(LOS ANGELES) — Bob Saget, the actor-comedian recognized for his function as beloved single dad Danny Tanner on the sitcom “Full Home” and because the wisecracking host of “America’s Funniest Residence Movies,” has died, in response to authorities in Florida. He was 65.
The sheriff’s workplace in Orange County, Florida, was known as Sunday about an “unresponsive man” in a resort room on the Ritz-Carlton in Orlando, in response to a sheriff’s assertion on Twitter.
The person was recognized as Robert Saget and loss of life was pronounced on the scene, the assertion mentioned, including that detectives discovered “no indicators of foul play or drug use on this case.”
Saget was in Florida as a part of his “I Don’t Do Damaging Comedy Tour,” in response to his Twitter feed.
Fellow comedians and pals praised Saget not just for his wit, however his kindness.
“I’m damaged. I’m gutted. I’m in full and utter shock. I’ll by no means ever have one other pal like him,” wrote John Stamos, who co-starred with Saget on “Full Home. “I like you a lot Bobby.”
Norman Lear, who known as Saget an in depth pal, wrote the comic “was as pretty a human as he was humorous. And to my thoughts, he was hilarious.”
“In usually a ruthless enterprise he was traditionally not simply hilarious however extra importantly one of many kindest human beings I ever met in my profession,” actor Richard Lewis wrote on Twitter.
Saget’s publicist didn’t instantly reply to a request for remark.
Saget the stand-up confirmed his flip facet with what develop into a much-talked-about cameo within the 2005 documentary “The Aristocrats” — wherein 100 comics riffed on the world’s dirtiest joke — that exposed his notoriously filthy humorousness.
Saget, additionally the long-time host of “America’s Funniest Residence Movies,” performed squeaky clear Danny Tanner, a widower and father to a few younger ladies, on “Full Home,” the ABC sitcom that additionally introduced fame to Olsen twins Mary-Kate and Ashley when it debuted in 1987.
The present’s recognition didn’t deter critics, some calling it tacky and others deeming it unreal. Saget, as amiable and droll in an interview as he was on TV screens, took the brickbats in stride.
“‘Full Home’ was a loving sort of present however clearly excessive. It had its heightened actuality, a shiny Willy Wonka high quality to it,” he mentioned in 2001.
That 12 months, Saget took one other move at enjoying a widowed dad with winsome children on the short-lived sitcom “Elevating Dad.”
He discovered himself repeatedly fielding questions on his behavior of enjoying sitcom widowers, and had a prepared response: ”(Kevin) Costner does three, 4 baseball motion pictures and that’s OK. There’s my rationale.”
AP Movie Author Lindsey Bahr contributed to this report.