How rich is Mickey Leroy Gilley?
Mickey Leroy Gilley net worth:
Mickey Leroy Gilley information
Mickey Leroy Gilley information
Mickey Gilley Net Worth, Biography, Wiki 2017-2016
Mickey Leroy Gilley was born on the 9th March 1936 in Natchitoches, Louisiana, USA, and is a country musician and singer, who has released several albums, and a number of singles which became big hits, including “Room Full Of Roses,””Don’t The Girls All Get Prettier At Closing Time” and his version of B.B King’s song, “Stand By Me”. His career has been active since 1964.
Have you ever wondered how rich Mickey Gilley is, as of early 2016? According to sources, it is estimated that the overall size of Mickey’s net worth is equal to $20 million, with the main source of his wealth being his successful involvement in the music industry as a singer and songwriter.
Mickey Gilley Net Worth $20 Million
Mickey Gilley was raised by Arthur Fillmore and Irene Gilley in Mississippi. He is the cousin of the rock ‘n’ roll icon Lee Lewis who had a huge impact on Mickey, and little by little introduced him to the Gospel, and boogie-woogie music, and even taught him how to play the piano.
Mickey’s professional career beginnings trace back to the 1950s, when he released several singles, and soon met up with Huey Meaux, with whom he recorded and released his first record “Call Me Shorty”, which was somewhat successful. During the 1960s, he performed in many clubs, slowly building his career, and in 1967 released his debut album, entitled “Down The Line”, through Paula Records. After the initial success of the album, Gilley decided to start his own bar, entitled “Gilley`s Club”, which became more and more successful with each year, receiving recognition as the world’s biggest honky tonk club.
In the 1970s, Mickey returned to music, releasing a song “Room Full of Roses”, which was soon followed by an album of the same name. The album topped the US Country chart, and the song became one of Mick`s best songs.
During the 1970s, Mickey released several albums, including “First Class” (1977), “Flyin` High” (1978), “City Lights” (1975), and “Smokin`” (1976), among others which spawned hits like “She`s Pulling Me Back Again”, “Window Up Above”, and “Honky Tonk Memories”, all of which increased his popularity as well Mick`s net worth, thanks to the sales of those albums.
In 1980s, his albums dropped in popularity, however, he had several singles, such as “You Don`t Know Me”, “Stand By Me”, “Talk To Me”, “Fool For Your Love”, “Put Your Dreams Away”, and many others, that topped the US Country chart, and added to his net worth.
His success started to decline, and he decided to take a hiatus, returning in 1996 with an album “I Saw The Light”, and then his last studio album came out in 2003, entitled “Invitation Only”.
Thanks to his successful career, Mickey received several awards and recognitions, including the Entertainer of the Year in 1976, by the Academy of Country Music, and induction into the Delta Music Museum Hall of Fame in 2002. Furthermore, he received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, and was inducted into the Louisiana Music Hall of Fame in 2011.
When it comes to his personal life, Mickey Gilley has been married twice. His first wife was Geraldine Garrett, who he married in 1953 but they divorced in 1960. In 1962 he married Vivian Gilley and they are still married. He has four children, four grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. Mickey is a licensed pilot, according to the Federal Aviation Administration, and still enjoys flying.
More about Mickey Leroy Gilley:
|Tabu||2012/I||performer: "Lonely Wine"|
|Grand Theft Auto: San Andreas||2004||Video Game performer: "Make The World Go Away"|
|What They Wanted, What They Got||2001||Short performer: "SEE SEE RIDER"|
|Gordy||1995||performer: "Y'all Come"|
|Torchlight||1985||performer: "A Headache Tomorrow or a Heartache Tonight"|
|Tough Enough||1983||performer: "Don't Let Me Dream Alone", "I Was Born a Dreamer" uncredited|
|CHiPs||1983||TV Series performer - 1 episode|
|Urban Cowboy||1980||performer: "Stand by Me", "Here Comes The Hurt Again", "Rockin' My Life Away", "Jukebox Argument", "Mamma's Don't Let Your Babies Grow Up To Be Cowboys"|
|13th Annual Music City News Awards||1979||TV Special performer: "All The Girls Get Prettier At Closing Time"|
|9th Annual Country Music Association Awards||1975||TV Special performer: "Bouquet of Roses", "How I Love Them Old Songs"|
|The Porter Wagoner Show||1974||TV Series performer - 1 episode|
|Murder, She Wrote||1990||TV Series||Conrad Booker|
|D.C. Follies||1987||TV Series|
|Legmen||1984||TV Series||Curly James|
|Fantasy Island||1984||TV Series|
|Off the Wall||1983||Buck Banner|
|CHiPs||1983||TV Series||Mickey Gilley|
|The Fall Guy||1982||TV Series||Robert Matthews|
|Smokey and the Good Time Outlaws||1978||Race Car Driver|
|Gilley's Place||2012||TV Series writer|
|Gilley's Place||2012||TV Series producer|
|Ray Charles: A Man & His Soul||1983||TV Movie||Himself|
