Breaking Bad Actor Goes Full Woketard In New White Shame Rant
I really hope you're not a Bryan Cranston fan. If you are, I will probably hurt your feelings because I'm not. Just full-disclosure. The Breaking Bad star has a tendency to get 'woke' whenever it benefits him and that just doesn't sit right with me, personally. We have enough 'woke' nuts in the bunch and I don't feel we need phonies out here adding to the madness.
Just take a look at his latest interview with LA Times. The actor atoned for his original sin of being born a white male in America. Coincidentally, Cranston was there promoting his new project- a screenplay called 'Power of Sail'. First of all, it's a play. Are liberals even allowed to have played in a 'pandemic'? I mean, it's going to be in a build with doors, right? Will they wear masks?
The phony Cranston says he has a 'come to Jesus moment' while preparing for this play which portrays him as a Harvard professor who invites a white nationalist and Holocaust denier to his annual symposium, prompting blowback from the student body and other academics.
.“I’m 65 years old now, and I need to learn, I need to change,” he tells LA Times as he so obviously tries to separate himself from the role that he chose to play.
“It is a privileged viewpoint to be able to look at the Ku Klux Klan and laugh at them and belittle them for their broken and hateful ideology,” says Cranston. “But the Ku Klux Klan and Charlottesville and white supremacists — that’s still happening and it’s not funny. It’s not funny to any group that is marginalized by these groups’ hatred, and it really taught me something.”
Cranston says he had been laughing at the play and he had to confront the fact that his white privilege allowed him to laugh.
“And I realized, ‘Oh my God, if there’s one, there’s two, and if there’s two, there are 20 blind spots that I have … what else am I blind to?” Cranston says. “If we’re taking up space with a very palatable play from the 1980s where rich old white people can laugh at white supremacists and say, ‘Shame on you,’ and have a good night in the theater, things need to change, I need to change.”
The actor goes on with his self-hating groveling in what appears, to me, as an attempt to appeal to liberals in hopes they might come to see him play a sleazier role than his last. I'm referring to his role in Breaking Bad where Cranston plays a teacher-turn drug dealer who cooks meth as a side hustle.