Bob Odenkirk
"I didn't want little children who watched our show... to see me on the street and say, 'Mommy, that's the man who killed Carol Burnett.'"
"I'm built for characters that make you feel like that guy could live next door," the "Better Call Saul" alum said.
As a jaded college professor / nearly forgotten nepo baby author, the “Better Call Saul” star makes a welcome return to AMC in a series still finding its focus.
"My dream is that you watch it, and even just for one or two scenes, you go, 'Wow, OK! That's a real movie, I'd watch that!'"
Acting for a Cause backs the remake, which will benefit amfAR, the Foundation for AIDS Research.
Less than a year after closing out "Better Call Saul," Odenkirk is back on AMC for the series premiering this March.
The series, titled "Lucky Hank" and based on Richard Russo's novel "Straight Man," hits the network this March.
"I would have liked it if they got some actor to play him," Odenkirk said if he was unable to reprise the titular role.
The casts of "Succession," "Euphoria," and "Ted Lasso" strut their stuff on the red carpet.
"If I get my way, you’re going to see me doing more action," Odenkirk hinted, comparing action sequences to sketch comedy.
The show was always about a battle between past and future, something that let it embrace its predecessor without being defined by it.
Bob Odenkirk and Rhea Seehorn unpack that emotional goodbye and showrunner Peter Gould shares a scrapped idea for how the show might have ended.
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