Breaking Bad’s Bryan Cranston and Aaron Paul star in It’s Always Sunny In Philadelphia trailer

Virgin Radio

4 May 2023, 06:43

The cast of It’s Always Sunny In Philadelphia with Bryan Cranston and Aaron Paul.

Credit: Twitter @RMcElhenney

Hit sitcom It’s Always Sunny In Philadelphia - starring Wrexham co-owner Rob McElhenney and comedy icon Danny DeVito - is back for another season, and a couple of very familiar faces are set to appear. 

The show is soon to return for its 16th season, and it will feature Breaking Bad actors Bryan Cranston and Aaron Paul, as illustrated in a new trailer. 

The clip shows Cranston (who played school teacher/drug lord Walter White) and Paul (who was his sidekick Jesse Pinkman) in the back of a car being driven by Charlie Kelly (played by Charlie Day).

Rob McElhenney recently teased the collab by tweeting the above picture with the caption: “Name a crossover that makes better sense…”

It’s not known exactly how the Breaking Bad stars will fit into the story, but the official synopsis for season 16 explains: “This year alone, Mac (McElhenney) battles with allergies and long-distance dating, Charlie takes on his long-forgotten sisters, Dee (Kaitlin Olson) fights for rent control and women’s athletics, Frank (DeVito) wrestles for his gun, and Dennis (Glenn Howerton) struggles to improve his mental health. 

“At the end of the day, they’re navigating 2023 with 16 years of baggage as a few figures from their past rear their heads.”

It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia is the longest-running live-action comedy series in TV history, and the new season is set to land in June. Have a look at the trailer here: 

Rob McElhenney has had a busy few weeks, with his Wrexham team gaining promotion to the Football League. 

The actor joined his fellow Wrexham co-owner Ryan Reynolds and the club’s staff, players, and thousands of supporters for a celebratory bus parade on Tuesday (2nd May).

Deadpool star Reynolds shared some selfies from the event, which he described as ‘unforgettable’ and ‘bonkers’.