“As an actor, your mind is one of your most important tools,” he said.
Despite his plans (and good intentions) to return to the spotlight, it’s actually been over five years since Gamble’s last acting role. Instead of acting, the 30-year-old has focused most of his efforts in Marine Biology after ultimately deciding to take yet another break from the stage. While many fans turn to social media for an update on the blonde-haired Dennis the Menace star with his iconic cowlick and freckles, there isn’t much in the way of Twitter, Instagram, Facebook or Snap Chat.
From that point onward, his career only gained more momentum; just a few months after making his big screen debut, he was selected among 20,000 children for the lead role in Nick Castle’s comedy flick, A huge box office success, it put Gamble’s career in the right tracks for the subsequent years.
For his portrayal of the mischievous five-year-old boy in the film, he received a Young Artist Award for “Best Youth Actor in a Leading Role in a Comedy” in 1994.
Wilson to an under the sea explorer, or so we presume.
In any case, whether he’s poking around aquariums or exploring coral reefs, we hope one day he’ll return to Tinsel Town where he’s sure to have a grand return and a warm welcome to his Hollywood home.
Written by Ehren Kruger, the movie’s main cast consisted of Jeff Bridges, Tim Robbins and Joan Cusack who played as Michael Faraday, Oliver Lang and Cheryl Lang respectively.
Regardless, centered around an eccentric teen named Max Fischer and a rich industrialist named Herman Blume who find themselves both falling for an elementary school teacher named Rosemary Cross.
While actors Bill Murray and Jason Schwartzman played as Herman Blume and Max Fischer respectively, Gamble portrayed the role of Dirk Calloway- one of Max’s friends who later discovers that the young woman has in fact, began a relationship with Blume; he later informs Max as revenge for a rumor that he started about his mother.
Hailed as a magnificent piece of work by critics, it garnered countless praises from a number of mainstream publications such as The New York Times, The Washington Post, Entertainment Weekly, and USA Today.
Later listed as “One of the 100 Funniest Movies” by Bravo, it also earned Gamble a Young Artist Award nomination and a Young Star Award nomination in 1999.