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A Tribute to Robin Williams

Fri Aug 22, 2014, 10:38 AM

Untitled-1 by techgnotic












Editor’s Note: by techgnotic




Why did we delay for more than a week the publishing of this remembrance? Because to properly reflect the impact of this loss on the millions of Robin Williams fans worldwide, we wanted to be sure to capture a true sense of the torrent of love for Robin pouring in from the community in the form of heartfelt portraits and other tribute art.




We chose the “best” pieces to accompany our own prose tribute, but the “best” kept being supplanted by “better bests.” There is no end to the river of love for Robin Williams and we expect no end to the fabulous tributes artists will pay to his work.








Why Robin Williams Was Important (You already knew he was funny.)




The official obituaries are disappointing. Descriptions of his humor rely heavily on “you had to be there.” They are unable to use words to describe the manic madness that was a Robin Williams performance in full flight (improvisational probing of the uncaged and directionless zeitgeist of the youth of the times, 1978–80).



Robin Williams’ early work—zany stand–up comic then hitting big-time with prime time network sitcom—is followed by an appreciation of his skills as a comic actor in the Hollywood studio feature films that followed, the places where most of Robin Williams’ millions of fans worldwide came to know and love him: places like The World According to Garp (1982), Moscow-on-the-Hudson (1984), Good Morning Vietnam (1987), Dead Poets Society (1989), The Fisher King (1991), Mrs. Doubtfire (1993) and Good Will Hunting (1997). Robin Williams’ good–natured optimism and genuine love for humanity shined brightly on the big screen.


But to achieve such success in the movies meant disappearing the demonic anarchic spirit that animated Robin Williams’ early comedy club days—the very thing that electrified a lost and “stagflated” post-punk generation. Robin Williams in the movies was all of his wild energy minus any danger. He might have been the next Lenny Bruce, or even at least the next George Carlin, had his be-all, end-all work ethic not dictated that he accept roles in one studio picture after another, regardless of quality. His need to always be on, always pleasing people, resulted in so many of his movie roles being so insultingly far beneath the potentials of his true talents. Edgier projects never had a chance of organically evolving to emerge from his febrile imagination. He had to be constantly working instead of nurturing. It defined him.


Tragically, the same intense drive to always be working plus a ton of sudden wealth resulted in a cocaine addiction that took a serious toll on his health. He suffered through decades of rough divorces, of being on and off the rehab wagon, and a major heart surgery.


For those familiar with his career from his earliest stand–up days, this once whirling dervish’s gradual loss of comedic velocity was as painful to watch as it no doubt must have been for him to endure.  His final HBO special shows him to be just as funny as other HBO star stand-ups, the sadness being he was once pure genius, light-years ahead of the usual stuff. To see him falling back on bits of decades-old improv when new jokes died was a bit of irony the young Robin Williams would have savored and savaged.



The official chroniclers of our society tend to focus on “success” (especially financial) and how a person attained that success as the core narrative of an individual’s life. But very often a performer’s importance in influencing society lies not in being a role model over the lifetime of a successful career (e.g., the emphasis on how much money Robin Williams’ decades of movies made) but in some spark they provided to the inchoate consciousnesses of their audiences in the early days. The no-limits comedic freedom and anarchy represented by Robin Williams in his first few years on the stand-up scene may have been his lasting legacy, the TV and movies that followed reflecting a mere single facet of his talent, rather than a laboratory for honing his improvisational magic.


The word comes in that it was a Parkinson’s diagnosis that finally made Robin Williams fall to Earth. After having lived through his college roommate Christopher “Superman” Reeves’ quadriplegia and his friend John Belushi’s drug overdose death, this final cruel joke on him—this physical comedian extremis gradually losing half his language with his audience—was one cosmic irony he could finally find no humor in.


What will live on forever will be the pure unadulterated, sheer joy the mere sight of Robin Williams’ smiling face brought and will always bring to his fans. This joy is reflected back in an inundation of the deviantART website with over 5000 portraits and other “Robin-pieces” made and shared by the worldwide deviantART community of artists just since his passing. An evening at the movies with this man, even in his most formulaic “dramedies,” will always mean a psychic cleansing for the millions who love him, a receiving of this holy man’s gift of healing through laughter and his talent at transporting us to where we can indulge a return to our most childlike happiness.


But, Wow...


...just remembering Robin Williams burning down the clubs in 1979—and imagining what could have been... Well, I guess you had to be there.












