LAST FLAG FLYING
BRYAN CRANSTON (Sal Nealon) is an Academy Award nominee, four-time Emmy Award
a recipient of Tony Award, Golden Globe and SAG Awards.
On stage, Cranston made his Broadway debut as President Lyndon B. Johnson in
"All the Way," by Pulitzer
Prize-winning playwright Robert Schenkkan. He won a 2014 Tony Award for his
performance, as well as
a Drama Desk, Outer Critics Circle, and Theater World Awards (Outstanding Actor
in a Play). Cranston went
on to produce the film adaption of the play through his production company,
along with Steven Spielberg's Amblin Television and Tale Told Productions. It
premiered on HBO in May
2016 and was nominated for eight Emmy Awards, including Outstanding Television
Movie and an
individual nomination for Cranston (Outstanding Lead Actor in a Limited Series
or Movie). Additionally, "All
the Way" was nominated for four Critics' Choice Awards including Best Television
Movie and an individual
nomination for Cranston. He received a Golden Globe nomination and won the SAG
Moonshot Entertainment has also developed the drama series "Sneaky Pete," for
Amazon, and the
animated series "SuperMansion," for Crackle. "SuperMansion" received two Emmy
nominations and was
recently picked up for a third season. "Sneaky Pete" was picked up for a second
In 2015 Cranston starred as the title character in Jay Roach's Trumbo. His
performance garnered him Best
Actor nominations for an Academy Award and a Golden Globe, as well as SAG,
BAFTA and Critics' Choice
Cranston's other film credits include Dean Israelite's Power Rangers, John
Hamburg's Why Him?, Brad
Furman's The Infiltrator, Gareth Edwards' Godzilla, Ben Affleck's Argo, Len
Wiseman's remake of Total
Recall, Nicholas Winding Refn's Drive, Steven Soderbergh's Contagion, Brad
Furman's The Lincoln Lawyer,
Jonathan Dayton and Valerie Faris' Little Miss Sunshine, Steven Spielberg's
Saving Private Ryan and Tom
Hanks' Larry Crown and That Thing You Do! The actor has also lent his voice to
films Kung Fu Panda 3 and Madagascar 3: Europe's Most Wanted.
On television, Cranston's portrayal of Walter White on AMC's "Breaking Bad"
garnered him four Emmys,
four SAG Awards and a Golden Globe. He holds the honor of being the first
actor in a cable series (and
the second lead actor in any series) to receive three consecutive Emmy wins. As
a producer on "Breaking
Bad," Cranston won two Emmys and a Producers Guild of America (PGA) Award, for
Behind the camera, Cranston was nominated for the Directors Guild of America
(DGA) Award for helming
episodes of "Breaking Bad" (in 2014) and ABC's "Modern Family" (in 2013 and
2014). He also wrote,
directed and acted in the original romantic drama Last Chance, as a birthday
gift for his wife and star of
the film, Robin Dearden.
The actor's career began with a role in the television movie "Love Without End,"
which led to him being
signed as an original cast member of ABC's "Loving." He went on to appear as Hal
on Fox's "Malcolm in the
Middle," which ran for seven seasons and for which Cranston was nominated for a
Golden Globe and
Cranston is a spokesperson and longtime supporter of the National Center for
Missing & Exploited Children
(NCMEC). NCMEC is the leading nonprofit organization in the U.S. that works with
law enforcement, families
and professionals on issues related to missing and sexually exploited children.
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