Start Date

End Date

Sort By


Biographic - Sunday January 31, 2021 Comic Strip Licensing and Permissions

Biographic - Sunday January 31, 2021 Comic Strip
  • Resolution: 750x364 300 dpi
  • Format: image/jpeg
  • ID: 9373692

Do you have questions regarding licensing this comic strip?

Email us


Biographic Steve McGarry Bryan Cranston Born in Canoga Park, California, on March 7, 1956, Bryan Cranston followed his parents into an acting career. He made his TV debut in a 1982 episode of "chips" and went on to appear in scores of shows, including "Matlock," "Murder, She Wrote," "L.A. Law," "Baywatch" and "Jake and the Fatman." A recurring role on "Seinfeld" as Jerry's dentist was followed by a stint on "the King of Queens," and his movie work included "That Thing You Do!" and "Saving Private Ryan." In 2000, he landed the role of Hal on "Malcolm in the Middle," Staying with the show throughout its six-year run of more than 150 episodes. Subsequent roles ranged from an appearance on "How I Met Your Mother" to playing Lucifer in the miniseries "Fallen" - but it was his work on at 1998 episode of the sci-fi series "The X-Files" that changed his life. His portrayal of a kidnapper had left a lasting impression on the show's writer, Vince Gilligan. An in 2008 he cast Cranston as the lead in a dark new drama he created and produced. His portrayal of Walter White, the cancer-stricken chemistry teacher who turns to a life of crime, earned Cranston four consecutive Emmy Awards and helped make "Breaking Bad" one of TV's hottest shows. He actually directed three episodes of the show and subsequent direct and episode of "Sneaky Pete" a crime drama series on prime that he co-created, executive produced and appeared in! His movie credits range from "Drive" to "Godzilla" and he earned an Academy Award nomination for playing the lead in 2015's "Trumbo." In 2014, he earned a Tony Award for his portrayal of President Lyndon B. Johnson on Broadway in "All the Way" a role he reprised for the 2016 HBO movie of the same name. He won his second Tony Award for his portrayal of Howard Beale in the Broadway production of "Network" the London production of which earned him a Laurence Olivier award. Most recently he had starred in the thriller series "Your Honor." The show drew the largest audience in showtime's history for a limited series premier when it debuted in December.