Actor Fred Willard’s Cause Of Death Revealed
TMZ reported today on Fred Willard’s cause of death. The documents, obtained by TMZ, claims the legendary actor’s cause of death was a cardiac arrest. According to the coroner’s report, he suffered from myelodysplastic syndrome and also coronary artery disease.
As it was previously reported, Fred tragically passed away on the 15th of May, after Hope, his daughter, confirmed the news with the publication. She says Fred made the entire family very happy until he passed away. He died at 6:45 pm.
Amid the information on his death certificate featured the fact that Fred also served in the United States Armed Forces and also worked for sixty years in the entertainment business. His remains are at the Forest Lawn Memorial Park in LA.
His family said to TMZ that Fred made everyone happy until he finally passed away. Fans of the actor know that he appeared in a number of television shows and movies, including cult comedies like Anchorman, American Wedding, The Wedding Planner, and How High, among many others.
Fred Willard also had a role in Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me. Fred died at the age of 86. Fred Willard isn’t the only comedic actor to pass away in the last year.
Ben Stiller’s father, Jerry Stiller, who worked in the entertainment business for many years also died. Following his death, Jerry Seinfeld said that when Jerry worked on Seinfeld, they never gave him any notes on what to change about his performance.
In fact, the way he went about it was completely different from how they envisioned it, but he pulled it off so well that they decided it was best not to change it.
Jerry died at the age of 92, and he was commemorated by a number of celebrities and actors in the industry, including his Seinfeld co-star, Julia Louis-Dreyfus, who said on her Twitter account that nobody ever stopped laughing while working with Jerry.
His own son, as well, Ben Stiller, paid tribute to the actor on his social media. It’s clear the comedy world lost two of its biggest stars this year.