How rich is Cantinflas?

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How rich is Juan J. López Cantinflas?

Juan J. López Cantinflas Net Worth:
$5 Million

Birth date: August 12, 1911
Death date: 1993-04-20
Birth place: Santa María La Ribera, Mexico City, Mexico
Height:1.73 m
Profession: Actor, Comedian
Nationality: Mexican
Spouse: Valentina Ivanova Zuvareff (m. 1936–1966)
Children: Mario Arturo Moreno Ivanova
Parents: Pedro Moreno Esquivel, María de la Soledad Reyes Guízar
Siblings: Rafael Moreno Reyes, Roberto Moreno Reyes, Julio Moreno Reyes, José "Pepe" Moreno Reyes, Eduardo Moreno Reyes, Esperanza Moreno Reyes, Pedro Moreno Reyes, Gabriel Moreno Reyes

Juan J. López Cantinflas Net Worth:

Mario Fortino Alfonso Moreno Reyes, known casually as Mario Moreno, and known professionally as Cantinflas (August 12, 1911 – April 20, 1993), was a Mexican comic film actor, producer, and screenwriter. He often portrayed impoverished campesinos or a peasant of pelado origin. The character came to be associated with the national identity of Mexico, and allowed Cantinflas to establish a long, successful film career that included a foray into Hollywood. Charlie Chaplin once commented that he was the best comedian alive, and Moreno has been referred to as the "Charlie Chaplin of Mexico". To audiences in the United States, he is best remembered as co-starring with David Niven in the Academy Award winner for Best Picture film Around the World in 80 Days, for which Moreno won a Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy.As a pioneer of the cinema of Mexico, Moreno helped usher in its golden era. In addition to being a business leader, he also became involved in Mexico's tangled and often dangerous labor politics. Although he was a political conservative, his reputation as a spokesperson for the downtrodden gave his actions authenticity and became important in the early struggle against charrismo, the one-party government's practice of co-opting and controlling unions.Moreover, his character Cantinflas, whose identity became enmeshed with his own, was examined by media critics, philosophers, and linguists, who saw him variably as a danger to Mexican society, a bourgeois puppet, a kind philanthropist, a transgressor of gender roles, a pious Catholic, a verbal innovator, and a picaresque underdog.