Here's What James Corden's Net Worth Actually Is

James Corden may be known today for his hosting gig on The Late Late Show with James Corden, but the comedian's acting chops are what

Corden's first notable role was in the British actor's homeland, with the 2000 comedy, Fat Friends, according to IMDb. The British actor then moved his talents from film to the stage, appearing in The History Boys. Corden proved himself to be more than an actor by creating his hit series, Gavin & Stace, in 2007, for which the actor earned Best Comedy Show and Best Comedy Actor at the British Film Academy awards. It wasn't until 2015 that the comedic actor crossed the Atlantic to host The Late Late Show in America. Corden has also had his share of hit American movies, starring in films like Into The Woods, Trolls, and Cats (opposite Taylor Swift).

The actor's resumé translates to his bank account with Corden earning millions throughout his career — we reveal that figure here.

James Corden has a hefty bank account

James Corden's gig on The Late Late Show has brought fans plenty of laughs and some of their favorite celebrity moments. The late-night show was the birthplace of the famed series Carpool Karaoke where Corden hopped in a car with A-list artists to sing along to their top hits. Turning the show segment into its series may have been just the ticket for Corden to earn the big bucks in late night.

According to Celebrity Net Worth, James Corden is worth about $30 million. However, Wealthy Genius reports the actor has a bit more than $30 million, with a $35 million net worth. Celebrity Net Worth also claims that the British actor has a $9 million salary. Now, that figure could include his hit films with other A-list actors like Into the Woods with Anna Kendrick and Emily Blunt. The actor is also in the works to star in Camila Cabello's version of Cinderella, which might bring in a pretty hefty paycheck.

Of course, there will come a time when Corden must reevaluate what's vital in his life and whether he sees himself working in the industry for decades to come. "I'm not sure it's healthy to have a standing ovation every day," he told The New Yorker about his future in show business.