Zach Tyler Eisen Biography, Age, Net Worth, height, Education, Relationship History

Zach Tyler Eisen Biography

Zachary “Zach” Tyler Eisen is an American former voice actor best known for voicing Aang in the Nickelodeon animated series Avatar: The Last Airbender, Lucas Nickle in The Ant Bully, Andrew in Nick Jr.’s Little Bill and Pablo the Penguin in the Nick Jr. animated series The Backyardigans.

The voice actor was born in Connecticut, USA, on September 23, 1993. Nothing much is known about his education prior to High School, but he attended Westhill High School.

He was 5 years old when he started his career as an actor, appearing in the internet movie Entropy in 1999. In the same year, he started work on the family animation Little Bill created by Bill Cosby. He voiced the character Andrew Mulligan from 1999 to 2002 in a total of 14 episodes. After brief participations and guest roles in projects like Nickelodeon’s Dora the Explorer (2000), and Marci X (2003), he was Pablo in the animated tv series The Backyardigans (2004 – 2006) for 20 episodes.

Zach Tyler Eisen Age

He was born on 25 September 1993 in  Stamford, Connecticut, United States. (He is 25 years old as of 2018)

Zach Tyler Eisen Early Life

In 2005, he started work on the animated series Avatar: The Last Airbender. He voiced all his lines for 60 out of its 61 episodes via satellite from his home state in Connecticut. He fulfilled this role until the show ended in 2008. In 2006, he voiced the character of Lucas Nickle in the animated film The Ant Bully and reprised the role in the short series readaptation and the accompanying video game. In the same year, he was again the voice of Aang in the video game Avatar: The Last Airbender and its sequel the following year.

Zach Tyler Eisen Career

Zach Tyler Eisen disappeared from acting in 2008 after the completion of work for Avatar: The Last Airbender. In 2012, he disappeared completely when his social media went dead. Thankfully, it was not because of anything tragic.

After 2008, the actor decided to go back to school and from the path he has taken, it seems he is preparing for a career in media and entertainment. In 2011, Zach Tyler Eisen enrolled at Syracuse University for a degree in Public Communications from the S.I. New House School of Public Communications, with a major in Television-Radio-Film.

While he was studying at Syracuse, Zach took on a lot of roles to help stretch his expertise. He worked for Fe Fe Entertainment as a video editor, and also for WAER Sports Radio as a desk writer. On the television series Loud and Clear, the former voice actor fulfilled the role of co-executive producer.

After his time at Syracuse ended in 2015, Zach Tyler Eisen continued to work in media and television. He took up the role of production assistant for a few companies. Some of the notable ones include Boy Wonder Productions, NBC Universal Inc., and Funny or Die. Following this period, in September 2016, he was hired at Condé Nast, a mass media company, as a videographer.

Zach Tyler Eisen Net Worth

He has an estimated net worth of $3 million.

Zach Tyler Eisen photo

Zach Tyler Eisen height

He has an average height of around 5 feet

Zach Tyler Eisen Education

He attended Syracuse University

Zach Tyler Eisen Relationship History

He was in a relationship with  Mae Whitman before, but now he is a single man. Mae Whitman who voiced the character – Katara in Avatar: The Last Airbender, who was also Aang’s love interest on the series. Like Zach Tyler Eisen, she has also lent her voice to many animated series and cartoons like Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles as April O’Neil, and Young Justice as Wonder Girl. Her on-camera roles have included guest appearances in tv series and movies like Parenthood and The Perks of Being a Wallflower. Although the rumor eventually went away, Zach and Whitman never confirmed nor denied the rumors.

Zach Tyler Eisen Filmography








Little Bill

Andrew Mulligan (voice)


Dora the Explorer

Little Red Fish (voice)


Marci X



The Backyardigans

Pablo the Penguin (voice)


Calling All Engines from Tomorrowland

Sailing Around the World


Avatar: The Last Airbender

Aang (voice)


The Ant Bully (video game)

Lucas Nickle (voice)


The Ant Bully

Lucas Nickle (voice)


Avatar: The Last Airbender (video game)

Aang (voice)


Avatar: The Last Airbender – The Burning Earth

Aang (voice)


Avatar: The Last Airbender – Into the Inferno

Aang (voice)

Zach Tyler Eisen Twitter

Zach Tyler Eisen Interview

(ORIGINAL) Avatar: The Last Airbender-  Voice Actors

Zach Tyler Eisen Latest News

The 2010 M. Night Shyamalan live-action film was a theatrical and political disaster. Gut-churning CGI shots aside, the real problem with this remake was a lack of authenticity.

