“Robot Chicken” co-creator Seth Green says that actor Bill Murray picked him up and dropped him in a trash can as a toddler, following a latest report that the “Saturday Night Live” alum allegedly engaged in “inappropriate” on-set conduct.
Green described the purported incident with Murray throughout a Thursday look on the “Good Mythical Morning” present and mentioned the actor “made a big fuss” concerning the then-9-year-old sitting in his seat whereas backstage on “SNL,” Uproxx reported.
Green, who mentioned he felt then-host Murray’s criticism was “absurd,” said that the actor picked him up by his ankles, “dangled” him over a trash can and dropped him in after saying one thing “like ‘the trash goes in the trash can.’”
“And I was screaming, and I swung my arms, flailed wildly — full contact with his balls,” Green mentioned.
“He dropped me in the trash can. The trash can falls over. I was horrified,” he mentioned. “I ran away, hid under the table in my dressing room and just cried.”
You can watch Green’s recollection of his encounter with Murray starting across the 15:49 mark within the video under.
Green’s feedback come after a report this week detailing Murray’s alleged “inappropriate behavior” with a youthful feminine staffer on the set of the movie “Being Mortal,” Puck national correspondent Eriq Gardner reported.
Murray allegedly straddled and kissed the staffer, who was “horrified” by his actions, in accordance with the report.
He “engaged the production staffer in mediation” and paid her “just north of $100,000,” sources instructed Puck.
Murray’s alleged conduct led in April to the suspension of “Being Mortal,” directed by Aziz Ansari, the report detailed.
Murray responded to the allegations in April, telling CNBC that he did one thing he “thought was funny, and it wasn’t taken that way.”
“The company, the movie studio, wanted to do the right thing, so they wanted to check it all out, investigate it, and so they stopped the production,” Murray mentioned on the time.
Murray has additionally confronted allegations from actor Geena Davis in her new memoir, “Dying of Politeness,” through which she described Murray “screaming at her for being late” whereas making the movie “Quick Change,” per The Times of London.
Davis additionally alleged that Murray greeted her with a tool known as “The Thumper, a massage device he insists on using on her, despite her emphatically refusing,” the newspaper reported this month.
“I should have walked out of that or profoundly defended myself, in which case I wouldn’t have got the part,” she instructed The Times.
“I could have avoided that treatment if I’d known how to react or what to do during the audition.”
HuffPost has reached out to a consultant for Murray for remark.