The 58-year-old actor debuted in Hollywood in the late 1980s and became famous with the movie 'Thelma & Louise.'
Digital Desk: Brad Pitt, who has been in the entertainment industry for more than 30 years, is expected to announce his retirement from his acting career soon. The 58-year-old actor debuted in Hollywood in the late 1980s and became famous with the movie 'Thelma & Louise.' So far, he has produced several critically and financially successful films, including Fight Club, Ocean's series, Troy, Mr. & Mrs. Smith, The Curious Case of Benjamin Button, Inglourious Basterds, Moneyball, and Once Upon a Time in Hollywood (2019), for which he received the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor.
In an interview with GQ magazine, the Oscar-winning actor stated that he is in the "final semester or trimester" of his career. "I feel myself to be on my last leg. So what will this section be, and how do I want to construct that?" Pitt stated.
Pitt is preparing for Sony's action film Bullet Train after recently making a brief cameo appearance in the Sandra Bullock and Channing Tatum-starring film The Lost City. He will also appear in the Apple Original Films thriller opposite George Clooney and the Damien Chazelle-directed epic "Babylon," which also stars Margot Robbie.
Additionally, Pitt is known as a producer, backed by his production company Plan B Entertainment, which contributed to award-winning films such as 12 Years a Slave, The Departed, Moonlight, and Minari.
"Women Talking," a film by Plan B based on the same-titled novel by Miriam Toews, will be released in 2021. Pitt praising the movie, said, "It's as profound a film as anything made this decade,"
"Blonde," the Ana de Armas-starrer adaptation of Joyce Carol Oates' fictional biography of Marilyn Monroe, is also under the actor's banner.
However, Pitt said he is open to acting in front of the camera when the time is right. Moreover, Pitt called producing as "satisfying in fresh and unusual ways." According to his frequent partner, Quentin Tarantino, Pitt is "one of the last remaining big-screen movie stars" in Hollywood.
The director compared Pitt to enduring Hollywood figures like Paul Newman, Robert Redford, and Steve McQueen.