Kenneth Williams – Cause of Death, Age, Date, and Facts

The comedian Kenneth Williams passed away at age 62, this age of death has to be considered respectable. What was the cause of death? Below is all you want to know regarding the death of Kenneth Williams and more!

Biography - A Short Wiki

English comic actor who is known for his work in 26 films of the ‘Carry On’ series. He also worked with Tony Hancock and Kenneth Horne in numerous television shows and radio comedies.

He joined a repertory theatre in 1948 after serving in the Royal Engineers, where his first performance experience was with Stanley Baxter and Peter Nichols in the Combined Services Entertainment.

He gained great popularity in the “Carry On” film series, but he was poorly compensated and harshly critical of his and others’ performances in the film; he once said he earned more performing in a British Gas commercial than he did while with the film series.

His father, Charles Williams, was a barber; his mother, Louisa, had mothered a half-sister, Alice Patricia, before marrying his father; he had a difficult relationship with his father, mainly because he felt the man was homophobic and selfish.

He was given his big break in 1954 on the radio show, “Hancock’s Half Hour,” by radio producer Dennis Main Wilson, who was impressed with his performance as Dauphin in “St. Joan” by George Bernard Shaw.

How did Kenneth Williams die?

Information about the death of Kenneth Williams
Cause of deathN/A
Age of death62 years
Death dateApril 15, 1988
Place of deathCamden Town, London, United Kingdom
Place of burialN/A

Quotes by Kenneth Williams

It was Noel Coward whose technique I envied and tried to emulate. I collected all his records and writing.

Kenneth Williams

We know grooming is important for people. To get their hair done, to get makeup and things like that – that makes a person feel better.

Kenneth Williams

I found that if I got up on the stage to entertain the troops I could make them shut up and look.

Kenneth Williams

I see myself as a roving mosquito, choosing it’s target.

Kenneth Williams

People need to be peppered or even outraged occasionally. Our national comedy and drama is packed with earthy familiarity and honest vulgarity. Clean vulgarity can be very shocking and that, in my view, gives greater involvement.

Kenneth Williams