The intricate world built by the animated series is lost in Shyamalan’s miscast venture. He bumbles through a poorly condensed plot, dismissing the discourses laid out by its animated predecessor.

Racial stereotypes are thoughtlessly emphasized, where a young Dev Patel plays the villain in Fire Nation Prince Zuko, and our protagonists are unnecessarily white. They might be Eskimos from the Water Tribe, but, their color is the least significant aspect of their identity as characters and as products of a bigger conversation of global, communal and individual harmony.

The original series follows an air bender named Aang (voiced by Zach Tyler Eisen), who discovers that he is the next Avatar, the earthly guardian of humankind. Fearing the responsibility of his demi-God status, Aang flees his home in the Air Kingdom.

As a deadly storm hits, he is forced to preserve himself in the depths of the ocean. 100 years pass before he is discovered in an iceberg by two young members of the Southern Water Tribe: a water-bender named Katara (Mae Whitman) and her brother Sokka (Jack DeSena).

Aang wakes to learn that the world has been engulfed in war, led by the Fire Nation. Aang must master all four elements – air, water, earth, and fire – to defeat the Fire Lord, end the 100-year war and restore peace and balance to civilization.

In a pre-colonial Asiatic setting, the Avatar exists to maintain harmony in society. Only they can master all four elements. This becomes essential when Aang must conquer Fire Lord Ozai (Mark Hamill): His father, Fire Lord Sozin, initiated the war and conducted the extermination of the earth’s Air Nomads.

Aang, who is only 12 years old, must come to terms with the extinction of his people. He must halt the Fire Lord’s plan to achieve world domination and elevation of a Fire Nation master race.

Yet, these themes are communicated with elegance and integrity. Explorations of globalization, authoritarianism, and revolution, coincide with Aang’s philosophical realizations of morality, human connection, and destiny.

Avatar takes heed of morality tropes in both Western genre and east-Asian animation and cinema. Aang’s destiny to save the world foils his youthful disposition, ultimately forcing him to mature. Zuko (Dante Basco) is the banished prince of the Fire Nation and son of Fire Lord Ozai.

His driving force is a chance at redemption, capturing the Avatar and delivering him to his father. Zuko endures suffering, before learning the dangers of greed and anger. Aang grapples with his fate, as he considers whether he is capable of murder for the greater good. With the tutelage of mentors, from the living and spirit worlds, Aang and Zuko’s juxtaposed paths lead to restored honor for them both.

Few western cartoons have adapted anime-style storytelling and characterization, as well as imagery and symbolism as genuinely as the TV series.

While the creators of the series were interested in western legends and modern epics like Harry Potter (2001-2011) and Lord of the Rings (2001-2003), they were ultimately inspired by Chinese art and religion, east-Asian history and mythology.

They brought on cultural consultants in Edwin Zane and calligrapher Siu-Leung Lee to help guide the art direction and world-building of the series. Set designs deviate slightly from the landscapes that inspire them, so as not enforce racial stereotyping.

The indicators of each elemental faction are represented in authentic Chinese characters, except for the Fire Nation symbol, which was adapted to prevent cultural fear-mongering. Aang’s plight to learn all four elements comes with knowledge and tales of mythological Sun Gods, hybrid animals, fire bending dragons, spiritual encounters, and the ways of nature. Aang’s mission allows him to understand that the contrasting elements of the world cannot thrive without each other.

Many of Aang’s key allies, a collaboration of lay people and exiled royalty, are affected by some form of ailment exacerbated by the imperialistic war, ranging from poverty, systematic sexism, disability to emotional instability.

Toph is blind but can earth bend by feeling the vibrations of the earth. Katara will not be limited by misogyny in her efforts to master the art of water bending. Zuko overcomes his fury and takes on the wisdom of his uncle Iroh (Mako Iwamatsu and Greg Baldwin), who has believed in his good nature all along. Sokka cannot bend, so he looks to his father and the expertise of a swordsman to become a purposeful leader.

Our five key characters are all young children, seeking spiritual and intellectual nourishment from their elders and revolting against their oppressors. Avatar invites its young audience to consider what really matters in life. In the words of Iroh himself: “Who are you? What do you want?

The series reaches new heights to create a lasting impression on its young viewers. It instills a level of cultural sensibility and hopes those young people are not trapped by their physical, emotional or societal circumstances.

It tells us that fate is not set in stone, and that good can prevail over evil. We can overcome tragedy and injustice to write our own destinies. This motive and audience are at the heart of Avatar’s validity and will be the deciding factor of success in future remakes to come.

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