How much is John Pomeroy worth? - Wondering how wealthy & rich is John Pomeroy? Or maybe you\u2019re just curious about John Pomeroy's age, body measurements, height, weight, hair color, eye color, bra & waist size, bio, wiki, wealth and salary?\n\n\n\n\n\n John Pomeroy (born in Los Angeles, California, in 1951) is an American animator, scriptwriter and producer, known for his work for Disney animation studios but, above all, for his collaboration with Don Bluth, for whom he was one of the main collaborators. \n \n\nJohn_Pomeroy's Biography \n John, at a young age, felt impelled to work in animation. He began his career at the Disney company in 1973 as an artist to create animation funds, but nevertheless, his debut was in the short film Winnie Pooh \u00a1Y Tigger Tamb\u00e9 !, from 1974. His first Disney classic was the film Bernardo y Bianca ( 1977), although in that same year he also contributed his talents of animator to the film Pedro and the dragon Elliot. He later made his debut as an animation supervisor in the short film Peque\u00f1o, a Christmas story, from 1978. In that same year John worked as animation supervisor for the film The Fox and the Bloodhound, which at that time was still in production. Without finishing his assignment in The Fox and the Bloodhound John left the studio to follow Don Bluth and Gary Goldman and create Sullivan Bluth Studios, with which they first made a short film, Banjo the Vagabond Cat (Banjo the Woodpile Cat, 1979), with which John debuted as a producer. He also worked for the acclaimed film NIMH, the secret world of Mrs. Brisby, Don Bluth's first feature film as a director, released in 1982. In the early 1980s John was responsible for the animation used in the Dragon's Lair video games (1983 ) and Space Ace (1984). He also worked in the films Un cuento americano (1986), In Search of the Enchanted Valley (1988) and All Dogs Go to Heaven (1989). In the mid-80s, John lived in Ireland, after the study moved to that country, but at the end of the decade he returned to his country of origin to head the headquarters of Sullivan Bluth. From then on he worked in the films In Search of the Sun King (1991), Thumbelina (1994), The Magic Garden of Stanley (1994, the last one produced) and Hubi the Penguin (1995, his last film with Don Bluth). \n After the closing of Sullivan Bluth Studios, John broke away from Don Bluth and Gary Goldman and returned to Disney, cheering on his best known character, John Smith, in the movie Pocahontas (1995). In the following years he worked in Fantasia 2000 (1999, animating the sequence of The Firebird), The Tigger Movie (2000), Atlantis: The Lost Empire (2001, animating the character Milo) and The Treasure Planet (2002, cheering Captain Flint and his troop). After those works he participated in the movies Jorge the Curious (2006), The Simpsons: the movie (2007) and also in the three films based on the character Tinker Bell (Tinker Bell, from 2008). \n Recently it became known that John worked on the films Tom and Jerry and the Wizard of Oz (2012) and Airplanes (2013, movie of the Cars franchise). \n\n\n\nMore Facts about John Pomeroy\n\nThe John Pomeroy's statistics like age, body measurements, height, weight, bio, wiki, net worth posted above have been gathered from a lot of credible websites and online sources. But, there are a few factors that will affect the statistics, so, the above figures may not be 100% accurate.