Here Are 8 Great .GIFs of Robin Williams Dancing That Will Make You Smile
robin williams dancing gifs
Rob Williams loved to dance. Throughout his career, the beloved actor — who died earlier this week at the age of 63 — danced whenever he got a chance, whether it was strutting to a Britney Spears song or aerobicizing with Billy Crystal. He also, of course, danced in many of his films, and because we all need a little uplift this morning, here are some .GIFs featuring Williams’ best thrusts, twists, and Fosse-fied moves:
I have a new e-book out: High-Status Characters: How the Upright Citizens Brigade Stormed A City, Started A Scene, and Changed Comedy Forever. It features interviews with more than 80 UCB alumni and colleagues, and for the next two months, it’s available exclusively through Barnes & Noble’s Nook app, which you can use to read on a smartphone, tablet, or web browser.
His bed of choice is a remarkable piece of custom Swedish craftsmanship made by a company called Hästens. Each one takes some 160 hours to produce and is signed by a master bed-maker who lays out the most perfect matrix of horsehair, cotton, flax, and wool. Price after custom framing: $103,000. Kim has three such beds in his New Zealand mansion, one of which faces a series of monitors and hard drives and piles of wires and is flanked on either side by lamps that look like, and may well be, chromed AK-47.
One of my favorite of movies of this year—though it won’t be released until next year—is Rodney Ascher’s ROOM 237, a documentary that compiles several far-flung (but very compelling!) theories about the secret meaning of Kubrick’s THE SHINING. A few years ago, Ascher made a similarly affectionate/goofy short doc called THE S FROM HELL, which focuses on how a single production-company logo traumatized several impressionable TV watchers in the ’70s. THE S FROM HELL is up on Vimeo; extra points to Ascher for using footage from HALLOWEEN III, easily on my list of the all-time shitty-but-good-but-actually-mostly-shitty horror films from the ’80s.
Mr. Sandler attempted to ease any discomfort during filming by encouraging his co-stars to gather outside his trailer at an area furnished with tables and lawn chairs, where they would smoke cigars and talk shop during breaks. Inevitably, some heated debates about Mideast politics occurred during these conversations.
Dave Itzkoff’s fascinating and thoroughly reported Times piece on the making of the new Sandler movie, which is secretly a comedy about continuing Arab-Israeli tensions.