Celeste Barber : Family, Net Worth, Parents, Husband, Children, Education and Instagram
Celeste Barber is an Australian comedian and media personality know all about her in this article as like her Family, Net Worth, Parents, Husband, Children, Education and Instagram
|Birthdate ( Age)||May 6, 1982|
|Place of Birth||Sydney, Australia.|
Father - Name not Known
Mother - Name not Known
|Education||Graduate, Saint Joseph’s College|
|Profession||Australian comedian and media personality|
|Net Worth||$3 Million|
|Last Update||Nonember 2021|
Celeste Barber is a well-known Australian actress, comedian, Instagram star, television personality, social media influencer, Youtuber, and entrepreneur based in Sydney.
She rose to prominence in the country after she began making comedic recreations of famous celebrities such as Justin Bieber, Kim Kardashian, Serena Williams, and others.
Early Life and Family
Celeste Barber was born on Thursday, May 6, 1982, in Sydney, Australia.Born and raised in Australia, she grew up in the city of Sydney for most of her life. She has a sister.Celeste attended Saint Joseph's College, Tweed Heads.In the early 2000s, she trained at Nepean, Sydney in Acting.
Celeste Barber Husband
Celeste Barber is a married woman with four children. According to media reports, Celeste married her husband, “Api Robin.”She has two sons from his relationship with API:Lou, and Buddy . Celeste Barber is also the stepmother of two daughters from her husband’s previous relationships, according to sources.Her daughters’ names are Kyahnand Sahra.According to the Daily Mail, Celeste Barber and her husband Api Robin had a massive fight in January 2021.
Celeste Barber Net Worth
Celeste Barber is a well-known Australian actress, comedian, Instagram star and television personality has an estimated Net Worth around $ 3 Million in 2021.
Barber has appeared in various television shows but is perhaps best known for her role of paramedic Bree Matthews in the TV show All Saints and for her roles in Office Correctness and How Not to Behave.Barber was a sketch writer/performer on The Matty Johns Show. She was also part of a film called Burke & Wills which went on to become a finalist at the 2006 Tribeca film festival. She has been a panelist on Have You Been Paying Attention? and also was a co-host on Studio 10.
Although Barber started out in acting, she later fell into comedy. Barber states: "I've always been told I've been funny but I always thought funny was stupid. I thought if you were a bit of an idiot then that was funny. But I've since learnt, no, not the case, and being funny is the best and I love it… My late friend Mark Priestley, who worked on All Saints with me, was like, "This is your niche," and he helped me focus on it.In 2015 she was a MICF Raw Comedy state finalist and sold out shows for both the Sydney Comedy and Fringe Festivals.
In Early January, 2015, the earliest instances of Barber recreating photos of celebrities and famous women began to emerge on her Instagram. Barber and her sister would send each other text messages back and forth of how women are supposed to do everyday activities and they began to poke fun at the depiction.
In September 2018, Barber was featured in comedy videos released by Tom Ford. The three videos, posted to Barber and Ford's respective Instagram accounts, show Ford teaching Barber how to walk in his shows, while she attempts to sneak some of the clothes home in her bag. The video played at the after party of Ford's show, which opened New York Fashion Week. The videos come after the pair collaborated on a previous comedy video featuring Ford and Barber vigorously making out in an airport terminal.
During the devastating 2019–20 Australian bushfire season Barber launched a fundraising appeal with a target of raising A$15,000 for the New South Wales Rural Fire Service's RFS Brigades Donation Fund. The fundraiser went on to raise over A$50 million, making it the largest ever held on Facebook.
After the money was raised, Barber learned that the RFS Fund was by law restricted to training, resources and equipment, and could not be redirected to communities or volunteers. The RFS and Barber's legal team worked together to find a way to disburse the funds more widely.In May 2020, the Supreme Court ruled that the funds could not go to other charities.