Your Thoughts






  1. Do you think Robin Williams could have remained a vital comedian and comic actor even as he battled Parkinson’s disease? Have you battled disease while pursuing your art?

  2. Do you think that all great artists possess hidden “darkness” of the heart or mind that adds a powerful poignancy to their work? The funnier the comic, the more intense the suppressed dark side?

  3. Are highly intelligent or very talented people better able to hide their misery from loved ones, thus making it all the harder to “read” them and help them?

  4. Do you think it’s possible for successful artists to fight the allure of the more exotic dangerous diversions, deal with chronic depression, deal with serious diseases, yet still continue to create art successfully? Is a strong community a key to avoiding these hazards?

  5. Almost every comedic interaction from Robin Williams produced an immediate sense of well–being for the audience. Are there works of visual art or literature that have this effect on you?






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The official obituaries are disappointing. Descriptions of his humor rely heavily on “you had to be there.” They are unable to use words to describe the manic madness that was a Robin Williams performance in full flight (improvisational probing of the uncaged and directionless zeitgeist of the youth of the times, 1978–80).


Writers: techgnotic 
Designers: marioluevanos, seoul-child
Add a Comment:
 
:iconlugia20711:
Lugia20711 Featured By Owner Mar 10, 2015  New member Student Writer
R.I.P Robin Williams and thank you for all the times you made us laugh.
Reply
:iconzaydawadallah:
Zaydawadallah Featured By Owner Mar 1, 2015  New member
Zayd-Awadallah

Nice Tribute

A Tribute to Robin Williams by techgnotic
Reply
:iconscaredya:
scaredya Featured By Owner Feb 28, 2015  New member Hobbyist Photographer
Flubber was good and funny
Reply
:iconrebellinglemming:
RebellingLemming Featured By Owner Feb 26, 2015  Hobbyist Traditional Artist
1.1 He IS a great comedian always.
1.2 I battle depression.
2.1 Nothing good comes from that "darkness". Only dark theme there but not worth your life at all.
2.2 Depends. That laugh is a cover-up or sign of victory?
3. Confusing question. Intelligence to collect, manage things or let them go. Talent is not relevent to ability to hide but complex thought is. The more thoughts, the harder to read and to fix.
4. Yes but I don't think most community will fix that. Several communities trade rewards with happiness and punishes different point of views.
5. Yes, there are.
Reply
:iconmeshithedeer:
MeshiTheDeer Featured By Owner Jan 3, 2015  New member Student Digital Artist
Robin Williams, He made a very big impact on the world, and was very great. We 'gon miss you bro. Remember Robin williams ( Star ) Pikachu Crying Plz Frozen - Elsa Crying Icon 
Reply
:iconberbu96:
Berbu96 Featured By Owner Dec 10, 2014
Have a look on YouTube to "Robin Williams Seize the Day Tribute", by Melodysheep. It's really worth. Robin shared a deep love with the whole world, even if he needed it himself. His life is the life of who, generally, we call a hero.
Reply
:iconlostcause1991:
lostcause1991 Featured By Owner Oct 20, 2014
you should see his last movie, have a merry friggen' christmas
Reply
:iconsampea:
sampea Featured By Owner Oct 17, 2014
What about Bicentennial Man? Ugh, I love that movie so much, yet it's nowhere in the list!
Reply
:iconyumisar:
YumisaR Featured By Owner Nov 12, 2014  Hobbyist General Artist
i know right? its my favourite movie XD
Reply
:iconagirlintherain:
AGirlintheRain Featured By Owner Oct 10, 2014  Hobbyist Artist
  1. Do you think Robin Williams could have remained a vital comedian and comic actor even as he battled Parkinson’s disease? Have you battled disease while pursuing your art?
    Ans. Somewhat yes, somewhat no. Parkinson's would've limited his physical ability but not his heart and an artist's heart is the real force behind everything. Who knows, he could've been a writer, taken stand-up comedy or had a role that would fit with his physical health. 

  2. Do you think that all great artists possess hidden “darkness” of the heart or mind that adds a powerful poignancy to their work? The funnier the comic, the more intense the suppressed dark side? 
    Ans. Again the answer is yes and no. I understand the darkness inside a person and how, in an artist's life, it can be a helping force... but it really is how you take it. If you let it be your strength or your weakness is how you treat it. But yes, the darkness may create something in a person which the light can balance out, or maybe art is the result of trying to find the escape. Really subjective.

