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 earned an Oscar nomination for playing the blacklisted screenwriter Dalton Trumbo in Trumbo and Emmy and Golden Globe nominations for his portrayal of President Lyndon B. Johnson in the HBO movie All the Way. If he’s looking to do another biopic, may we suggest Clint Eastwood.
As men at odds over a young woman (one’s daughter, the other’s girlfriend), Bryan Cranston and James Franco go head-to-head in the new comedy Why Him? Cranston is Ned, a Michigan businessman who’s less-than-thrilled when he flies the family to Northern California and meets Laird (Franco), the eccentric, foul-mouthed Silicon Valley billionaire dating his daughter (Zooey Deutch).
“Drama, drama, drama, drama, drama, drama, drama.” That’s how Bryan Cranston described the last decade of his career, which included both an Oscar-nominated performance in Trumbo and a starring role in Breaking Bad, arguably one of the greatest TV shows of all time. “I want to do a story that not only can you laugh at when you’re watching the movie, but for me, when I’m making the movie.” Cranston told Yahoo Movies earlier this year. “Let’s do Secret f—ing Santa!,” hollered costar James Franco to the unaware mall patrons.
The left needs Donald Trump to go away yesterday, while the right feels the same about Hillary Clinton. Someone like… Oprah Winfrey or Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson? “Everyone keeps talking about The Rock for president,” said Scott Eastwood (Snowden).
It’s always fun trying to figure out the A-list voices in animated movies. Here, you can bone up on which stars to listen for this weekend when Kung Fu Panda 3 high-kicks into theaters. This exclusive group shot features the voice cast of the sequel — as well as a whole lot of pandas. A class photo of sorts, let’s zoom in and get a closer look (from left): J.K. Simmons, who plays evil Yak chi master Kai, looks like anything but a baddie in this jovial pose. And Kate Hudson appears to be having a great time, too. ...
As we see in this exclusive scene from Kung Fu Panda 3, Po (Jack Black) is floored when he catches his first glimpse at a secret panda-populated retreat. Newly reunited with his long-lost father, Li (Bryan Cranston), Po discovers the hidden haven, filled with creatures that look just like him. Want to win a trip to the Los Angeles premiere of ‘Kung Fu Panda 3’?
In 1947, Dalton Trumbo (Bryan Cranston) was Hollywood’s top screenwriter – until he and other artists were blacklisted and jailed for their political beliefs. “Trumbo” (directed by Jay Roach) tells the tale of how the talented screenwriter used words and wit to win two Academy Awards®, as well as expose the absurdity and injustice under the blacklist era, which entangled everyone from famous gossip columnist Hedda Hopper (Helen Mirren) to John Wayne, Kirk Douglas, Ronald Reagan, Humphrey Bogart and Lauren Bacall.
As his Emmy award-winning run on AMC’s beloved drama Breaking Bad was entering its second season, Bryan Cranston told The AV Club, “I love playing pompous asses. I think I would like that on my tombstone: ‘He was the definitive pompous ass.’” His meth-cooking cancer patient Walter White could certainly be an entitled jerk.
Since wrapping up Breaking Bad in 2013, Bryan Cranston has faced the gargantuan task of breaking away from meth-cooking cancer patient Walter White, one of the most iconic characters in TV history. Cranston has cranked up his film work in recent years, with supporting roles in movies like Godzilla, Argo, and Total Recall. The actor is able to disappear beneath the horn-rimmed glasses, fantastic ‘stache, perpetually furled brow, and constant stream of witticisms from the mouth of famed screenwriter Dalton Trumbo.
From Heisenberg to Lyndon B. Johnson, you have to doff your cap to the range of Bryan Cranston. For though it may not look like it, this is he playing the ‘accidental’ US president for an HBO adaptation of the stage play 'All The Way’. - Real Names of Hollywood Stars - New Dad’s Army Movie Still - Is Daniel Craig Nearly Done With Bond? Cranston played the role on stage too, but this make up really is pretty remarkable.