By Liam Quinn For Dailymail. One of the stars of Mighty Morphin' Power Rangers has revealed he was hurt by a joke superstar actor and former cast mate Bryan Cranston made about his sexuality. David Yost, who played Blue Power Ranger Billy Cranston in the smash hit series from to , said he struggled throughout his career with homophobia in Hollywood. However, Yost told NBC Out that gossip regarding his sexuality was common during his time on the show, and he was often called 'the f-word' on set. The year-old also detailed how he was hurt by an interview Cranston - who did voiceover work on the show and has been cast to appear in a Power Rangers film in - gave in
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I accept responsibility for the thoughtless remark and apologize to Mr. Yost and anyone else who may have been offended. But before that, she starred in two movies outside of the "Power Rangers" universe, comedy "Spy Hard" and action film "The Crow: City of Angels. After the original series ended, the Ranger appeared in three other incarnations of the famous fighting force, including "Power Rangers Zeo," "Turbo" and "Wild Force. Although he has racked up a few acting credits since "After Diff'rent Strokes: When the Laughter Stopped," "Degenerate" , he spent much of the last decade producing reality television, including "The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills. He has 46 acting credits to his name, including TV guest star appearances, movies and voice work.
Bryan Cranston Apologizes for Offending Gay Power Rangers Actor
David Harold Yost born January 7, is an American actor and producer. Yost was born in Council Bluffs, Iowa. In , he graduated from Graceland University in Lamoni, Iowa with a Bachelor of Arts in communication and dramatic arts.
Even as Marvel and DC Entertainment seek to diversify their comic book characters, in terms of both ethnicity and sexual orientation, Lionsgate will beat both companies to the punch on the big screen by introducing a gay superhero in "Power Rangers. The reboot of the s action-adventure television series is characterized by The Hollywood Reporter as "the first big-budget superhero movie to feature an LGBT protagonist": Trini, the Yellow Ranger. The revelation apparently arrives in a small but "pivotal" moment in the film's second act, when one character assumes Trini played by Becky G is having "boyfriend" problems, but realizes instead it may be "girlfriend problems. I think what's great about that scene and what that scene propels for the rest of the movie is, 'That's OK. Opening Friday nationwide, the reboot of "Mighty Morphin Power Rangers" follows five ordinary teens who must become something extraordinary when they learn that their small town of Angel Grove — and the world — is on the verge of obliteration by an alien threat.