  3. Are highly intelligent or very talented people better able to hide their misery from loved ones, thus making it all the harder to “read” them and help them?
    Ans. This depends on the people. Some people are talented but they are open to sharing their misery with others even though they might not find relief. Some don't because they dont want to burden others. Still other's dont because they don't see if sharing would do good. Or some just might enjoy the pain. 

  4. Do you think it’s possible for successful artists to fight the allure of the more exotic dangerous diversions, deal with chronic depression, deal with serious diseases, yet still continue to create art successfully? Is a strong community a key to avoiding these hazards?
    Ans. I do think human interaction one-to-one may help. Relating to someone who looks inside your soul is a helpful therapy. Community and society is so organized it blurs out the depth of a human soul. A society made of 'thinking' individuals can help.

  5. Almost every comedic interaction from Robin Williams produced an immediate sense of well–being for the audience. Are there works of visual art or literature that have this effect on you?
    Ans. Any character I've seen him do seemed 'human'. Funny but relatable... not some blockbuster hero who wears capes at night and goes to save the world or has people crowding around him... but a person person, who interacts with people and relates to them be it Peter Pan or Genie or Mrs. Doubtfire or even Mr. Roosevelt. I like the humanism in his characters. 

Reply
:iconfjolliff:
FJolliff Featured By Owner Oct 4, 2014  Hobbyist General Artist
In response to the poll:
Anyone can be capable of hiding their feelings from loved ones, talented/intelligent or not. You know your loved ones just as much as they know you, and you know how to get things past them. 
Reply
:iconshiningdragoon107:
ShiningDragoon107 Featured By Owner Oct 2, 2014  Hobbyist Artist
May he rest in peace.
Reply
:iconorionnator:
Orionnator Featured By Owner Oct 2, 2014  Hobbyist Traditional Artist
"Did somebody roll a 5?"
Reply
:iconkatzdontdance97:
katzdontdance97 Featured By Owner Oct 2, 2014  Hobbyist Digital Artist
I'd just gotten past the mourning stage for him and then I logged onto dA and saw this. Now i'm feeling depressed again...
Reply
:iconblack-angel-dan:
Black-Angel-Dan Featured By Owner Oct 2, 2014  Student Writer
Oh Captain, my Captain!
Reply
:iconraj2905:
Raj2905 Featured By Owner Sep 30, 2014  Hobbyist Digital Artist
R.I.P  Robin Williams :pray:
Reply
:iconlittle-red-boots:
Little-Red-Boots Featured By Owner Sep 29, 2014  Hobbyist General Artist
Very beautiful.
Reply
:iconhipmlee257:
Hipmlee257 Featured By Owner Sep 29, 2014
Nice tribute..RIP Robin Williams
Reply
:icondarkplatina:
DarkPlatina Featured By Owner Sep 27, 2014  Student Writer
With #2, I think that hidden darkness is in everybody, not just those who create funny/happy things. I also know for a fact that it works in reverse; many a time have I struggled with writing a poem NOT about death/mental disorders, and I'm mentally sound. The most I've ever been diagnosed with was like the smallest case of ADHD ever, and even then the kids at my school were grade-A bullies which just made me kinda go into a 'mental shell' every day.

So, yes-everybody has those times they screwed up in a little box in a corner of their mind, everybody has people they should've cared more about before they died, everybody has times they ache for with all their heart, mind, and soul. The difference-I believe-between stable and unstable is self-esteem, a fine line of acceptance and dreams that can shatter at any moment.
Reply
:iconnormalideal:
NormalIdeal Featured By Owner Sep 26, 2014
No interaction of Robin Williams produced a sense of well being in me. He always made me depressed because I always thought his eyes looked sad. I felt a part of him always held still and away from everyone.

I'm battling illness right now and I feel so tired, both mentally and my body does. And guess what I'm working on: A dark ghost story...It might be related. Your pyschology sure changes when you're ill and it sure affects art. Right now I feel too tired to create something cheerful.
Reply
:iconiovequeen:
Iovequeen Featured By Owner Sep 22, 2014
we love you Robin
Reply
:iconbudcharles:
BudCharles Featured By Owner Sep 21, 2014
Are highly intelligent or very talented people better able to hide their misery from loved ones, thus making it all the harder to “read” them and help them?

