Bill Mumy Bio, Age, Wife, Kids,Net Worth and Movies

Last Updated on August 7, 2022 by Administrator

Bill Mumy Biography

Bill Mumy is an American actor, musician, pitchman, instrumentalist, voice actor, author and a figure in the science-fiction community. He is best known for his roles in the Lost in space film of the 1960s.

Bill Mumy

He came to prominence in the 1960s as a child actor, when he was credited as Billy Mumy, an era which included appearances in The Twilight Zone and Alfred Hitchcock Presents television shows, as well as co-starring in Dear Brigitte, followed by an iconic three-season role as Will Robinson in the 1960s CBS sci-fi series Lost in Space

Bill Mumy Age

He was born on 1 February 1954, San Gabriel, California, United States. He is 65 years old as of 2019.

Bill Mumy Parents

He was born to  Charles William Mumy, a cattle rancher, and Muriel Gertrude Mumy.

Bill Mumy

Bill Mumy Spouse|Wife

He got married to his wife Eileen Mumy in 1986.

Bill Mumy and Wife-Eileen Mumy

Bill Mumy Kids

He has two children, daughter Liliana Mumy, and son Seth Mumy.

Bill Mumy Career

He began his professional career at a very tender age of only age six. Since the start of his career, he has managed more than four hundred tv episodes,18 films, and various commercials. Among his earliest tv roles was six-year-old Willy in the Donalds, in 1960s episode of NBC Family drama series, National Velvet, starring Lori Martin.

He starred in three episodes of CBS-TV’s original Twilight Zone: “It’s a Good Life” (November 1961), as a child who terrorizes his town with psychic powers (a role he later reprised along with his daughter Liliana in the It’s Still a Good Life episode of the second revival series);

“In Praise of Pip” (September 1963), as a vision of Jack Klugman’s long-neglected dying son; and “Long Distance Call” (March 1961) as Billy Bayles, who talks to his dead grandmother through a toy telephone.

In the year 1961, he was cast on CBS-TV’s Alfred Hitchcock Presents series in “The Door Without a Key”, featuring John Larch, who played his father in “It’s a Good Life”.

The same year, he starred as little Jackie in the episode “Bang! You’re Dead”, featuring Marta Kristen, who would later play his sister Judy on Lost in Space.

Mumy was cast as Mark Murdock in the “Keep an Eye on Santa Claus” (1962) episode of the ABC-TV drama series Going My Way, starring Gene Kelly. His fellow guest stars were Cloris Leachman (who played his mother in “It’s a Good Life”), Steve Brodie, and Frank McHugh.

At age eight, the American star appeared in Jack Palance’s ABC-TV circus drama The Greatest Show on Earth (1963); he was cast as Miles, a parentless boy, in the Perry Mason episode “The Case of the Shifty Shoebox” (1963); and he portrayed Freddy in the “End of an Image” (1963) episode of NBC-TV’s modern Western series Empire, starring Richard Egan.

In the year 1964, he starred as Richard Kimble’s nephew in ABC-TV’s The Fugitive episode, “Home Is the Hunted”; as Barry in the NBC-TV medical drama The Eleventh Hour episode “Sunday Father”; as himself three times in the ABC sitcom The Adventures of Ozzie and Harriet; in the Disney film For the Love of Willadena; and as a troubled orphan taken in by the Stephenses in the Bewitched fantasy sitcom episode “A Vision of Sugarplums” (December 1964), on ABC-TV.

He was reportedly the first choice to portray Eddie Munster in the 1964 CBS situation comedy The Munsters, but his parents objected to the extensive makeup requirements. The role instead went to Butch Patrick. Mumy appeared in one episode as a friend of Eddie’s.

He starred in an episode of NBC-TV’s I Dream of Jeannie, “Whatever Became of Baby Custer?” (1965). That same year, he also appeared in an episode of Bewitched entitled “Junior Executive” (1965), in which he played a young Darrin Stevens.

He starred in Dear Brigitte (1965), a film adaptation of the novel Erasmus with Freckles, as Erasmus Leaf, a child mathematical genius who develops a crush on Brigitte Bardot (played by herself in the film). His parents, played by James Stewart and Glynis Johns, attempt to manage his obsession.

Bill Mumy Net Worth

He has an estimated net worth of $10 million dollars.

Bill Mumy Height

He is 1.7 m tall.

