She primarily earns money through her engagements as an actress.
McElhone began her career in the theatre, including starring roles in Richard III and A Midsummer Night's Dream at the Open Air Theatre, Regent's Park, London, and in The Count of Monte Cristo and The Cherry Orchard at the Haymarket Theatre, Leicester.
She made her television debut in the BBC's Bergerac in 1991 and was seen in an episode of Absolutely Fabulous in 1992.
Her first major box-office role came with Surviving Picasso (1996).
One of her most successful films to date has been The Truman Show (1998).
She had leading roles opposite Brad Pitt in The Devil's Own (1997), Robert De Niro in Ronin (1998), and George Clooney in Solaris (2002).
Co-starring with Bill Pullman, McElhone appeared in the NBC miniseries Revelations (2005).
She starred in a 2006 West End production of Honour at the Wyndham's Theatre.
In 2010, she was the voice of Marie in the video game Castlevania: Lords of Shadow from Konami.
In February 2016, she was cast alongside Kiefer Sutherland in ABC's political drama Designated Survivor,
Natascha McElhone's net worth is currently estimated at $5.2 million.
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Children: Natascha McElhone has 2 sons, Rex Kelly, Otis Kelly and daughter, Theodore Kelly.
Natascha McElhone’s father is Mike Taylor.
Natascha McElhone’s mother is Noreen Taylor.
Siblings: Natascha McElhone has 3 brothers, Alexander Taylor, Nicholas Taylor and Damon Taylor.
Find out who are Natascha McElhone’s friends and associates:
Natascha McElhone currently lives in Fulham.
"My concentration span is truly that of a gnat. Some people have this ladder, and that's all there is - the ladder. I have the ladder, too, but there's a building around it with scaffolding, and lots of windows for me to peek into. Then suddenly I'll remember, 'Oh, there's the ladder. I should be concentrating on that.'"
"My granny was very concerned that we weren't baptised - Mum had been desperate to escape her own Catholic upbringing. But Granny thought we were blighted. Whenever we turned up at her house, she would flick holy water - from the font she kept by the door - over us, in the hope that it would save us from damnation."
"I play Nitin Sawhney's 'Letting Go' repeatedly, nonstop. I find it transformative. I'm so glad iPods were invented so I didn't have to drive everyone around me mad with the repetition."