I don't think that's quite why. Academic and creative intelligence does not equal emotional intelligence, being a good artist or scientist doesn't make someone good at hiding emotions. I think the main reason smarter people are harder to help is they have a solid logical reason for being upset and it's impossible to convince them they should be happy.
Reply
:iconnormalideal:
NormalIdeal Featured By Owner Sep 26, 2014
Such people have a high pride. I think that's a big reason they aren't eager to be helped.
Reply
:iconbudcharles:
BudCharles Featured By Owner Sep 26, 2014
I'm not sure about that, many successful and smart people have a much lower opinion of themselves than others.
Reply
:iconnormalideal:
NormalIdeal Featured By Owner Sep 27, 2014
That's so true! How do you know that?...But pride and low self esteem can go hand in hand. Everyone thinks you're perfect and you're proud of that image. But secretly, you think you suck. It might be a bad mix that ends in depression.
Reply
:iconbudcharles:
BudCharles Featured By Owner Sep 27, 2014
Many quotes from smart people like scientists, writers and artists who thought lowly of themselves, plus I'm one of the top students in my school academically but I'm also one of the saddest and least self-confident, so it happens on a smaller scale too.
Reply
:iconnormalideal:
NormalIdeal Featured By Owner Sep 27, 2014
Oh god, I learned to read and write at 3, started an anti global warming club at 4. First solo concert at 7. Always scored full in tests. Most popular girl in high school with guys begging to date me. And I'm the person with the lowest self esteem I know of! And I've always been kinda sad! I think it's related to being and thinking different. Do you know why yours is?
Reply
:iconbudcharles:
BudCharles Featured By Owner Sep 27, 2014
Well I wrote this much more elegantly before, and I would've remembered it but grandpa went on some lecture about railways and I forgot every word.

Basically, I feel very restricted and trapped in this world, because I have so much creativity and imagination, and I can imagine going on an adventure in the TARDIS to the Pokemon World or The Isle of Berk every day, so a life of going to a school only 3 km away, and sitting on the same planet my whole life, is extremely boring, and also extremely depressing (ugh speaking of depressing I worded this so much better the previous time, dammit Google). 

I want a life where everything I can imagine can be made real right in front of me. It would be so exciting and thrilling, but instead I'm left with just the empty, lonely shell of my imagination. It's hard to explain, I can see, hear, touch and smell my imagination, but not as fully as I can real life. I sort of know that it's imaginary and because of that it feels empty, hollow, just out of reach, sort of like it's behind a computer screen, but in my mind. I want to have a life where it's not empty and hollow, but just as real as reality, unfortunately however that seems impossible under our depressing and frustrating laws of physics.

Add to this the fact that I'm pretty much the opposite of everyone else in my country. I am super left wing, probably the most progressive person on my continent, like I can imagine a world where animals vote and we have colonies on Pluto (I don't usually say that though because it will make me sound stupid and discredit the more moderate versions of my opinions). Yet I live in a country that is the second most conservative in the first world after the United States, we are like the freaking Texas of the world. Gay marriage is illegal, refugees are treated like crap, nobody's even considered animal rights, we're doing nothing on climate change, and everyone thinks and does what the TV tells them too. Also, everyone I know at school (except the science teachers) likes sports more than science, whereas I like science more. And I can't ride a bike or tie shoelaces even though I knew more about plate tectonics and planets than my science teacher. 

Having such different opinions and skills just makes me feel so miserable and alone, I feel like something is wrong with me, like I am not even human. Everyone around me says how amazingly smart I am, but all I see in myself is how amazingly mutated I am. And the only characters I CAN relate to are either fictional (Kimba, Hiccup, the Doctor), or another species (my dogs), which is as you can imagine very depressing and isolating.

So yeah it's really complicated, there's even more to me being depressed than that, heaps of little causes like my guilt about being sexually attracted to animals and a few other things, my feeling of emptiness after I deliberately tried to lose passion for things after my brother deleted my Typhlosion and it actually worked (I know that was stupid but I was in Year 6 at the time, and I regret it now but I haven't recovered), my feeling of being trapped because I hate my brothers so much and I'm forced to live in the same tiny little house as them (I legit want my brothers to die, I know it sounds harsh but you would agree if you were forced to live with them for 14 years and counting), my worries that I'm not talented enough and don't have enough people skills to make the films and games I want to and make Quilava popular enough to make it real one day, all these things just pile on, and I just sort of stare at the huge list of things causing my depression and just go "fuck it, I can't fix all this, I'll just have to live with it", which only makes it worse.

