

Cor got to attended theater arts at Fanshawe College. He was being courted by major talent agencies by the end of his second year studying theater arts and performance at Fanshawe College.

Jon Cor Career

In his career he plays Hodge Starkweather on ABC Family’s Shadowhunters, which is based on The Mortal Instruments by Cassandra Clare. In the 2013 film adaptation of The Mortal Instruments: City of Bones, Jared Harris played Hodge. Cor booked his first audition for a major film franchise while courting multiple agencies in the second year of the Theatre Arts and Performance program at Fanshawe College in London, ON.

Jon Cor

Since then he has won roles on the hit TV series “Degrassi: The Next Generation”, “Saw 3D” and “The Boy She Met Online”. On August 2011, Cor became known to TV audiences when he was cast on SyFy’s “Being Human” (US version). Cor has penned a novel titled In Heat. However, he has not received any awards yet.

As he is still working as an actor, he will definitely achieve more success and received many awards. In the upcoming years, all the media and online pages will be covered by his awards and achievements.

Jon Cor Net Worth

He receives around $150 thousand per TV appearance. Cor has an estimated net worth is reportedly around $1 million. His source of wealth comes from being a tv actor. He earns a decent sum of money from TV advertisements, promotion of branded items and TV serial appearances. He livesa lavish lifestyle with his wife in a luxurious house. Besides this, there is no information about his cars, house, and other kinds of expensive stuff.

Jon Cor Height | Weight

Jon Cor Twitter

Jon Cor Instagram

An In-Depth Interview With Actor Jon Cor

 

Kat: Being that you consider yourself an author and show so much respect for that profession, did it influence how you approached your Shadowhunters character? How did you deal with wanting to respect the story/author/fans of the book series and also contribute your own thoughts and creative process through your acting?

Jon: Absolutely it did. I think my own reaction to my casting, which was… arguably against type due to the character’s older portrayal and Alfred type feel in the film – was innately empathetic as opposed to simply sympathetic. What I mean is, I know just how precious the written word is compared to the concreteness of a certain depiction.I’ve always admired Bill Watterson for refusing to commercialize his comic strip Calvin & Hobbes because, in a nutshell, he didn’t like the idea of taking the character away from *us.* Y’know. ‘What should X character sound like?’ There’s no right answer because there’s no wrong answer. It’s up to each and every one of us.

Like so, I felt a tremendous sense of responsibility. You read and research. Feverishly. You start a discussion with the fans, the old as well as the new; your producers, your showrunner, etc . You get back in or start to attend class even more frequently, a kind of Sanford Meisner­ based fight club for actors in my case. It goes on and on. For the role, I chose to start tricking (gymnastics + martial arts) full ­time again, which I consider such a gift.

Kat: Did you use the books as character inspiration?

Jon: 100%. Whenever I came across something idiosyncratic or defining that I thought might’ve been missed, such as his love for homemade tisanes, his favorite blue­ chipped mug or his long-standing affinity for tweed, I went, “Oh, we have to use or at least give a subtle nod to this!” Not all of my ideas were approved, but a) that can be a good thing sometimes and b) many, if not most of them were. It’s a collaborative medium,we’re a collaborative species. I love it!

Kat: How has being cast as Hodge Starkweather and being part of the Shadowhunters franchise changed your life?

Jon: Apart from an increase in exposure and social media attention, it’s still too soon to say. It isn’t going to close any doors, that’s for sure. You have to ask yourself, “What can I bring to the project?” It’s never, “What can the project bring to me?”

Kat: How do you handle your social media presence? How has it affected you?

Jon: I struggle with it from time to time because I value my openness as much as I do my privacy, but I’ve decided that like a Rottweiler, the Internet can be used for good or evil.

To me, Twitter, Instagram and the like, function as an aggregate sociopolitical platform that immediately lends itself to a diverse and enormous international audience. In the past I’d worry that something like a savvy career move might be taken out of context and mistaken for self­indulgence.

Now? I can’t be bothered to micromanage or to overthink any of that nonsense. Why not just let the work speak for itself? It’s too stressful not to and the Internet, as you’ll soon acknowledge (if you haven’t already) is as deep, dark and unpredictable as the ocean. It isn’t going anywhere any time soon and it’s bigger than all of us, ha, ha. So, I use it as the tool that it is and, even though I’m told that major studios and networks are casting based on the number of social media followers one has, that’ll never be enough to make or break the performance with the most strength and integrity one way or the other.

 

Adopted from: