American actors died in Asphyxia

Here are 5 famous actors from United States of America died in Asphyxia:

Robin Williams

Robin Williams (July 21, 1951 Chicago-August 11, 2014 Paradise Cay) otherwise known as Robin McLaurin Williams, Marty Fromage, Sudy Nim, Ray D. Tutto, Robin McLaurim Williams or Robin Willaims was an American actor, screenwriter, voice actor, stand-up comedian, comedian and film producer. He had three children, Zachary Pym Williams, Zelda Rae Williams and Cody Alan Williams.

Robin Williams rose to fame in the late 1970s and early 1980s with his stand-up comedy acts and roles on TV shows such as "Mork & Mindy". He later transitioned into film acting and became known for his roles in "Good Morning, Vietnam", "Dead Poets Society", "Aladdin", "Mrs. Doubtfire" and "Good Will Hunting" - for which he won the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor. Williams struggled with addiction and depression throughout his career and tragically took his own life in 2014. He was known for his quick wit, impressions and ability to improvise in his comedic performances, as well as his dramatic acting range.

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Michael Jeter

Michael Jeter (August 26, 1952 Lawrenceburg-March 30, 2003 Los Angeles) a.k.a. Michael Jeeter, Mike Jeter or Jeter, Michael was an American actor.

He was best known for his roles in movies such as "The Green Mile," "Jurassic Park III," and "Patch Adams," as well as his TV performances in "Evening Shade" and "Sesame Street." Jeter won an Emmy award in 1992 for his role in the TV drama "Caroline in the City" and also received a Tony award for his role in the Broadway musical "Grand Hotel" in 1990. Jeter was openly gay and a strong advocate for LGBT rights. He passed away at the age of 50 due to complications from HIV/AIDS.

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Raymond Griffith

Raymond Griffith (January 23, 1895 Boston-November 25, 1957 Los Angeles) a.k.a. Ray, Ray Griffith or Silk Hat Harry was an American comedian, actor, film producer, screenwriter and writer. He had three children, Michael Griffith, Raymond Griffith, Jr. and Patricia Griffith.

Griffith was known for his dapper appearance and his signature silk top hat, which earned him the nickname "Silk Hat Harry." He began his career in silent films, often playing the role of a suave and sophisticated gentleman, and starred in over 60 films throughout his career. Griffith was also a skilled writer and producer, and was known for his meticulous attention to detail both on and off-screen. Despite his success in the film industry, Griffith's career was cut short when he was diagnosed with a debilitating nerve disease that left him paralyzed from the waist down. He withdrew from public life and spent his remaining years in seclusion. Although his career was brief, Griffith is remembered as one of the pioneers of silent film comedy and a master of the art form.

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Gilbert Price

Gilbert Price (September 10, 1942 New York City-January 2, 1991 Vienna) was an American singer and actor.

He grew up in Harlem and began his career as a backup singer for various Motown artists. He eventually signed with Epic Records and released his debut album in 1969, which included the hit single "The Eyes of a New York Woman." Price appeared in several films including The Fish That Saved Pittsburgh, but was best known for his work on stage. He earned a Tony Award nomination for his role in the Broadway musical Purlie and also appeared in productions of Dreamgirls and Ain't Misbehavin'. Price was also a vocal advocate for civil rights and actively supported various organizations fighting for social justice causes.

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Keith Andes

Keith Andes (July 12, 1920 Ocean City-November 11, 2005 Newhall) also known as John Charles Andes was an American actor. He had two children, Matt Andes and Mark Andes.

Keith Andes began his acting career on stage before making his way into Hollywood in the late 1940s. He was known for his work in films such as "The Farmer's Daughter" (1947), "Clash by Night" (1952), and "Away All Boats" (1956). Andes also appeared in numerous television shows throughout the 1950s and 1960s including "The Twilight Zone," "Perry Mason," and "The Wild Wild West."

In addition to his acting career, Andes was a World War II veteran and served in the United States Army Air Forces as a pilot. After his military service, he took up flying as a hobby and eventually became a commercial pilot.

Andes continued to work in film and television up until his death in 2005 at the age of 85.

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