I just feel like total shit, all the time, it friggin sucks. Sometimes I can distract myself from it, but it's always there, this mixture of being heavy in the stomach and empty like a hollow shell. I just want to sit in a corner and break down crying sometimes. It fucking sucks.

Lol sorry about making you read all that but you just triggering something in me and I spewed it all out of the depths of my mind XD
Reply
:iconnormalideal:
NormalIdeal Featured By Owner Sep 30, 2014
Oh I feel you...I chuckled a few times while reading through :)

In the future it might be possible to (almost) live in very advanced computer games which you've probably thought about. And it is possible that you'll be able to design them however you want. But they will still be games...Still something :)

You're very creative, left wing, science lover, etc. which most people aren't. And that does get depressing at times  Llama Emoji 33 (Down or Depressed) [V2] I know it from myself. But actually there are many people just like us. Only you have to find a few (or more) to feel human again...I think you're very young so you haven't had much opportunity but for example in the future, a great college with a department full of creative types or science lovers can serve you kinda well about that loneliness thing...Ok not so sure about the sexually attracted to animals part...Pfft, how did you develop that?! Sorry, sorry. Maybe too much hormones, no person to have sex to, and a few loved animals...Well I like hentai and feel damn guilty about it so I can't question you too much. Still, sex with people is the best solution. People sex is GOOD. I can't tell a 14 year old (I think?) to go have sex with someone so I say wait for it? :)

Hmm, you could try what I do from time to time to keep sane: For a while, do things completely different or new at your free times. Do that for a few days, maybe. Like instead of drawing, etc., go sit at a park and listen to music. Or try to cook something or...Anything, just different than what you usually do and where you usually are, or with who you usually are. And it should be really fun for you. That way, you give yourself a new life. Then go back and live your usual life. When I do that, it makes me realize "Have I really worried about these things so much?! I should chill about them more."
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(1 Reply)
:iconbudcharles:
BudCharles Featured By Owner Sep 27, 2014
I just typed a whole comment and then Chrome decided to reload the page for no reason, so that sucked :/ Just a minute while I try to remember the entire paragraph I just poured my heart into xD Stupid internet XD
Reply
:iconnormalideal:
NormalIdeal Featured By Owner Sep 28, 2014
It happened to me before, too. It sucks! Haha.
Reply
(1 Reply)
:iconcloudclawz:
Cloudclawz Featured By Owner Sep 21, 2014  Hobbyist General Artist
I agree.
Reply
:iconhiyoriinpiu:
Hiyoriinpiu Featured By Owner Sep 20, 2014  Professional General Artist
Woa!! this tribute is perfect.
Reply
:icontheenderwolf:
TheEnderWolf Featured By Owner Sep 19, 2014  Hobbyist Digital Artist
Robin was the best comedian possible. Though none of us will ever be as good as him, I shall miss his jokes.
Reply
:iconselkie-gal:
selkie-gal Featured By Owner Sep 17, 2014  Hobbyist General Artist
No matter what role he was playing, his acting was always so full of depth and completely sincere.

RIP Robin, I have not felt a sense of loss over a celebrity death like this since Steve Irwin's passing :( You will be greatly missed, and wherever you are now, I hope you have found peace from the demons you were fighting.
Reply
:iconhooon:
hooon Featured By Owner Sep 16, 2014  Student Artist
The Bonus Features of "Aladdin: Diamond (in the rough) Edition" Blu-ray should have:
*Never had a friend like him - A Tribute to Robin Williams
Reply
:icon91vadpire:
91vadpire Featured By Owner Sep 14, 2014  Student
they have been making genie art lately like 2,000 drawings per day :(
Reply
:iconaarowill13:
aarowill13 Featured By Owner Sep 10, 2014  Student General Artist
what else can I use for media than just this
Remember Captain Robin ( Star ) 
Reply
:iconzekkentak:
Zekkentak Featured By Owner Sep 9, 2014  Student General Artist
Usually I wouldn't really feel any emotions in the death of a celebrity, maybe shock,
but thats just about it.

But Robin was a completely different story, even typing this out I hold back my tears..
He was so incredibly unique, full of so much passion to express himself
and to love those that surround him that doesn't faze his morals. He expressed so much charisma that one
can only wonder how a human being can be so optimistic and caring for the world around him regardless of what was being thrown at him,
especially if they have such a strange and amazing sense of humour.