|Fantasy Island||1982||TV Series||Himself|
|Standing Room Only||1982||TV Series||Himself|
|The Dukes of Hazzard||1982||TV Series||Himself|
|Barbara Mandrell and the Mandrell Sisters||1981||TV Series||Himself|
|The 8th Annual American Music Awards||1981||TV Special||Himself|
|A Tribute to the Jukebox Award Winners||1980||TV Movie||Himself|
|The Nashville Palace||1980||TV Series||Himself|
|Nashville on the Road||1975-1980||TV Series||Himself - Guest|
|Solid Gold||1980||TV Series||Himself|
|Sha Na Na||1980||TV Series||Himself|
|13th Annual Music City News Awards||1979||TV Special||Himself - Performer|
|The Mike Douglas Show||1975-1979||TV Series||Himself - Country Vocalist|
|The 6th Annual American Music Awards||1979||TV Special||Himself|
|Hee Haw Honeys||1978||TV Series||Himself|
|12th Annual Music City News Awards||1978||TV Special||Himself - Presenter|
|The 5th Annual American Music Awards||1978||TV Special||Himself|
|Pop! Goes the Country||1977||TV Series||Himself|
|The Merv Griffin Show||1975-1977||TV Series||Himself|
|9th Annual Country Music Association Awards||1975||TV Special||Himself - Performer|
|The Porter Wagoner Show||1974||TV Series||Himself - Guest|
|Original Motion Picture Soundtrack||2017||Documentary post-production||Himself|
|Music City USA||2015||Documentary||Himself|
|Urban Cowboy: The Rise and Fall of Gilley's||2015||Documentary||Himself|
|Mama Mae: The Life and Music of Mae Boren Axton||2015||Documentary||Himself|
|Gilley's Place||2012||TV Series||Himself - Host|
|American Pickers||2011||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|Gene Williams Country Television Show||2005||TV Series||Himself|
|Branson Jubilee||2005||TV Series||Himself|
|VH-1 Where Are They Now?||2000||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|The 34th Annual Academy of Country Music Awards||1999||TV Special||Himself|
|Late Night with Conan O'Brien||1996||TV Series||Himself|
|Hot Country Nights||1992||TV Series||Himself|
|Night of 100 Stars III||1990||TV Movie||Himself|
|The New Hollywood Squares||1987-1989||TV Series||Himself - Panelist|
|The Pat Sajak Show||1989||TV Series||Himself|
|The 15th Annual American Music Awards||1988||TV Special||Himself - Presenter|
|The 14th Annual American Music Awards||1987||TV Special||Himself|
|Hee Haw||1975-1986||TV Series||Himself|
|Code of Vengeance||1986||TV Series||Himself|
|The Fall Guy||1985||TV Series||Himself|
|Doris Day's Best Friends||1985||TV Series||Himself|
|Elvis: Memories||1985||Video documentary|
|On Stage America||1983-1984||TV Series||Himself|
|The 11th Annual American Music Awards||1984||TV Special||Himself - Presenter|
|The 10th Annual American Music Awards||1983||TV Special||Himself|
|Austin City Limits||1983||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|Year||Award||Ceremony||Nomination||Movie||Award shared with|
|1984||Star on the Walk of Fame||Walk of Fame||Recording||Awarded on October 18, 1984 at 6930 Hollywood Blvd.|
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|1||Inducted into the Louisiana Music Hall of Fame in 2011.|
|2||Mickey, Jerry Lee Lewis and Jimmy Swaggart were inducted into the Delta Music Museum Hall of Fame on March 2, 2002.|
|3||Has four children: Michael, twins Keith and Kathy, and Gregory. Has four grandchildren and five great-grandchildren.|
|4||He was awarded a Star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame for Recording at 6930 Hollywood Boulevard in Hollywood, California on October 14, 1984.|
|5||Among his other No. 1 hits were "Don't the Girls All Get Prettier at Closin' Time" (1976); "She's Pulling Me Back Again" (1977); "That's All that Matters" (1980); "A Headache Tomorrow or a Heartache Tonight" (1981); "Lonely Nights" and "Put Your Dreams Away" (1982); and "Fool for Your Love" (1983).|
|6||Many of his No. 1 hits, including the first four, were all cover versions of older country and pop hits -- "Room Full of Roses" and "I Overlooked an Orchid" (1974); "City Lights" and "Window Up Above" (1975); "Bring it on Home to Me" (1976); "True Love Ways" and "Stand By Me" (1980); "You Don't Know Me" (1981); and "Talk to Me" (1983). Two other hits, "You Really Got a Hold on Me" and "Candy Man" (1984) (the latter another duet with Charly McClain) were also covers.|
|7||Has 17 No. 1 hits on Billboard magazine's country singles chart -- 16 solo from 1974-1983, and one duet. The duet hit, "Paradise Tonight", came in 1983 with fellow country singer Charly McClain.|
|8||Prior to becoming a country superstar, he worked in the construction field, and had his own recording label, Astro Records.|
|9||In 1990, his nightclub in Pasadena, Texas, Gilley's Club, was closed down (after an out-of-court settlement with the owner Sherwood Cryer).|
|10||In 1970, he opened his first nightclub in Pasadena, Texas, called Gilley's Club, which later became known as the "world's biggest honky tonk".|
|11||Cousin of Jerry Lee Lewis and Jimmy Swaggart.|
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