Curt Schilling Net Worth

Curt Schilling Net Worth 2023: Wiki Biography, Married, Family, Measurements, Height, Salary, Relationships

Curt Schilling net worth is
$50 Million

Curt Schilling Wiki Biography

Curtis Montague Schilling was born on the 14th November 1966, in Anchorage, Alaska, USA. He is a retired professional baseball player, who played in the position of pitcher in Major League Baseball in USA, playing professionally from 1988 to 2007. In 2006, he founded the company 38 Studios LLC IP and entertainment development company which however, bankrupted in 2012.

How much is the net worth of Curt Schilling? Reportedly, his wealth is still as much as an estimated $50 million, the majority of his wealth earned through is baseball career.

Curt Schilling Net Worth $50 Million

Curt Schilling grew up in Phoenix, Arizona, enrolled in high school Shadow Mountain and at Yavapai Community College in Prescott, Arizona. He led his team to victory in the national tournament of junior colleges in 1985. During the 1986 MLB Draft, he was selected by the Boston Red Sox in the second round (39th overall pick). He signed his first professional contract starting in minor league with the team of Elmira Pioneers (New York-Penn League, level A-) in the same year, then the following season, he joined the Hornets Greensboro (South Atlantic League, Level A). In 1988, after an early season with the Red Sox New Britain (Eastern League, AA level) he was transferred to the Baltimore Orioles. In 1989, he was the starting pitcher for the Rochester Red Wings in International League. These were a modest start to his net worth.

In 1992 he began with the Phillies, and in 1993 he led them to a surprise final victory of the National League facing the Atlanta Braves, who had won the two previous titles. Without obtaining decisions during the six games of the final, he was awarded the best player trophy series with 19 strikeouts taken and an average of 1.69 earned run average. However, the Phillies did not play leading roles during the following seasons, although Schilling was one of the best pitchers in the league. He began to express his dissatisfaction with management of the team, and in 2000 he asked to be transferred and was traded for several players to the Arizona Diamondbacks. The following season, he was credited with 22 victories (the largest number of wins in a season at the time) for only 6 losses. He shared the award for best player of the World Series with Randy Johnson, which the Diamondbacks won. His 2003 season was interrupted by two periods on the disabled list as he underwent an appendectomy and suffered a broken hand while fielding a hit. Regardless, his net worth was rising steadily.

In 2003, the Diamondbacks traded Schilling for four players of the Boston Red Sox; he became the fifth pitcher of the franchise to win at least 20 wins in his first season at the club, and the Red Sox finished second in the Eastern Division of the American League behind the New York Yankees. Later, his career was marked with injuries, and Curt Schilling announced his retirement on the 23rd March 2006. He played his last game in the majors in the regular season with Boston on the 25th September, 2007, and his last play-off game on the 25th October the same year, recording a final victory for the Red Sox in the World Series that the team would win three days later. Having in mind the fact that his career was full of conflicts with players, management and even media, Curt Schilling added huge sums to the outright size of his net worth.

Overall, Curt’s percentage of post-season wins of .846 is a record for major-league pitchers. As a 3,000 strike-out pitcher, his strikeout-to-walk ratio is also the highest – a significant record. He is in the top three for 300-plus strikeout seasons.

Finally, in the personal life of the player, has been married to Shonda Schilling since 1992, with whom he has four children. In 2014, he was diagnosed with throat cancer, which is currently in remission, apparently as a consequence of using ‘smokeless’ tobacco for many years.

