Teller used to teach Latin at a high school.
Teller is one of the few people in the United States to have a passport with just one name.
In the special Penn and Teller's Invisible Thread, a scuffle with some military officers in an airport hangar after a conversation with an alien prompts Teller to shout Penn's name into a megaphone.
Teller is considered an expert on the history of magic.
Teller is an accomplished sleight of hand artist.
Teller began performing with friend Weir Chrisemer as The Ottmar Scheckt Society for the Preservation of Weird and Disgusting Music.
In 1987 Teller played the son of Henry Gibson in the movie Long Gone.
Proof that Teller can talk was when he did an audio review for the book The Glorious Deception.
Teller found that if he maintained silence throughout his act, spectators stopped heckling him and focused more on his performance.
In 1981 Teller started a partnership with Penn.
Teller is an atheist and a debunker.
Teller met Penn in 1975 when they were in a 3-person act called Asparagus Valley Cultural Society.
Teller taught Latin at Lawrence High School in Lawrenceville, New Jersey.
Teller voiced Mofo the psychic gorilla in a Broadway show.
Teller attended Amherst College.
Teller is author of When I'm Dead All This Will Be Yours!
Teller's parents are of Russian Jewish and Cuban descent.
Teller doesn't usually talk but he is usually a narrator in his performances.
Teller has actually had a speaking role. In the 1986 William Petersen minor league baseball film Long Gone Teller has a credited role and several lines as the co-owner of a Florida DLeague ball team.
He is 5 feet, 9 inches tall.(1.75 m)
He attended Central High School a public school, the second oldest in the U.S..
He works with Penn Jillette.
Teller: Penn and I are a couple of eccentric guys who have learned how to do a few cool things.
Teller: I'm not the first Teller!
Penn: Teller never talks.
Teller: That's right, Penn.