Exclusive 'Trumbo' Sneak Peek: How Audrey Hepburn Classic 'Roman Holiday' Got Its Name
By Stacy Lambe
This video is unavailable because we were unable to load a message from our sponsors.
If you are using ad-blocking software, please disable it and reload the page.
'Trumbo' Sneak Peek: How 'Roman Holiday' Got Its Name
'Mayor of Kingstown' Finale Sneak Peek: Jeremy Renner Gets Into …
'This Is Us' Sneak Peek: Jack Is Worried His Kids Will Forget Hi…
'Sister Wives' Sneak Peek: Watch Kody and Christine Fight Over S…
Drew Barrymore Gives a Sneak Peek of Her Date With Help From the…
Celebrate the Holidays With Country Music Stars Chase Rice, Thom…
Music Stars Who Made Major Moves in 2021
Celebrate the Holidays With Country Music’s Best: Blake Shelton,…
New Year's Eve 2021! How to Celebrate With Ciara and Miley Cyrus
'Euphoria' Cast on Their Close Bond Amid a 'Chaotic' Season 2 (E…
‘Darcey & Stacey’: Darcey and Stacey Dish on Season 3 and Darcey…
Remembering Sidney Poitier: Viola Davis, Barack Obama & More Pay…
'90 Day Fiancé': Loren and Alexei on Their New Spinoff and Son A…
How Lady Gaga Is Approaching New Projects After 'House of Gucci'…
Oliver Hudson Gives Behind-the-Scenes Look at ‘The Cleaning Lady…
'Wipeout' Contestants Fight Their Way Through Obstacle Course to…
Oprah’s Biggest Celebrity Sit-Down Interview Confessions of 2021
Watch Kate Middleton's Impressive Piano Performance at Royal Chr…
Kim Kardashian Shows Off Lavish Christmas Gifts From Mom Kris Je…
While Roman Holiday
is considered a classic, the story behind the scenes is almost legendary. And
the new film, Trumbo, starring Bryan
Cranston as the titular award-winning screenwriter, gives fans a look at how
the Audrey Hepburn film came together.
The new movie details the period when Dalton Trumbo -- who at
one point was the highest paid screenwriter in Hollywood -- was blacklisted for
his alignment with the Communist Party. After refusing to testify before
Congress about whether he or other people in the industry planted propaganda in
U.S. films, Trumbo was shut out. By 1950, the screenwriter was penning scripts
under various pseudonyms -- even winning an Academy Award.
While the character is far from Walter White, his career-making
role on AMC’s Breaking Bad, Cranston
admits this real-life alter ego was just as complex.
“Trumbo was a great guy to get involved in," Cranston tells
ET Canada. “Troubled, confusing, complex... just an interesting guy to get in
Just because he likes these troubled heroes, don’t expect
the 59-year-old actor to return to White anytime soon. "I don't have a
yearning to go back into [Walter's] world because we just covered it completely
I think,” he says.