Ariel Winter’s niece may be just eight-years-old but she’s already earning more money in a single year than I make in decade.
Skylar Gray got the role of ‘young Abby’ on the new CBS sitcom Me, Myself and I, adding another credit to her already impressive IMDb filmography.
Me, Myself and I is a comedy which examines one man’s life over a 50-year span in three distinct periods of his life – as a 14-year-old in 1991, a 40-year-old in present day and a 65-year-old in 2042.
According to TMZ, Skylar earns an eye-watering $12,500 per episode (£9,400) and she’ll be appearing in at least six episodes this season, guaranteeing her $75,000 as a minimum this year.
If she appeared in every episode, she’d be making $200,000 for 13 episodes, which is an awful lot of money for such a young girl.
Not only is this little girl absolutely minted, (and probably richer than us), she’s also ridiculously smart – Skylar is part of a gifted program for children with a high IQ.
Yes!!!! Me, Myself, and I starts this Monday!!! Make sure to tune in and see my baby girl @theskylargray! ❤️ The show is amazing! Repost from @theskylargray using @RepostRegramApp – This Monday at 9:30pm on @cbstv ?#MeMyselfAndI @memyselfandicbs @bibbymoynihan @jackdgrazer @thebrianunger @jaleelwhite @reylynnc @sharonelawrence @Kelencoleman @mandellylace @kaplanaaron
Despite earning a pretty little packet, she’s got a lot of work to do before she catches up to her famous aunt Ariel.
Ariel recently negotiated a whopping pay rise for her role on Modern Family, going from an alleged $15-25,000 per episode to an astounding $100,000 per episode.
However, even Ariel’s got some way to go before she earns what her adult co-stars get.
Allegedly Eric Stonestreet, Sofia Vergara and Julie Bowen earned around $500,000 an episode in Season Nine.
Me, Myself and I will air on CBS and stars Bobby Moynihan and John Larroquette. Even more impressively the show’s being written by Dan Koppelman, the guy behind Malcolm in the Middle, so we’re sure the show will be amazing.
More of a concept than a journalist, Tom Percival was forged in the bowels of Salford University from which he emerged grasping a Masters in journalism.
Since then his rise has been described by himself as ‘meteoric’ rising to the esteemed rank of Social Editor at UNILAD as well as working at the BBC, Manchester Evening News, and ITV.
He credits his success to three core techniques, name repetition, personality mirroring, and never breaking off a handshake.