Jane Fonda's Stunning Net Worth Revealed

Let's face it, everyone knows who the legendary Jane Fonda is. Born on December 21, 1937, the legend got into the movie business quickly because of her actor father, Henry Fonda (via Biography). From her start in 1960s films such as "Sunday in New York" to making headlines with her iconic films such as "Klute," "Coming Home," "A Doll's House," and "9 to 5," she's been around for decades (via IMDb). From her environmental work to political activism, she's had her hand in almost everything you can imagine. And despite being in her 80s, Jane has been working her tail off the past decade. As for TV, she's been making waves with her work as Leona Lansing in "The Newsroom," Shuriki in "Elena of Avalor," and, most recently, Grace Hanson in the hit series, "Grace and Frankie." All the while, she's been acting in some amazing films like Lee Daniels' "The Butler," "Book Club" and was announced to play the voice of The Dragon in the animated film, "Luck" (via IMDb). But with an incredibly impressive array of works, people wonder what the legend is worth.

Fonda made $2 million for her role in '9 to 5'

According to Celebrity Net Worth, the legend Jane Fonda is worth an insane $200 million, which is worth ten times more than her father. While a large chunk of her money is from her film career, it's also from her modeling work, fitness ventures like her workout tapes, and her memoirs. As for a specific salary, she made $1 million from her role in "The Electric Horseman," $2 million from "9 to 5," and over $3 million from "Stanley & Iris" (via Wealthy Persons). Since the late 1970's, she's been buying gorgeous homes, and reselling them a few years later for a great profit. However, her latest home to hit the market was a $7 million Beverly Hills home that she ended up selling for $8.5 million (via Celebrity Net Worth). And in 2017, she bought a gorgeous $5 million townhouse in Century City, Los Angeles, that has over 5,700 square feet, a private elevator, four bedrooms, and over six bathrooms (via LA Times). Despite working since the 1960's, Fonda shows no sign of slowing down anytime soon.