Bryan Cranston has changed roles since his days in Breaking Bad. Now he is the star of the Godzilla remake.
He appeared in Seinfeld and Malcolm in the Middle. Then things took on a wholly different turn with his role as Lord Walter White in Breaking Bad. Bryan has shifted allegiances to the theater and is currently about to appear in the Godzilla remake.
Bryan is characterized as Joe Brody, a nuclear scientist who is in Japan. Joe notes down the tremors that have become so frequent. He feels that there is more to them than geological tectonic plates. And so he makes a plea for the nuclear plant to be shut down.
Bryan said that he "actually thought about it a lot" before picking this role. And he "realised it was appropriate to do something that is a complete departure from Breaking Bad and therefore couldn’t be compared to it."
According to Bryan, he has adored the story of Godzilla since he was a little kid and read comic books. He liked it way more than he liked the character of King Kong. Of course, the real reason was the tough image of Godzilla as a monster that didn’t give a damn.
"Godzilla didn’t apologise for anything. He just destroyed everything that came his way which was appealing to me as a lad," Bryan Cranston told Mirror.
Bryan vows that this version of Godzilla will be much more serious and for adult audiences. His role for it is a radical shift from Breaking Bad. It is the stars who act in the movie that matter and they are the best. Bryan had to go around with a bald pate in Breaking Bad, which won’t be happening in Godzilla.
Bryan chooses his roles with care and deliberation. Over 35 years of acting in various TV shows and movies have taught him this much. He will be polishing and sharpening his acting chops for his role in Godzilla. The movie is going to cost a ton of money to make. It will thrill and excite audiences everywhere.
Godzilla shows a saurian that appears in the city of Tokyo from some underground terrain. It causes havoc by destroying buildings and upsetting everything manmade. This movie has been made before but this future version will be for those with a modicum of maturity.
"The most important thing about this version of Godzilla is the characterisation. The characters in this are real and [director] Gareth Edwards takes the time to really establish who these people are so that you root for them. You invest in these characters and you care for them. That’s the best part of it. This film will wipe out the memory of the 1998 version," added Bryan.