The wedding took place Saturday in Malibu, with the couple's closest family and friends in attendance, reports People magazine.
Jon Cryer, the Emmy-winning actor known for his role in “Two and a Half Men,” has made it clear that he’s not jumping at the chance to reunite with his former co-star Charlie Sheen. During a recent appearance on “The View,” Cryer opened up about his feelings regarding a potential reunion.
Reflecting on the tumultuous past, Cryer shared his sentiments candidly. “When ‘Two and a Half Men’ was happening, Charlie was like the highest paid actor on television, probably ever,” Cryer explained. “And yet he blew it up.” Sheen’s departure from the show in 2011 due to controversies marked a significant turning point for the series.
Despite Sheen’s departure, the show continued with Ashton Kutcher taking over the lead role. Cryer, who portrayed Alan Harper, Charlie’s brother on the show, admitted that while he wishes Sheen well, he’s hesitant to collaborate with him again.
The possibility of a reboot was raised during Cryer’s interview, but he remained cautious. “Oh, gosh, oh, gosh,” Cryer responded. “I don’t know how that happens.” He emphasized the significance of Sheen’s improved well-being but acknowledged the complexities involved in a potential reunion.
The strained relationship between Sheen and the show’s creator, Chuck Lorre, was also addressed. Cryer expressed empathy towards Lorre, highlighting the emotional toll of the fallout. Despite the challenges, Cryer acknowledged that Sheen’s progress and reconciliation with Lorre were positive developments.
Throughout the interview, Cryer’s reflections offered insight into the complexities of the situation. While he acknowledged the potential for a reunion, he remained cautious, reflecting on the past challenges and expressing empathy for those involved.
Ultimately, Cryer’s stance reflects a mix of nostalgia for the show’s heyday, tempered with a pragmatic awareness of the challenges that come with reuniting with Sheen. As discussions about potential reboots continue, Cryer’s candid remarks serve as a reminder of the complexities that underlie such endeavors.