After Sidney Poitier, 2022 has taken away another legend from us.
LOS ANGELES – Bob Saget, one of Hollywood’s finest actors and comedians, famously known as jovial dad for his sitcom “Full House,” has died in a hotel room in Florida at 65, his family revealed on Sunday, January 9.
On Sunday, Florida’s Orange County deputies were urgently called upon finding an “unresponsive man” at the Ritz-Carlton’s hotel room. On reaching the authorities found the dead body of beloved single dad, Bob Saget, popularly known as Danny Tanner, as per the sheriff’s statement released on Twitter.
“Earlier today, deputies were called to the Ritz-Carlton Orlando, Grande Lakes for a call about an unresponsive man in a hotel room. The man was identified as Robert Saget & pronounced deceased on scene. Detectives found no signs of foul play or drug use in this case.”
The actor was in Florida for a comedy tour and had performed near Jacksonville, Florida, on Friday and Saturday. After receiving the warm welcome from the Floridians, he wrote on Instagram,
“I’m back in comedy like I was when I was 26. I guess I’m finding my new voice and loving every moment of it.”
The famous comedian was not just praised for his wit but his down-to-earth nature.
“My heart is broken. I love you, Bob. Your forever brother, Dave,” “Full House” said St. Clair Shores’ belong, Dave Coulier on Twitter. He also shared the screen with the deceased actor on “Full House”.
John Stamos took to Twitter as well to mourn the death of his co-star, saying, “I am broken. I am gutted. I am in complete and utter shock. I will never ever have another friend like him.”
“I love you so much Bobby” the mourning friend added.
Candace Cameron Bure who appeared on “Full House” as the daughter of Saget’s said, “I don’t know what to say. I have no words. Bob was one of the best human beings I’ve ever known in my life. I loved him so much.”
Saget’s other close friend, Norman Lear, wrote about his beloved friend, he “was as lovely a human as he was funny. And to my mind, he was hilarious.”
“In often a ruthless business he was historically not just hilarious but more importantly one of the kindest human beings I ever met in my career,” wrote Richard Lewis.