When Willingham, 52, starred in the 1981 hit musical, I was born in New York City and attended the City University of New York.
In 1981, I moved to New Orleans to attend the University of the Arts in New Orleans.
It was there I met Willingham.
He was in his early 30s, he was wearing a suit, and he had the same hairstyle as me.
He seemed like a guy who was comfortable in his own skin.
We became good friends and I kept in touch with him.
We did a lot of speaking engagements together.
He took me to all sorts of places and helped me find the right role.
I think his work on the musical, as well as his work in the film industry, was a great experience for both of us.
I remember seeing him in a wheelchair.
He had the right kind of look and that was the moment when I fell in love with him, the moment I really fell in to love him.
He is a very powerful man, and I’m not the only one to have fallen in love in this way.
I really loved that he could do what he did.
He could do a lot and still be able to make his mark.
When Willham died on July 27, 2018, at age 92, it was a bittersweet day for many of us who know him well.
Willingham’s career spanned more than 30 years.
He wrote and directed dozens of feature films, including many that have never been made.
His filmography also includes such classic works as The Wizard of Oz, The Wizard, and the classic TV series, The Golden Girls.
He also wrote and starred in a number of TV movies, including The Lassie Chronicles, The Last of the Mohicans, The Man from the Sun, and The Last Witch Hunter.
His most recent film, The Losing Hope, premiered in 2017.
Willham was born on February 17, 1942, in Brooklyn, New York, the son of actor John Willingham and actress Rosemary Tulloch.
He received a B.A. in English Literature from the New School for Social Research and a M.A., with honors, in Drama from Yale University.
Willoughins father, actor John William Willingham Jr., died in 2003.
He will be forever missed.