Clark Gregg Biography, Age, Marvel, Net Worth, Films and Lip Sync

Clark Gregg Biography

Clark Gregg, born Robert Clark Gregg, is an American actor, voice actor, director, and screenwriter. He is mostly known for his portrayal of agent Phil Coulson in Marvel movies. From Iron Man to Avengers to Thor and now The Agents Of Shield he has made appearances in many movies by Marvel. He is now had the longest screen time in the Marvel Cinematic Universe

Apart from Marvel, he has worked with a number of films with other companies like CBC and NBC in films like The Adventure Of Old Christine and The West Wing.

How Old Is Clark Gregg

He was born on the 2nd of April 1962 in Boston. As of 2018, he is 56 years old.

How Tall Is Clark Gregg

He stands at a height if 5ft 9 (1.75m).

Clark Gregg Wife

He is married to Jennifer Grey since the 21st of July 2001. They met through shared friends in 2000. Soon after, they began dating and after a year of dating, they made it official. Both of them are actors and starred in the Lifetime TV movie Road to Christmas.

Clark Gregg  Children

Together, they have one daughter, Stella, whom they bore on the 3rd of December 2001.

Clark Gregg Career

Clark Gregg Career

He first started showing interest in acting when he enrolled at New York University’s Tisch School of the Arts and studied Drama and English. He later graduated in 1986. He was one of the founders of the off-Broadway Atlantic Theatre Company. He later became artistic director of the same. He has also been featured as a supporting role in many films as well as having received guest roles in many other TV series. He has also written screenplays for some films like What Lies Beneath and Choke.

Clark Gregg Marvel

He first began appearing in Marvel films in 2008 with Iron Man and later in Iron Man 2. Ever since he has signed for multiple roles with Marvel Studios reprising his character, Agent / Director Phil Coulson throughout all of his performances with them. Since 2013, he has been working on Agents Of S.H.I.E.L.D. as Agent then later director. He has recently moved to direct episodes in the film as well as playing in them.

Clark Gregg
Clark Gregg photo

Clark Gregg Films And Television

Clark Gregg Movies





Captain Marvel

Agent Phil Coulson


Spinning Man



Live by Night

Chief Inspector Calvin Bordurant


Thrilling Adventure Hour Live

Mason Grantz


Very Good Girls

Edward Berger


Trust Me

Howard Holloway

The To Do List

Judge George Klark

Labor Day



The Avengers

Agent Phil Coulson

Much Ado About Nothing


Light Years

Mr. Markovic



Agent Phil Coulson

Mr. Popper’s Penguins

Nat Jones

Marvel One-Shot: The Consultant

Agent Phil Coulson

Marvel One-Shot: A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to Thor’s Hammer

Agent Phil Coulson


Iron Man 2

Agent Phil Coulson


(500) Days of Summer



Iron Man

Agent Phil Coulson


Lord High Charlie


The Air I Breathe


In the Land of Women

Nelson Hardwicke


When a Stranger Calls

Ben Johnson


Chuck Muckle

Bickford Shmeckler’s Cool Ideas





In Good Company

Mark Steckel

In Enemy Hands

U.S.S. Swordfish: Executive Officer Teddy Goodman


The Human Stain

Nelson Primus


Mr. Hadfield


Officer Hanna


We Were Soldiers

Capt. Tom Metsker

One Hour Photo

Det. Paul Outerbridge


Lovely & Amazing


A.I. Artificial Intelligence



What Lies Beneath

State and Main

Doug Mackenzie



WDKK Floor Director


The Adventures of Sebastian Cole

Hank/Henrietta Rossi


The Spanish Prisoner

FBI Sniper

The Last Time I Committed Suicide

Cop No. 1

Six Ways to Sunday

Benjamin Taft


The Usual Suspects

Dr. Walters

Above Suspicion



Ride Me

Jake Shank

I Love Trouble

Darryl Beekman, Jr.

