One of the vital compelling parts of the previous three seasons of Succession has been the evolving bromance between Logan Roy’s son-in-law turned purse provider Tom Wambsgans (Matthew Macfadyen) and the not-quite-so-dim-as-he-appears cousin Greg (Nicholas Braun).
Whereas their bond has been by flip poisonous, symbiotic and sometimes emotional, the finale of season 3 noticed turncoat Tom cryptically provide Greg a spot within the firm – simply earlier than it transpired he had betrayed his spouse and her siblings to remain in Logan’s good books.
Forward of subsequent week’s arrival of the fourth and ultimate season, Braun has revealed his off-screen relationship with Macfadyen to be way more healthful and mutually supportive – one thing that performed out on the 2022 Primetime Emmy Awards, with each of them up for the Finest Supporting Actor gong.
Braun informed The Instances of London that he and Macfadyen clung to one another as they heard their names known as.
“Matthew’s and my palms had been on one another’s legs when the nominees had been getting learn out,” he mentioned.
“We had been taking a look at one another, squeezing one another’s legs when our names received learn aloud. Then when he gained, I received to be the primary individual to provide him a hug. After which his spouse.”
And Braun added that one of many hardest issues about ending filming Succession earlier this yr might be saying goodbye to his cast-mate.
“I simply really feel extraordinarily near him — once we completed capturing the final season I sobbed saying goodbye. It’s nonetheless onerous to get by way of a scene with him with out laughing.”
Braun, a former baby actor, was on the verge of giving up performing earlier than his position of Cousin Greg modified his fortunes in a single day. For a similar interview, present runner Jesse Armstrong was requested why Braun had bagged the position.
Armstrong commented: “Nick had that comforting factor for a comedy author of nailing each comedian beat accessible, but additionally introduced his personal rhythms, winkling out further comedy and pathos.”
Leave a Reply