Everyone likes Bryan Cranston‘s performances as Walter White in Breaking Bad. However, he was already well known for the comedy show Malcolm in the middle.
The psychotic nature of Walter White, who compels the viewer to repeatedly question morals and ethics, is superbly portrayed by Bryan Cranston. The series had some of the highest-rated episodes in television history. But there were some scenes that left a lasting impact on everyone forever.
So here are Five Iconic Bryan Cranston Moments in Breaking Bad.
I am the Danger
Skyler, who is already aware of her husband’s criminal activities, requests Walter to get help from the police because of the Danger they are in from Gus Fring. Walter, entirely possessed by Heisenberg, makes it apparent to her by saying his iconic line, ‘I am not in Danger, Skyler. I am the Danger. A guy opens his door and gets shot, and you think that of me? No. I am the one who knocks!’
The end of Gus Fring
Gus Fring was one of Breaking Bad’s most clever and mysterious villains. Giancarlo Esposito’s portrayal of the most cunning and powerful drug trafficker was nothing but a masterpiece. Still, despite his remarkable ability to stay one step ahead of everyone else, he could not escape a life-ending accident. And ends up being dead because of Walter White.
Hank, White’s brother-in-law, reveals the mysterious identity of Heisenberg, and Walter is forced to use blackmail to get Hank to do as he is told. White devises a strategy to control Hank.
He coerces Frank into recording a fake confession in which he is forced to say that White was persuaded to work this job with the DEA Agent to protect himself from the clutches of the law. It becomes clear how cunning White is and how desperate he is to hide his identity as Heisenberg.
Walter Lets Jane Die
The passing of Jane, Jesse’s lover, was one of the most emotional sequences in Breaking Bad. Walter shows up on the scene and sees Jane’s overdose, a horrible incident. He is aware that her partner’s girlfriend is passing away, but he can only remain motionless and observe her. Walter is entirely cold and unhelpful to her. This sequence is crucial because it shows how Walter starts to resemble Heisenberg and embodies the monster he has been holding inside.
Explosion in Tuco Salamanca’s office
Of all, Tuco was one person, both alive and dead, who caused Heisenberg the most significant trouble. To display his incredible skill with his talented “touch of chemistry,” Walter White sets off a bright explosion that terrorizes Salamanca. The entire incident demonstrates his ice-cold brutality. Later, he discloses that he used fulminated mercury for it.