Full NameCurt Schilling
Net Worth$50 Million
Date Of BirthNovember 14, 1966
Place Of BirthAnchorage, Alaska, United States
Height6 ft 3 in (1.9304 m)
Weight98 kg
ProfessionBaseball player
EducationShadow Mountain High School, Yavapai College
NationalityUnited States of America
SpouseShonda Schilling (m. 1992)
ChildrenGabriella Schilling, Gehrig Schilling, Garrison Schilling, Grant Schilling
ParentsCliff Schilling
NicknamesCurtis Montague Schilling
AwardsWorld Series champion (2001, 2004, 2007), All-Star (1997–1999, 2001, 2002, 2004),Roberto Clemente Award (2001),World Series MVP (2001), NLCS MVP (1993)
NominationsBest Major League Baseball Player ESPY Award
TV ShowsBaseball Tonight, 30 for 30
1Induced into the Boston Red Sox Hall of Fame in 2012.
2Inducted into the Chester County [Pennsylvania] Sports Hall of Fame in 2009.
3Inducted into the Philadelphia Phillies Wall of Fame in 2013.
4Officially announced his retirement from professional baseball. [March 2009]
5Pitched for the Boston Red Sox against the New York Yankees in the American League Championship Series. He pitched Game One, but a recurring ankle injury flared up and his pitching was ineffective; he was torched by the Yankees for six runs en route to a 10-7 Yankees win. The Red Sox lost the next two games, but in a dramatic 12-inning marathon rallied to win Game Four, then rallied to win Game Five in 14 innings; during this time team doctors devised a radical surgery procedure that repaired Schilling's ankle enough for him to wear a special cast to pitch Game Six. He pitched strongly and shut down the Yankees enough that despite bleeding through his cast he got the win as the Red Sox won Game Six 4-2, en route to a history-making 4-3 triumph over the Yankees for the American League pennant. [October 2004]
6Inducted into the Boston Red Sox Hall of Fame in 2012.
7Launched a video game company, 38 Studios (named after his uniform number), in 2006.
8His son Grant is coping with Asberger syndrome.
9In Boston, a T-shirt that said "Killin' With Schillin'" featuring a revolver on the front and "Yankee Hater--.38" on the back (his number with the Red Sox is 38) was pulled out of circulation over a sudden rise in the city's murder rate
10Avid fan of the Pittsburgh Steelers.
11Schilling's performance in the 6th game of the 2004 American League Championship Series, i.e., "The Bloody Sock", was ranked #8 in TV Guide's list of the "25 Most Awesome Sports Moments (of the last 15 years)". [17 July 2005 issue]
12Named by Baseball Digest as Pitcher of the Year in 2001 and 2004.
13Grew up in Phoenix, Arizona where he pitched for the Diamonbacks.
14Won a World Series with the Arizona Diamondbacks (2001) and the Boston Red Sox (2004).
15World Series co-MVP with the Arizona Diamondbacks with Randy Johnson.
16Pitcher with the Baltimore Orioles, 1988-1990: Houston Astros, 1991; Philadelphia Phillies, 1993-2000; Arizona Diamondbacks, 2000-2003; Boston Red Sox, 2004-.
17Was 1993 NLCS MVP despite neither being the winning pitcher or figuring in the decision in the two games he pitched. He left both Games 1 and 5 after eight innings with leads of 3-2 and 3-0, respectively, only to have the leads blown by enigmatic relief pitcher Mitch "Wild Thing" Williams. The Phillies won both games in extra innings. Ironically, Schilling and Williams did combine to pitch a Game 5, 2-0 shutout in the World Series that year.
18The Boston Red Sox send pitchers Casey Fossum and Brandon Lyon and minor leaguers Jorge De La Rosa and Michael Goss to the Arizona Diamondbacks for Schilling, who agreed to waive the no-trade clause in his contract so the deal could happen. He was also given a two-year $25.5 million extension. Schilling was drafted by Boston in 1986, but was dealt to the Baltimore Orioles before ever playing a game for the Sox. (28 November 2003)
19MLB career: 163-117 with a 3.33 ERA and 2,542 strikeouts (as of October 2003)
20The Baltimore Orioles trades pitcher Mike Boddicker to the Red Sox for minor leaguers Brady Anderson and Curt Schilling. (29 July 1988).
21Has a library of 2,000 World War II books, owns a small demolition vehicle the Germans used to clear minefields and the brown beret Bernard L. Montgomery wore during his African campaign.
22Children: Gehrig (27 May 1995), Grant (13 October 1999), Gabriella (22 May 1997), Garrison Michael (27 June 2002)
23Wife Shonda Schilling suffers from back cancer and thyroid problems.
24Once referred to Deion Sanders as a "glorified flag football player".
25Grew up in Phoenix, Arizona where he pitched for the Diamondbacks from 2000-2003.
26Keeps his pitching chart on cd-rom
27Collects baseball memorabilia, including a Lou Gehrig jersey and a Roberto Clemente bat.
28World War II buff
29Was 4-0 with the Diamondbacks in the postseason in 2001
30Led Majors in wins in 2001 with 22 (Arizona) and in 2004 with 21 (Boston).
31Led League in Strikeouts 1997 and 98
32All Star 1997, 98, 99 with Phillies, 2001 and 2002 with Diamondbacks, and 2004 with Red Sox.
33Won a World Series with the Arizona Diamondbacks, 2001
34Co-World Series MVP with the Arizona Diamondbacks with Randy Johnson.
35Won NLCS MVP with the Phillies in 1993, pitched a shutout in Game 5 of the 93 series with the Phillies
36Teamed with Randy Johnson in Arizona as the most feared 1-2 pitching punch in baseball from 2000-2003. Then again with Pedro Martinez in 2004 with the Red Sox.
37Baltimore Orioles 1988-1990, Houston Astros 1991, Philadelphia Phillies 1993-2000, Arizona Diamondbacks 2000-2003, Boston Red Sox 2003-2009).


Million Dollar Arm2014Baseball Tonight Host
Arli$$2002TV SeriesCurt Schilling


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Mike & Mike2012-2015TV SeriesHimself - ESPN MLB Analyst / Himself - ESPN Baseball Analyst / Himself - ESPN Major League Baseball Analyst
ESPN Outside the Lines2015TV SeriesHimself - Baseball Analyst
Meet the Press2015TV SeriesHimself
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High Hopes: The Anatomy of a Winner2003Video documentaryHimself - Philadelphia Phillies Pitcher
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2002 MLB All-Star Game2002TV SpecialHimself - NL Starting Pitcher: Arizona Diamondbacks
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1999 MLB All-Star Game1999TV SpecialHimself
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1998 MLB All-Star Game1998TV SpecialHimself
1997 MLB All-Star Game1997TV SpecialHimself - NL Pitcher: Philadelphia Phillies
1993 National League Championship Series1993TV SeriesHimself - Philadelphia Phillies Pitcher

Archive Footage

Mike & Mike2014-2016TV SeriesHimself - ESPN MLB Analyst / Himself - ESPN Baseball Analyst / Himself - Former Baseball Pitcher / ...
Inside Edition2015TV Series documentaryHimself
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Reverse of the Curse of the Bambino2004TV Movie documentaryHimself

Known for movies

IMDB Wikipedia

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