Clear and Present Danger

Staff Sergeant


Lana in Love



Fat Man and Little Boy

Douglas Panton


Things Change

Stage Manager

 Clark Gregg TV Shows








Comedy Bang! Bang!



Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.

Agent / Director Phil Coulson


Ultimate Spider-Man

Phil Coulson


The Road to Christmas

Tom Pullman


The New Adventures of Old Christine

Richard Campbell



D.A. Allen McShane


The Shield

William Faulks


Will & Grace



My Sister’s Keeper


Live from Baghdad

Eason Jordan


The West Wing

FBI Special Agent Michael Casper


Sports Night

The Stranger (a/k/a Calvin Trager)

Sex and the City

Harris Bragen

The Practice

Julie McGrath’s Brother


Touched by an Angel

Don Dudley



Kevin Rooney

The Commish

Tom Cannon

Central Park West



The George Carlin Show



The Young Indiana Jones Chronicles



Law & Order

Patrick Dunne

Shannon’s Deal


A Woman Named Jackie

Ken O’Donnell


Lip Service

Stage Manager

Clark Gregg Net Worth

Over the years he has accumulated a net worth of about $10 million dollars.

Clark Gregg interview

Daniel Rasmus: So, Civil War …I’m very familiar with the comic books. The movie isn’t at all the comic book version of the Civil War, which was much more S.H.I.E.L.D. heavy than anything that Marvel’s put on the screen. But immediately on the [May 10] episode Emancipation, you launched right into the “register your Inhumans” debate. Was there some conversation about how that happened, or you just got pages and that’s what you shot?

Clark Gregg: It seemed kind of obvious to me, just knowing the comics, that movie was going to end up with the implementation of some version of the Sokovia Accords. You’d read between the lines, after having seen Ultron. I could see where it was going. It was fun to have that come into our portion of the world, in that it has immediate foreboding ramifications when it comes to, in our world, registering Inhumans. I liked the way they did it. I thought it was great and I thought having Coulson and Talbot once again on opposite sides of an issue, even though we’ve developed a certain amount of trust. I love when Adrian [Pasdar] shows up.

DR: Yeah. I thought it was interesting that the movie’s plot was so far away from the comic books, but on Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D., they brought it a little closer. The movie didn’t really address general Inhuman or “powered people” registration. It was all about the Avengers in the film, and there were hints that others would be registered, but I’m not even sure they used that term [“Inhuman”]. It was more about the Avengers signing the Accords. In the books, Maria Hill was the implementer, not the Secretary of State. I thought it was good to see the idea broadened.

Going back to your resurrection, was there something as an actor, a kind of crossing that abyss of having been killed and having been brought back to life, which changes the way that you play the character?

CG: Very much so. It’s not something you get to play or explore very often. The idea of that, and how that affects him going forward is always interesting to me, particularly how it changes his point of view. It’s something that was dealt with more in seasons one and two, but I still feel like it informs his world view, and I suspect (and hope), it’s something that we’ll get to explore more going forward.

DR: Do you ever discuss canon with the writers? Do you ever nerd out with them and ask, “Why did you guys take this so far from where the books went?” Or not, because the books are, in a way, the ultimate kind of disconnection? Daisy, for instance, was close to Nick Fury, rather than Coulson; she’s the one who recruited Phil Coulson into S.H.I.E.L.D.

CG: Once in a while we’ll talk about it, but it’s more than the writers and I, at the beginning of the year (or sometimes during the middle of the season), will have a conversation about what the reference point is. Is it going to be the Secret Warrior arc, or how many of the original Inhumans are going to be involved in what we do? We’ll talk, for instance, about how this year’s going to be about “shadow” S.H.I.E.L.D — trying to rebuild S.H.I.E.L.D. in the shadows — and if there’s anything that’s kind of influential in what we’re trying to do, it’s more like Global Frequency or some kind of graphic novel like that’s connected.

DR: Tell me how fun it is to have your hand to play with. [Editor’s note: Coulson’s hand was removed to save his life at the end of season two.]

