Robert Redford’s Body Measurements Including Height, Weight, Shoe Size

Robert Redford Height Weight Bra Size Body Measurements

Biography

Robert Redford’s body measurements are all here! Check out the height, weight, shoe size and more!

Robert Redford is an American actor, director and producer as well as founder of the Sundance Film Festival. He is best known for roles such as Johnny Hooker in Johnny Hooker, Hubbell Gardiner in The Way We Were, Bob Woodward in All the President’s Men, and Sundance Kid in Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid. As a director, he received the Academy Award for Best Picture and won the Academy Award for Best Director for his debut film Ordinary People. Born Charles Robert Redford Jr. in Santa Monica, California, on August 18, 1936, he is the son of Martha Hart, from Texas, and Charles Robert Redford, an accountant for Standard Oil, who was originally from Connecticut. He belongs to English, Scottish, Cornish, and Irish descent. He married Lola Van Wagenen in 1958, and they had four children before getting divorced in 1985. He married Sibylle Szaggars in July 2009.

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.

Body shape:Athletic
Dress size: Unknown
Breasts-Waist-Hips: Unknown
Shoe size:Unknown
Bra size: Unknown
Cup size (US):Unknown
Height: 5′10½” (178 cm)
Weight: 150 pounds (68 kg)
Natural breasts or implants: Unknown

Quotes

Generally speaking, I went through that. I came to a place where I realised what true value was. It wasn’t money. Money is a means to achieving an end, but it’s not the end.

I have no regrets, because I’ve done everything I could to the best of my ability.

I have the freedom to take chances, to say no. I have the freedom to be who I really want to be, rather than have to conform to this or that just to stay alive.

Sport is a wonderful metaphor for life. Of all the sports that I played – skiing, baseball, fishing – there is no greater example than golf, because you’re playing against yourself and nature.

Storytelling is important. Part of human continuity.

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