Who is Madeline Robbie Schneider?

Madeline Robbie Schneider was born on 14 September 2016 under the zodiac sign of Virgo, in Los Angeles, California USA. She is a five-year-old celebrity child, only recognized as the daughter of Hollywood star Rob Schneider, and his wife television producer Patricia Azarcoya Arce.

How rich is she, as of now? Madeline Robbie Schneider Net Worth

Being the daughter of millionaires, Madeline Robbie Schneider is also a potential millionaire, as her career is yet to come, but she still enjoys the net worth of her famous father Rob Schneider, estimated at over $12 million as of late-2021.

Early Life, Parents, Siblings, Nationality, Ethnicity

Madeline Robbie Schneider is being raised by her celebrity parents in their home in Los Angeles, – her parents have been married since April 2011. She has an elder sister named Miranda Scarlett Schneider, born on 16 November 2012, and an elder half-sister named Tanner Elle Schneider from her father’s previous marriage with former model London King. She holds American nationality, belongs to White Caucasian ethnic group, and is a Christian.

Who Is Her Father? Rob Schneider Short Wiki/Bio

Robert Michael ‘Rob’ Schneider was born on 31 October 1963 under the zodiac sign of Scorpio, in San Francisco, California USA. He was raised by his father, Marvin Schneider, who worked as a real estate broker, and his mother, Pilar (née Monroe), who was a kindergarten teacher and ex-school board president. His elder brother John Schneider is a producer. He matriculated from Terra Nova High School in 1982, and then furthered his education at San Francisco State University.

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Career Beginnings

Rob Schneider started pursuing his career as a stand-up comedian while in high school, when he started performing in various local nightclubs, and also guest-starring in local radio programs. Following his opening for comedian Dennis Miller in 1987, he won a slot on HBO’s 13th Annual Young Comedians special hosted by Miller, after which he was invited to work for the NBC late-night live comedy sketch and variety show “Saturday Night Live” (SNL) in 1988. He was later promoted to become a regular cast member, and portrayed such characters as ‘Orgasm Guy’, ‘The Sensitive Naked Man’, and ‘Tiny Elvis’; his best-known performance was office worker Richard Laymer.

Additionally, he made an appearance in the video release “The Bad Boys Of Saturday Night Live”, alongside David Space, Adam Sandler, Chris Farley, and Chris Rock. During his tenure there, he received three Primetime Emmy Award nominations in the category of Outstanding Writing in a Variety or Music Program, which he shared with other cast members.

Rise to Prominence

After leaving SNL in 1994, Rob Schneider focused on his career in film and TV. His big break came in 1996, when he joined the main cast of the NBC sitcom “Men Behaving Badly”, in which he starred in the role of Jamie Coleman for two seasons until 2001. Concurrently, he took the title role in the sex comedy film “Deuce Bigalow: Male Gigolo”, directed by Mike Mitchell, which was a box office success, grossing over $90 million worldwide despite negative reviews; he would later reprise the role in its 2005 sequel, “Deuce Bigalow: European Gigolo”.

Afterwards, Rob continued to line-up lead roles by playing Marvin in the comedy film “The Animal” (2001), which he also co-wrote, and featuring as Jessica in the teen fantasy comedy film “The Hot Chick” (2002), also co-written by him, produced by Adam Sandler, and directed by Tom Brady. It was followed by his portrayals of Ula in the 2004 comedy film “50 First Days”, sharing the screen with Sandler and Drew Barrymore, and Gus in the 2006 baseball-themed family comedy film “The Benchwarmers”, directed by Dennis Dugan.

Continued Success

Rob Schneider’s directing debut came in 2007, when he produced, directed, and appeared in the title role in the prison comedy film “Big Stan”, next to Jennifer Morrison and Scott Wilson.

He then featured as Salim in the superhero comedy film “You Don’t Mess With The Zohan” (2008), and played Ed Curtzman in the comedy film “American Virgin” (2009). The following year, he directed, produced, and starred as Paul in the comedy-drama film “The Chosen One” and had the part of Rob Hilliard in the comedy film “Grown Ups”, alongside Adam Sandler, Kevin James and Chris Rock. In 2012, he produced and portrayed the title character in the short-lived CBS sitcom “Rob”. Later that year, he also did voice-overs in such animated film titles as “Noah”, “Wings”, and “The Adventures Of Panda Warrior”, among others.

He then appeared as a psychologist / J. D. in the 2013 satirical comedy sketch film “Inappropriate Comedy”, directed by Vince Offer, lent his voice to Toto in the 2013 animated comedy film “The Little Penguin Pororo’s Racing Adventure”, and voiced the title character in the 2014 family comedy film “Shelby”.

Further Work

In 2015, Rob Schneider landed the roles of Robo Joseph in the sci-fi action comedy film “Robot Awakening” and Ramon in the Western action comedy film “The Ridiculous 6”, once again sharing the screen with Sandler. His next major project came when he created the Netflix sitcom “Real Rob”, which is based on his life, and features his real-life wife Patricia and daughter Miranda.

The series was broadcast for two seasons from 2015 to 2017. While filming it, he also voiced the title role in the 2015 animated adventure comedy film “Norm Of The North”, and Vito in the 2017 animated comedy film “Ozzy”.

Three years later, he was cast as Komante in the romantic comedy film “The Wrong Missy”, next to David Spade and Lauren Lapkus, and starred as Richie Hartman in the mystery comedy film “Hubie Halloween”, also co-written and co-produced by Adam Sandler.

Most recently, he was chosen to portray Hamster in the sixth season of the Fox reality singing competition series “The Masked Singer” and had the part of José in the family comedy film “Pups Alone”, both in 2021.

Speaking about his upcoming projects, it‘s announced that Rob will appear in such film titles as “Home Team”, “Daddy Daughter Trip”, and “Dead Wrong”.

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