Breaking Bad star Bryan Cranston has been married to his wife for nearly three decades – but the famed actor felt now is the time to reveal he got caught doing some rather naughty business while on his honeymoon.
Speaking to US talk show host Conan on Thursday, Cranston, 61, told the host about a particular moment he was caught in the throes of passion with his wife when they tied the knot 28 years ago.
‘My beautiful wife Robin and I, who celebrated our 28th anniversary recently, we were in Europe for our honeymoon and one of the parts of the trip was to go from Switzerland to Italy,’ he told Conan O’ Brien about their cross country train journey.
Cranston retold the moment the travel agent said, ‘By the way, the third tunnel is 50 minutes long. It’s traditional for honeymooners to take advantage of that time,”’ said the actor, raising his eyebrows and giving a grinning. ‘I said capisce.’
‘We’re reclining, going, and we’re enjoying our love making,’ Cranston laughed.
‘Within a short period of time, I start seeing the features of my beautiful wife’s face, and I’m thinking my eyes are getting acclimated to this. Within seconds,wham, we’re out in broad daylight.’
Before long the couple found themselves pulling into a station, with just a barrier separating them and their fellow passengers, to which the couple approached with embarrassment.
‘And my gorgeous wife says to me those three words you always want to hear: “Get off me,”‘ he laughed.
Recently, Bryan spoke exclusively to Metro.co.uk on Wakefield and teaming up with director Wes Anderson.
As an Oscar nominated actor for his turn in Trumbo, Tony Award winner for his depiction of President Lyndon B. Johnson in All The Way and a seasoned veteran of animated voice-work on the likes of Kung Fu Panda 3, he’s managed to puncture every generation across film, television and theatre with memorable, dramatic and comically-sharp performances.
However, his latest film Wakefield seems to have a personal fascination to Cranston.
‘[Today] we’re inundated with technology that is both wonderful and imprisoning. We are expected to produce a lot more than we ever have before. We are expected to be available 24/7.
‘You don’t see many people looking up and relating to each other anymore. At times I think it can get to you, and Howard Wakefield just wants to push the pause button on his life.’