It is absolutely devestating.
He is completely irreplaceable and I will never forget
the joy he brought to me and my family in times where everything just seemed so low.

I miss him so much..
Reply
:iconzyl5:
ZYL5 Featured By Owner Edited Sep 8, 2014  Hobbyist General Artist
I did not know that this guy was Disney!Aladdin Genie's actor.

Now I feel sad. =(
Reply
:iconcaldorosa:
CaldoRosa Featured By Owner Sep 7, 2014  Hobbyist Artist
Nice tribute
Reply
:iconstariva:
Stariva Featured By Owner Sep 7, 2014  Hobbyist General Artist
Do you think that all great artists possess hidden “darkness” of the heart or mind that adds a powerful poignancy to their work?

- A sad thruth. I think I have the best ideas when I'm down. The sadness is looking for a way out and this way is art. Like when my friend's mother suddenly died I wrote two  poems and afterwards I felt better.
And when you look at the biographies of famous writers or painters you find a lot of psychological problems, childhood trauma etc. (at least the ones I learned about in school).
Reply
:iconkhvathiel:
KHVathiel Featured By Owner Sep 6, 2014  Student General Artist
  1. Do you think Robin Williams could have remained a vital comedian and comic actor even as he battled Parkinson’s disease? Have you battled disease while pursuing your art?

He could have, Maybe. I do not know, but I do know that had he tried, he would have damn well given it his all, because as we have seen, it was his way to make Us smile, so he would have tried as best as he could, and then some. I do not know anyone battling any diseases and that they make art, but maybe one day I might, if it so be it.

  1. Do you think that all great artists possess hidden “darkness” of the heart or mind that adds a powerful poignancy to their work? The funnier the comic, the more intense the suppressed dark side?

Yes. I myself do not make much art which I post, but the stuff I DO make and post does often come as a reflection of what I myself feel inside, as I try to make myself smile, and then others as well if they like it. The way I see it, it is often this powerful darkness that leads to us creating, because we do not want to get absorbed by it.

  1. Are highly intelligent or very talented people better able to hide their misery from loved ones, thus making it all the harder to “read” them and help them?

They are. That should be no secret, but it is something that we all seem to forget. People who are easy to read aren't necessarily dumb, but people who are hard to do so have the ability, for they feel and think many things that many times, we would not want to otherwise.

  1. Do you think it’s possible for successful artists to fight the allure of the more exotic dangerous diversions, deal with chronic depression, deal with serious diseases, yet still continue to create art successfully? Is a strong community a key to avoiding these hazards?

Of Course! It has happened before. I do not have any examples (Unless dear Robin counts) But he seemed to be able to do it for a time. It really is possible.

  1. Almost every comedic interaction from Robin Williams produced an immediate sense of well–being for the audience. Are there works of visual art or literature that have this effect on you?

Yes. Aladdin, The Smithsonian (both of them), The Movie with the Doctor and the slime, Peter Pan, And many more perhaps.

Reply
:iconkmnfive:
kmnfive Featured By Owner Sep 6, 2014
we will miss you brother 
Reply
:iconwguayana:
Wguayana Featured By Owner Sep 6, 2014  Hobbyist Filmographer
Para mi si es difícil de leer :| (Blank Stare) 
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:icontlmgraphix:
TLMgraphix Featured By Owner Sep 5, 2014  Hobbyist Digital Artist
This is an outstanding tribute to Robin Williams! Top notch all the way. Thanks! +fav  
Reply
:iconartemiche:
Artemiche Featured By Owner Sep 4, 2014  Professional Traditional Artist
Thank you for this Tribute to Robin Williams. Robin W. was simply an extraordinary person. OK, so you missed out on a lot of things he did. I don't really care, this wasn't a biography... Some of the things you wrote really helped. I was so shocked by his passing, it was like an atomic bomb exploding and leaving one hell of a hole behind it. I hadn't' realized till that moment how much I loved and looked up to this man, how much he was a part of everyone's inner peace... Finally, it's the way he left us that really puzzles and upsets me. Why in so much pain!?! Bye Robin, love you!
Reply
:iconorangeglasses2:
orangeglasses2 Featured By Owner Sep 4, 2014
This is such an amazing tribute, my words cannot improve it.
Reply
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