CG: It’s nice to have my hand back. My poor hand was getting a little beat up inside the various fake versions of itself.

DR: Now you get to do cool things with it.

CG: It has some powers, yes.

DR: Different powers depending on different situations, it seems.

CG: You never know; it’s whatever Fitz (Iain de Caestecker) seems to have come up with for me. There might even be some new reveals of what the hand can do before this season’s even over.

DR: I thought it was interesting that you had what appeared to be a force field, which hasn’t even been invented yet.

CG: Right? And yet it has on my show.

DR: It’s interesting because every other technology is kind of incremental. The Quinjet’s pretty cool, and the take-off a couple weeks ago was one of the more spectacular airplane take-offs I’ve seen on television, but a viewer can still imagine that. The force fields? That was a bit of a stretch.

CG: Which take-off did you like? The one that’s through the broken doors? Again, I’m going to give you a slight foreshadowing in that you might see an even cooler version of a Quinjet take-off before this season’s over.

DR: I’m looking forward to that! What’s your favorite Coulson moment?

CG: There are so many at this point! I loved the early stuff with Stark (Robert Downey Jr.); I loved some of the interchanges with Thor (Chris Hemsworth). Certainly, me geeking out over Cap [Captain America] (Chris Evans) and blasting Loki (Tom Hiddleston). Also, when Nick Fury (Samuel L. Jackson) showed up and gave me back my beautiful gun and made me the head of S.H.I.E.L.D. — even though S.H.I.E.L.D.’s defunct.

DR: From an acting perspective, when somebody like Brett Dalton ends up completely shifting characters, what do you do in terms of changing the way you play off of that?

CG: Luckily, the way that I respond to it is the same way Coulson does, which is you’re not sure what to make of it. I loved the line they wrote [in “Paradise Lost”]: “I knew this would come back to haunt me; I just didn’t think it would actually come back to haunt me.” Dalton’s performance has been so amazing and nimble, and it’s continually evolving. I’m a little bit jealous of all the crazy places he’s got to go, but it’s really been a great gift to all of us to watch all the stuff he’s done with it. I think what he’s done with Hive this year has been remarkable.

DR: It’s too bad that people doing genre work don’t get nominated for Emmys. Brett and Tatiana Maslany from Orphan Black can sit at the Golden Globes and talk about that at some point.

Going back to the subject of take-offs, the bus died and you were able to make Zephyr One, but Lola’s still not flying.

CG: Yeah, it’s a never-ending source of some heartbreak, although it’s hard to rationalize, being in deep cover in an outlawed organization, driving around in a flying red corvette. I’ve been begging. Maybe they’ll come up with a version that’s a little bit more plausibly undercover.

DR: Well, it’d be nice, even if it was just at the ready in the hangar and not necessarily flying at the moment, right?

When you’ve got people like Adrienne [Palicki] and John Hannah on set — that have kind of a rich genre background, do you guys ever nerd out and just bring in things from other places: Heroes or John’s work on The Mummy films? Does any of that ever cross over, just in afternoons of fun?

CG: No, it’s just in stories. All we are able to carry in our hectic schedule is just stories from those various worlds.

DR: Just a couple more questions: Did playing Britney Spears on Lip Sync Battle influence your take on Coulson at all?

CG: Yeah, I’m sure there’s some way; Coulson spends a lot of time on really fancy planes but he never really gets to dress the part. (laughter)

DR: I’m assuming there are no plans for an affair with the new head of the ATCU?

CG: Oh, you mean with Adrian (laughter)? Not that I know of, although that mustache is very appealing.

Adopted From Pop Matters.

Clark Gregg Lip Sync Battle

Clark Gregg Twitter

Clark Gregg Instagram

Clark Gregg Alcoholic

He is known as a sober alcoholic. He was once a “booze guy”, his excessive drinking habits began in high school as they went to Frat Parties and were struggling to keep up with the heavy drinkers in colleges. After joining the Ohio Wesleyan University, his drinking habits started reducing and now he has been sober for more than 12 years.

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