Bob Saget wrote a heartfelt note in memory of the late Betty White
Bob Saget wrote a heartfelt note in memory of the late Betty White a few days before her death.
Entering Instagram on January 1, the TV actress passed away on January 9, paying tribute to the Golden Girls star.
She posted a lovely photo of the celebrity actress to express the feeling, “This amazing woman was exactly who you wanted to be … Razor-sharp wit, smart, kind, hilarious, sincere, and so full of love.”
The 65-year-old Full House star, who was found dead in a hotel room, praised White for his respect.
“I had a bit of a glimpse of what Betty was an amazing talent and what a person was like,” read a caption for the post. “She always said the love of her life was her husband, Allen Ludden, who passed away in 1981. However, if things go as planned for Betty — in the afterlife, they reunite. ”
“I don’t know what happens when we die, but if Betty says she finds the love of your life, then I’ll let Betty know about it. I extend my condolences to her family and friends. Bet on Tekhala. My God we will miss you, ”he added.
Bob Saget was born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on May 17, 1956, into a Jewish family. His father, Benjamin (1917-2007), Bob Saget was a supermarket manager, and his mother, Rosalyn “Dolly” (1925-2014), was a hospital director. Saget lived in the Encino area of Los Angeles before returning to Philadelphia and graduated from Abington Senior High School in 1975 At first Saget intended to be a doctor, but his teacher of Honors English, Elaine Zimmerman, saw her creative potential and urged her to look for work in films.
Temple University Film Festival
Bob Saget studied at Temple University Film Festival, where he created the film, Through Adam’s Eyes, a black and white film about a boy who underwent facial surgery, and was honored with the Student Academy Awards. He graduated with a Bachelor of Arts degree in 1978. Saget had intended to study for a degree at the University of Southern California but quit after only a few days. Saget described himself then in a Glenn Esterly article in the 1990 Saturday Evening Post: “I was a rooster, fat and twenty-two years old. with his explosive supplement to Anytime with Bob Kushell and said it happened Thursday in July, at UCLA Medical Center, and that they first put ice in the area seven hours earlier. he took it out and found that it had become diarrhea
member of CBS
Following a brief stint as a member of CBS ‘The Morning Program in early 1987, Saget played the role of Danny Tanner at Full House, which was a success with family viewers, and entered the Nielsen Top 30 starting in the third season. 1989, Saget started as manager of America’s Funniest Home Videos, a role he held until 1997. In the early 1990s, Saget worked on both Funny House and AFV at the same time. In 2009, he returned to AFV for the 20th-anniversary special one-hour co-hosted by Tom Bergeron.
Bob Saget directed the ABC television film For Hope, which was inspired by the life story of his sister, Gay Saget, who died of scleroderma three years earlier.
In 1998, he directed his first film, Dirty Work, starring Norm Macdonald and Artie Lange. Released one year after leaving his long-awaited role as director of America’s Funniest Home Videos. The film received negative reviews from critics and garnered low box office profits. However, it has become a cult favorite. Due to Artie Lange’s disappointment later in the Howard Stern Show where the film is occasionally mentioned, often with unflattering lyrics.
Saget had a sitcom on The WB entitled Raising a Father. She played jointly with Kat Dennings, Brie Larson, and Jerry Adler and lasted only one season.
She has acted as the future voice of Ted Mosby. Who reported on the CBS sitcom How I Met Your Mother. Which lasted nine seasons from September 19, 2005 to March 2014.
He was the host of NBC’s 1 vs. 100 from 2006 to 2008.
His HBO comedy series, That Ain’t Right, came out on DVD on August 28, 2007. It was dedicated to his father, Ben Saget. Who died at the age of 89 on January 30, 2007, from heart problems.
From 2005 to 2010. Saget played a recurring theme in four episodes of the HBO TV Entourage series starring in his own drama.