Bryan Cranston reveals how he lost awkwardly his virginity: ‘It was awful and …

5 Dec 2015 | Author: | No comments yet »

Bryan Cranston Confession: ‘Breaking Bad’ Star Lost His Virginity In Amsterdam’s Red Light District: “It Was Awful”.

The Breaking Bad star was recounting his transatlantic vacation as a teen when he snuck in this fact: “I went to Europe for a month that cost us like $700 or $800 — if you don’t include the prostitutes.” The crowd cracked up and clapped, before Lipton cut them off: “Don’t laugh: This man is an educator.” After pointing out that Cranston had previously claimed he lost his virginity Austria, Switzerland, Luxembourg, and France, Lipton asked Cranston to come clean with the real story. Cranston caved, saying it actually happened in Amsterdam, when he was hitting up the Red Light District with a couple of his more adventurous friends. As they watch the clip of Cranston’s character, Walter White, allowing Jesse Pinkman’s girlfriend to die from choking on her own vomit, the actor, 59, tears up.

He confesses that the scene was extremely difficult to shoot that day. “What civilians don’t understand, that we do, is that actors need to be willing to pay a price for it — it’s an emotional price that you need to be willing to pay,” he says. Cranston tearfully explains that during the scene he saw the face of his daughter, Taylor Dearden in the place of Kristin Ritter, who played Jesse’s girlfriend, Jane. “At one point, I saw my daughter’s face instead of hers, and that was the moment that it choked me up, and it was like, ‘Oh, my God,’” Cranston continues. “And I guess that’s why I closed my eyes — I’m not sure. You don’t remember the specifics because you’re there.” Bryan Cranson earned four Emmys for Lead Actor in a Drama Series for playing Walter White in Breaking Bad. This year, Bryan Cranston is making the promotional rounds for Trumbo, in which he plays real life screenwriter Dalton Trumbo, who was blacklisted during the 1940s. According to Biography.com, Dalton Trumbo was a member of the Communist party in the ’40s and ’50s who, along with 9 other colleagues, refused to testify about his political activities before Congress.

The film is directed by Jay Roach and John McNamara and also stars Diane Lane, Louis C.K., Elle Fanning, John Goodman, Michael Stuhlbarg and Helen Mirren in supporting roles. In an interview with CBC News at the 2015 Toronto International Fim Festival, Bryan Cranston said that the film asks some thought-provoking questions of its audience.

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