Bryan Cranston Net Worth, Bio, Wiki, Age, Height & Weight

Wealth Stats and More

What’s Bryan Cranston's net worth? How wealthy is he? Below are all stats like net worth, salary, profession, and more!

Bryan Cranston Wealth Info
Net Worth$40 Million
Salary$225 Thousand Per Episode
Date of BirthMarch 7, 1956 (age 66 years)
GenderMale
Height5 ft 10 in (1.79 m)
ProfessionActor, Film director, Film Producer, Screenwriter, Television Director, Television producer, Voice Actor, Writer
NationalityUnited States of America

Early Life

Early Life: Born in Hollywood on March 7th, 1956, Cranston nevertheless waited until after he graduated college to begin his career as an actor. His father, however, did attempt to find such work but was largely unsuccessful before leaving Cranston and his siblings with their mother in 1967. His father remained absent from his life until Cranston was 22, when he and his brother Kyle reestablished contact (later, he would say that he based much of his performance on Breaking Bad on his father’s mannerisms). One fascinating incident from Cranston’s childhood was relayed much later by the actor in various outlets: At 12 years old, while going horseback riding at the now-infamous Spahn Ranch in California, he had a brief encounter with one Charles Manson, shortly before the crimes now known as the Manson murders took place.

Net Worth of Bryan Cranston

Bryan Cranston Net Worth and Salary: Bryan Cranston is an American actor, writer, and director who has a net worth of $40 million. Cranston earned his fortune largely as an actor, going from the stage to bit parts in TV commercials, working his way up the show business ladder with a regular role as Dr. Tim Whatley on Seinfeld and then starring on the sitcom Malcolm in the Middle. From there, he landed what soon became his signature role: Walter White, also known as the murderous drug lord Heisenberg, on the AMC original series Breaking Bad.

Bryan Cranston Quotes

How is it that Bryan Cranston has a net worth of $40 Million? These quotes by the Actor may indicate the character traits that led to his financial situation:

I have some anger issues.

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It’s up to the actor to make sure they don’t get typecast.

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I wish Americans thought more like Europeans when it comes to money and work. They take time off, they do what they love. We think work is the most valued commodity. Really the most valued commodity is time.

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When you’re an actor in grade school, high school, college, whatever, you start to realize what you’re really good at, what you’re kinda good at, what you’re okay at, and you start to compartmentalize. But if you know yourself and what you’re capable of, it’s just a matter of opportunity.

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Every experience feeds an actor, and I’ve learned that depression is all around us.

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