Bill Mumy Movies|Shows




1959 The Jack Benny Show 34 Lb Boy
1961 The Twilight Zone Billy Bayles
The Twilight Zone Anthony Fremont
1962 House Guest Tony Mitchell
Walt Disney’s Wonderful World of Color Petey Loomis
1963 A Child Is Waiting Boy counting Jean’s pearls
A Ticklish Affair Alex Martin
Palm Springs Weekend ‘Boom Boom’ Yates
The Twilight Zone Young Pip Phillips
Perry Mason Miles Jefferson
1964 Bewitched Orphan Boy
The Adventures of Ozzie and Harriet Billy
1965 “The Virginian” Willy
Dear Brigitte Erasmus Leaf
I Dream of Jeannie Custer
The Munsters Googie Miller
Bewitched Darrin the Boy
1965–68 Lost in Space Will Robinson
1968 Wild in the Streets Boy
1969 Rascal Sterling North
1970 Here Come the Brides Simon Bill
1971 Bless the Beasts and Children Teft
1973 Papillon Lariot
1974 The Rockford Files Nick Butler
1975 Sunshine Weaver
1983 Twilight Zone: The Movie Tim (Segment #3)
1984 Hard to Hold Keyboard Player
1988 Matlock Dr. Irwin Bruckn
1990 Captain America Young General Fleming
1991 The Flash Roger Braintree
1991–92 Superboy Tommy Puck
1994 Animaniacs The Farmer (voice)
1994 The Ren & Stimpy Show Dr. Brainchild (voice)
1994–98 Babylon 5 Lennier
1995 Batman: The Animated Series The Fox/Warren Lawford (voice)
The Weird Al Show UPS guy
Space Ghost Coast to Coast Himself (voice)
1998 Star Trek: Deep Space Nine Kellin
2000 Buzz Lightyear of Star Command Eon
2003 The Twilight Zone: Series Adult Anthony Fremont
2004 Comic Book: The Movie Himself
2005 Holly Hobbie and Friends: Surprise Party Bud Morris (voice)
2009 The Bolt Who Screwed Christmas Knob Ratchett
2013–14 Bravest Warriors Beth’s father (voice)
2014 Transformers: Rescue Bots Vigil (voice)
2018 The Loud House Timothy “Tim” McCole (voice)
2018 Lost in Space (2018) Dr. Z. Smith

Bill Mumy Band|Music Groups

He joined with  Barnes & Barnes, The Jenerators, The Be Five in the years  (1998 – 1999)

Bill Mumy Twilight

“It’s a Good Life” is episode 73 of the American television series The Twilight Zone. It is based on the 1953 short story “It’s a Good Life” by Jerome Bixby and is considered by some, such as Time and TV Guide, to be one of the best episodes of the series. It originally aired on November 3, 1961.

Bill Mumy Fish Heads Lyrics

Fish heads, fish heads
Roly-poly fish heads
Fish heads, fish heads
Eat them up, yum
Fish heads, fish heads
Roly-poly fish heads
Fish heads, fish heads
Eat them up, yum
In the morning, laughing, happy fish heads
In the evening, floating in the soup
Ask a fish head anything you want to
They won’t answer, they can’t talk
I took a fish head out to see a movie
Didn’t have to pay to get it in
They can’t play baseball, they don’t wear sweaters
They’re not good dancers, they don’t play drums
Roly-poly fish heads are never seen drinking cappuccino
In Italian restaurants with Oriental women
Ask a fish head anything you want to
They won’t answer, they can’t talk
Ask a fish head anything you want to
They won’t answer, they can’t talk

Bill Mumy In New Lost In Space

In 1996, he and his Lost in Space costar Jonathan Harris were reunited at a Walt Disney convention in Orlando, Florida. He worked again with Harris on the retrospective special Lost In Space: Forever (1998), where they reprised their roles in a scene written by Mumy.

This occurred the year after the rest of the cast stated in a TV Guide article that the Sci-Fi Channel planned to do a Lost in Space marathon while promoting a new movie.

Harris was to appear in the planned TV movie, Lost in Space: The Journey Home, but died before production was scheduled to start, in 2002, and it was subsequently canceled.

Mumy read the eulogy at Harris’ funeral and was asked to narrate an account of his longtime friend’s life on A&E Biography that year.

In a 2010 interview on Blog Talk Radio’s Lessons Learned, Rick Tocquigny was asked if Mumy was a Jonathan Harris fan before they appeared together on Lost in Space. Tocquigny said that at age five, Mumy was too young to watch his mentor’s show The Third Man, which would have been aired late at night, but he was old enough to see The Bill Dana Show.

On June 14, 2006, Mumy got to work with Harris one last time, though posthumously. Years before Harris died, he recorded voice work for the animated short The Bolt Who Screwed Christmas, narrating the film and playing the part of The Bolt.

As a tribute to Harris, writer-director John Wardlaw added a scene that reunited Lost in Space cast members Mumy, Marta Kristen, and Angela Cartwright as the animated Ratchett family.

In May 2013, 11 years after Harris’ death in November 2002, Mumy commented on his connection with his friend and acting mentor offscreen and their onscreen connection while working in character as Will Robinson and Dr.

Smith onscreen, in Lost in Space. Mumy noted: “I never really had too many uncomfortable moments working with any actor. I was comfortable working with most everybody.

It’s just the more that Jonathan and I did together, the more he changed the character. He really changed the character of Dr. Smith himself.

He really turned him from a snarling saboteur villain to this bumbling insulting kook. The more he played it for comedy, the more Irwin Allen liked it. The show really went the way that Jonathan led it. But we had great chemistry together, and we never had a bad day.

We were always prepared, as was Bobby May who was inside the robot. When we had our work to do—and I think this is a very big reason the way it went—they’d get us done in a couple of takes.

Nobody screwed up. It was easier for the crew and it was easier for us, and people seemed to like it.”Mumy attends Lost in Space reunions and shows and co-authored a 2015 book, Lost (and Found) in Space with Angela Cartwright.

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