Guillermo del Toro’s Body Measurements, Including Height

Guillermo del Toro Height


Guillermo del Toro’s body measurements are all here! Check out his height, weight, shoe size and more!

Director, producer and writer known for his work on such films as Pan’s Labyrinth, Pacific Rim, The Shape of Water and the Hellboy franchise. He received Academy Awards for Best Director and Best Picture for The Shape of Water.

He began learning about special effects when he was eight years old. He made his first short film, Doña Lupe, in 1985, then broke into the American market by directing Blade II in 2002.

His debut novel, The Strain, was published in 2009. In 2008, he was selected by Peter Jackson to direct the Hobbit film saga, but he left the project due to production delays.

He married Lorenza Newton in 1986. He has two daughters, Marisa and Mariana. In 1997, his father was kidnapped in Guadalajara. He was later returned safely.

He’s friends with fellow Oscar-winning Mexican directors Alfonso Cuarón and Alejandro González Iñárritu and the three directors are collectively known as “The Three Amigos.”

Body Measurements Table

All body measurements you might be interested in can be found in the table below. For example height, weight and dress size.

Height178 cm, 5′10″ (feet & inches)
Shoe Size (US)N/A
Body ShapeN/A


When you start with Super 8, you are everything. You’re the DP, the sound man, the effects guy. And what I started understanding, by working for other people, is that the best type of director is someone who rose through the ranks.

When I did ‘Mimic,’ it was such a difficult experience to try to make. Believe it or not, I did try to make a really adult giant bug movie. And then, in the course of the process, it kind of died a horrible death and gave birth to the movie that exists now, which now, in retrospect, I like. But it’s not the movie I set out to do.

I was very attracted to doing ‘The Wolverine’ in Japan because that’s my favorite chapter in the story of Wolverine. But I’m not a superhero guy.

I love the entire ‘Constantine’ mythology, the ‘Dead Man’ mythology, the Alex Holland ‘Swamp Thing’ mythology.

If you give an actor a green screen, the shot may work, but that green screen will not inspire you on the set as a director or as an actor.

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