Who is Craig Horner? Instagram, dating, bio

craig horner

Craig Horner was born in Brisbane, Queensland, Australia. He is an Australian actor and musician best known as Richard Cypher in the Legend of the Seeker television series. Craig first appeared on the Australian television show Cybergirl. He is also part of the band called Earth For Now in 2011. Craig has appeared in numerous films such as Pete the Bus Nerd, Swimming Upstream and others.


Craig Horner was born on January 24, 1983 in Brisbane, Queensland, Australia. He is 36 in 2019.


Craig Horner’s information about his parents and siblings was not disclosed. He belongs to the white ethnic group and has an American nationality.


Horner is rumored to have dated Legend of the Seeker co-star Bridget Regan. Although not confirmed.


The Legend of seekers star stands 1.8m tall.


Horner first appeared in the school productions of A Midsummer Night’s Dream and The Maids after developing a love of acting and acting. Horner has been active as a musician, playing guitar and writing music. He was also a member of the band ‘Earth For Now’ (called ‘Unstable Conditions’ in 2011). He has released two songs on iTunes, “Evita” and “Say What You Mean” under the name “Ithaca. Horner also loves playing soccer, volleyball, tennis, swimming, skiing, snowboarding, and kayaking.

Horner has appeared on various television programs since 2001: as Jackson in “Cybergirl”; as Jesse Spencer’s brother in ‘Swimming Upstream’; as a reporter for ‘Totally Wild’ and played Caleb in ‘Monarch Cove’ in the United States. Horner appeared in the Australian children’s drama series Blue Water High, playing surfer Garry Miller and later Ash Dove in the H2O: Just Add Water series. He played the role of Richard Cypher in Legend of the Seeker, the syndicated television adaptation of Terry Goodkind’s Sword of Truth book series.


The H2o actor has an estimated net worth of $ 1 million


The actors play the brothers in the Legend of the Seeker show: Richard Rahl and Darken Rahl. But the actors are not brothers in real life.


Craig Horner appeared in H2O: Just Add Water, a dramatic Australian fantasy television series for children and teenagers in which he played the role of Ash, who played an avid equestrian and riding coach who appears during the second series. Forms a relationship with Emma, ​​but does not learn she is a mermaid until the season finale, when Emma reveals her identity.


Once Upon a Time is an American fantasy television series, in which Craig Horner appeared with the role of The Count of Monte Cristo.


He played the role of Richard Cypher in Legend of the Seeker, the syndicated television adaptation of Terry Goodkind’s Sword of Truth book series. The series follows the travels of a long-awaited ‘Seeker of Truth’ named Richard Cypher (Craig Horner), a Confessor named Kahlan Amnell (Bridget Regan), a wizard named Zeddicus Zu’l Zorander (Bruce Spence) and a Mord – Sith named Cara ( Tabrett Bethell ) as they defend the people of their kingdom from tyranny and destruction.






Out of focus

How Old Is Noelle Foley

Pete the Bus Nerd


Swimming upstream

Ronald Fingleton


See no evil

Richie Bernson



Jackson Campbell



Neil Slattery


Two twisted

Monarch Cove



H2O: just add water

Ash Dove


High blue water

Garry Miller


Legend of the Seeker

Richard Cypher


Joey Dakota

Joey Dakota





Once upon a time

The Count of Monte Cristo


Published: 06-01-2010


Your hair was getting epic like Bridget’s. It took on a life of its own, but the reaction from fans was mixed. Some people didn’t like how it always fell into your eyes. Were you starting to think about putting it in a ponytail? Getting a perm? And now? do you keep it long or do you cut it?

(Laughs). Boy, I don’t know! It depends on my next role, because what if I was a rock star? Then I’ll have to have it all. But I know what you are saying. It was a little crazy, but it was even worse for Bruce and Bridget because we were in New Zealand, where there was always wind. And even if we were in the studio, we always had these huge fans blowing on us to create these magical and epic winds. So the hair was going to everyone’s face. It was fun. You should see the blooper reel. It’s mostly about our hair.

If you had to choose one thing to change in an episode, what would you change and why? And in general how happy were you when you saw the finished episodes?

Well, this is interesting. I never thought about it. What is something I would like to change? Change, change, change. Ummmmmmm. Boy. Is this a Season 1 or Season 2 question? I’m going back to the first season. I think we got off to a great start with a two hour event to open season one (‘Prophecy’ and ‘Destiny’), and I thought our next episode (‘Bounty’) could have done a little better, but just because it was a flavor of the show that we didn’t know what we were looking for. I think if there had been one to change, we probably could have made it a little better, but we found our pace with six (‘Elixir’) and seven (‘Identity’). And you know what? I probably would have liked to re-do the last episode (‘Tears’).

