"Breaking Bad" alum says it would take time, forgiveness, and "tremendous contrition" for Hollywood to accept beleaguered figures.
Speaking with Yahoo Entertainment before the release of his latest film, Last Flag Flying, Linklater says that he and the movie’s trio of stars — Bryan Cranston, Steve Carell, and Laurence Fishburne — took great enjoyment in each other’s company. “These guys are very funny and smart, but also very dramatic” Linklater says. Adapted by Linklater and author Darryl Ponicsan from his 2005 novel, Last Flag Flying tells the story of three Vietnam veterans who embark on an impromptu road trip to bury a young Marine.
Cranston adamant he's not playing a version of Jack Nicholson in Richard Linklater's spiritual sequel to "The Last Detail."
Bryan Cranston guest-starred on "Curb Your Enthusiasm" as Larry David's therapist, Dr. Templeton. And the good doctor was able to help Larry solve many of life's complicated problems.
“Letty is the sort of character that feels like she can do anything,” Michelle Dockery says. “She’s fearless like that.” Look at the roles the British actress has on the horizon, and it’s clear she and her Good Behavior alter ego have that in common. After six seasons as Lady Mary on Downton Abbey, Dockery signed on to play Letty — a recovering addict and unrepentant thief who hooks up with a hitman (Juan Diego Botto’s Javier) while hoping to someday give her son, Jacob (Nyles Julian Steele), a “normal life.” She remembers the TNT drama’s creator, Chad Hodge, and director of its 2016 pilot, Charlotte Sieling, wrote a manifesto.
"Malcolm in the Middle" star Frankie Muniz has led a seemingly perfect life, but on "Dancing With the Stars" he revealed he suffers from severe memory loss.
Bryan Cranston had one mission when he signed on to play Vietnam veteran Sal Nealon, in Richard Linklater‘s new Last Flag Flying alongside Steve Carell and Laurence Fishburne. “I know guys like him! He’s that kind of guy who takes up air in the room, and yet he’s also a tried and true friend.” Even friends can have disagreements, of course, and Cranston reveals that there are some fundamental differences between him and Sal.
From Rushmore to Moonlight Kingdom, Wes Anderson has made a number of great films. Nearly a decade after that stop-motion delight, Anderson is playing with miniature puppets again in Isle of Dogs, an original story inspired by a pair of creative forces that, on the surface, couldn’t seem more different: Akira Kurosawa and Ray Harryhausen. Isle of Dogs is actually the second Japanese-influenced stop-motion animated feature to be released in the past two years.
Potential Oscar contender is the long-delayed sequel to Hal Ashby’s 1973 Jack Nicholson drama "The Last Detail."
Bryan Cranston is a respected Hollywood actor now, but it was pure luck and a little white lie that got him his first ever speaking role.
Cast members from "Game of Thrones" to "Breaking Bad" have tattooed themselves to commemorate the amazing projects they've worked on.
In Wakefield, Bryan Cranston plays a successful New York lawyer, who, upon returning to his perfect suburban home one night, decides to take a nap in the attic above his garage. Days turn then into weeks, and weeks into month, as Howard Wakefield scavengers food from the trash, grows out a scruffy beard, and spies on his family from a rear window — all the while dissecting the trivialities of his seemingly idyllic (but clearly not idyllic) life. Cranston doesn’t want you to think about Walt while watching Wakefield, and the characters couldn’t be more different.
Bryan Cranston drops by "The Late Show With Stephen Colbert" to take part in Rescue Dog Rescue, where he exploits made-up stories and shameless embellishments.
Bryan Cranston is finally making his “electric dreams” come true! The Breaking Bad star inked a deal with Amazon to create an anthology series based on the writings of Philip K. Dick. Electric Dreams will team Ronald D. Moore, showrunner of Outlander and Battlestar Galactica, with Justified EP Michael Dinner and Cranston to write and produce ten episodes all based on different short stories by Dick.
Kevin Hart lives in the lap of luxury these days, but the Philadelphia native hasn’t forgotten his roots, and he visited his first apartment in the City of Brotherly Love earlier this week.
Melissa McCarthy's perfect impression of White House press secretary Sean Spicer on the latest "Saturday Night Live" had us thinking back to other great surprise cameos on the show.
President Trump’s executive order to ban immigrants from seven Muslim-majority countries prompted people to protest at airports across the country, but that wasn’t the only place. At the SAG Awards Sunday night, many actors took to the stage to speak out.
Running can be addictive. Training for long-distance races (half-marathons, marathons, ultra-marathons) can be all-consuming, exhausting, and demoralizing — and at the same entirely invigorating. Not surprisingly, plenty of celebrities have been bit by the racing bug. Whether they participate in runs for health reasons, for the joy of it, or for charity, they all know you have to commit to train and ultimately finish a race.
On Wednesday, James Franco and Bryan Cranston rolled into Conan and revealed a pot-themed present between the two. Franco, the multitalented artist, painted several of the paintings for the set of their film Why Him. Franco gave a painting to Cranston of a large marijuana leaf on an even larger canvas.
Bryan Cranston appeared on the Today show on Tuesday, where he spoke about his cameo role on Saturday Night Live over the weekend — and the fact that Donald Trump hasn’t tweeted about it yet. Cranston reprised his role as Walter White, the meth-cooking chemistry teacher from the TV series Breaking Bad. In the SNL skit, he has just been appointed to head the Drug Enforcement Agency — in an obvious knock on the appointments Trump has made and the glaring contradictions between the purpose of a given agency and the people he has chosen to supervise them. Matt Lauer congratulated Cranston on not getting a tweet from Trump, but Cranston said he would welcome one.
A 111-minute marathon of slangy idioms and expletives, gross-out gags, and unbridled raunch, some of it funny, much of it merely strenuous