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Bryan Cranston is one of the most versatile actors in showbiz, and he's already proved himself a master of drama and comedy. Now, Cranston has signed on to a new TV series that will feature him in a genre very different from past small screen gigs.
We’ve known new movie All The Way will be heading to HBO for a while. We’ve known the flick would pick up amidst the racial turbulence of the 1960s and would feature a stacked cast, including Bryan Cranston playing Lyndon Baines Johnson.
If you listen to the stars of Breaking Bad talking about the show these days, it’s usually about Bryan Cranston playing pranks and pulling dildos out. But here, we get a peek into how emotionally charged the actor got for one particular scene.
One might think that being on a TV show as serious-minded as Breaking Bad would require a cast of actors who thrived on intensity even when the cameras weren’t rolling. But no.
If you can remember the world before Breaking Bad was a thing, you might remember how you felt when Bryan Cranston was cast in the role of Walter White. It probably sounded something like: “Wait, the dorky dad from Malcolm in the Middle is going to cook meth?” Well, he's not against playing that dorky dad again.
In the modern television world viewers have many choices as far as where they go for their TV. The same holds true for the shows themselves Sneaky Pete the new idea by Bryan Cranston and David Shore got passed over by the networks, but the pilot just got the greenlight to go to series.
We’ve known for a while that Bryan Cranston’s next TV project would involve him playing a dead president. In the past, Cranston appeared as Lyndon Baines Johnson in the stage production of All The Way, a Broadway play that is being turned into an HBO original. Now, he’ll reprise the role for the HBO version.
The 2015 Electric Daisy Carnival brought plenty of joy to festivalgoers in Nevada over the weekend, but for fans of the drama Breaking Bad, the best moment may have been during the band Above & Beyond’s set, when Walter White made an appearance.
As hard as it was for fans ofBreaking Bad to let their favorite show go, they could always take solace in the existence of spin off Better Call Saul. Since Saul was a prequel that meant that somewhere out there Walter White was still there.
If you’re playing one of television’s most charismatic aggressors, it helps if your personality is at least partially sadistic in nature. And Walter White portrayer Bryan Cranston certainly has a lighthearted villainous streak running through him.
Better Call Saul gave potential audiences a solid new look at the series earlier today, but as it goes for everything in Vince Gilligan and Peter Gould’s universe, there’s always some bad to go with the good. Now we know two characters who definitely won't be showing up in Season 1.
Remember when Bryan Cranston was on Seinfeld? Well, Julia Louis-Dreyfus claims not to (she was joking, of course). In an effort to remind her of just how cozy his character was with Elaine in Seinfeld, Cranston interrupted Julia Louis-Dreyfus on her way up to the stage to collect her freshly-won Emmy Award and laid a serious smooch on her. Check it out in the video below!
As a nominee, we might say that Julia Louis-Dreyfus is to the Emmy Awards as Meryl Streep is to the Oscars, in that she's nominated a lot more than the average actor, but believe it or not, she doesn't win as often as you might think -- or as often as she deserves.
Details about Better Call Saul have been kept under the rug and inside a desk drawer and behind a bookshelf, but Gould just confirmed that the series will definitely have a non-static timeline that will occur before, after and during the events of Breaking Bad. So does that mean we’ll get to see Bryan Cranston’s iconic Walter White again?
For years, he was television’s most beloved antihero as Breaking Bad’s Walter White. Then he jumped to the big screen by going to Japan as the only meaningful human in Gareth Edwards’ Godzilla. And now, the Emmy Award-winning Bryan Cranston may soon return to TV as former President Lyndon Baines Johnson, reprising the role that also turned him into an acclaimed stage thespian.