Playing a hero like Richard on a day to day basis must have been fantastic. If you could really put yourself in his shoes for a couple of days, living in a world of magic, but with no scripts, no writers and no producers controlling your actions, what would you do?

Oh, a hero for a day, like Richard. Wow. I like to think that this is how I am living my life now. I am about to enter the unknown. I will soon be moving to America and leaving on my own. I’m going to see what happens. As a freelance actor you are not really controlled by anyone. You can be a bit of your own boss until you work with a collaborative group of people in your next job, and really, with a collaborative group of people there’s never really a boss anyway. So, yes, I love going to those unknown territories.

Aside from being able to play with swords and be surrounded by beautiful scenery, what were some of your favorite things that you can share about working on the show and with your cast mates?

The crew had become like a second family. If there was an apocalypse and our crew were to start a new world, we would have some good facilities there. We had these great people. We had these great knights, these great fighters. We had nurses. We had people who knew how to build fantastic houses and castles. We had people who knew how to cook things in an extraordinary way, who knew how to make beautiful costumes. It was so impressive to be surrounded by all these people. I love them all. I got along really well with everyone in every department and I appreciate everything they did.

If you had written an episode, what would it have been like? Dark and intense? Carefree and fun? And what is the one thing you wish you had seen happen in it?

Wow, my episode would have been like ‘Denna’ times 10. I wish I was gone, dark, dark, dark. I would have loved to have split my episode into two parts and really wouldn’t have relied too much on the fast-paced action we had on the show (throughout much of the second season). It was great, but I’d love to see what the fans thought if we broke it all up for a while and only had three or four really cool dark acts in two good and solid parts. I would have set it in a dungeon, like you did in ‘Denna’, with just a couple of characters. The magic would come here and there, but it really would really be about those two characters, those scenes, those relationships and that dialogue. But it was going to be tough. It was a syndicated show that had to go to so many countries, so many people, so many cultures. Sometimes it’s risky to do this kind of thing, but I was hoping we would get to the stage – I think we were getting there – where we could say, ‘You know what, fans? Here is an episode only in this room. I bet you can take it. I know you can. ‘

I’ve noticed in interviews that you look pretty relaxed, warm and happy, while Richard can be relaxed and go with the flow, but he might also have a real dark side. How did you channel the dark side of the character?

Wow. I don’t think I have a dark side, especially on set. I tried not to take him there at all. First, it is very important to set the tone for the crew, the show. If I’m mean and I’m not willing to help other people and encourage people, then people won’t be friendly to me or help me and a set can fall apart. So I really try not to bring any of these things there. But there wasn’t much to be obscure about when I was shooting those kinds of scenes. I’ll be honest: the only thing that would ever get me was just pure exhaustion. If I was just too tired, no matter how much cuddling, kissing or taunting, sometimes I was just too tired and it showed, but I tried not to let too many people see it.

Have you thought about writing and / or directing an episode for next season?

That was actually the plan that would be put in place. I had asked (executive producer) Ken Biller at the beginning of the second season. I said, ‘If we go to Season 3, I think it’s time. I think I’m ready and I’d really like to do it. ‘We would have talked. It probably would have been the first or last of the season, simply because I was so busy and as a director you need time to prepare and do post-production. So it was going to be the first or last episode, just to feel like I was able to. But I couldn’t wait to do it. Yes, that’s a shame.

Did you feel like an idiot in a red velvet robe? What was it like wearing it compared to the normal costume?

(Laughs) I liked it, actually. I really liked it. I thought it was cute. When will you ever wear something like this. Since I always wore the same thing, any different kind of costume was just fun, even if it’s really heavy chainmail. It’s just fun for a week.

I know you love your music and you play guitar, but do you also compose music? Do you sing? How interested would you be in recording an album and possibly pursuing a musical career as well as continuing to act?

Yes, I’ve been doing this for about fifteen years, even longer than acting. It’s something I’ll now have a little more time to really flesh out. That’s what’s great about California, that there are so many great budding musicians out there and it’s such a great scene for it. In Brisbane, in both cinema and music, you can go that far just because there aren’t enough people. You end up doing the solo thing over and over, until you say ‘You know what? I’m sick of playing it alone. I want to play with a band. I want to go back out there and play for different crowds. ‘ Now that the free time is there and I will be in California, I hope it’s a fantastic opportunity.

Written by Giorgia Stromeo

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