Celebrating the on-screen life and times of Robin Williams through pictures, such as this classic shot from The World According to Garp.
Within the first two weeks of August 2014 movie fans of all generations have been impacted by the deaths of Robin Williams and Lauren Bacall. While worlds apart in terms of personality and roles, they both made an indeliable mark on movies and television during their lengthy careers. Here's a brief salute to both of them in pictures and videos.
In only his third film, 1982's The World According to Garp, a 30-year-old Robin Williams showed his knack for drama as well as comedy in the title role of the John Irving novel of the same name. Along with his co-stars-Glenn Close and John Lithgow, who both received Oscar nominations for their performances-Williams forever put critics on notice for his cinematic talents with this film.
Robin and co-star Mary Beth Hurt (as Helen Holm) in the midst of the budding romance between their characters in The World According to Garp.
Robin on set with.... yes, that's John Lithgow in his Oscar-nominated performance as the transsexual ex-football player in The World According to Garp.
Robin Williams was truly a Man of a Thousand Voices, something that led him to become one of the top voiceover talents in the world of animation, such as he's pictured doing here for the blockbuster Oscar-winning 2006 hit, Happy Feet.
In fact, for Happy Feet and the sequel Happy Feet 2, Robin voiced two different characters-Ramon and Lovelace-pictured here.
Christopher Nolan, director of the Dark Knight trilogy, is pictured giving direction to Williams on the set of the hit 2002 suspense-thriller, Insomnia, co-starring Al Pacino and Hilary Swank.
Robin was never afraid to go nose-to-nose with his co-stars, such as fellow Oscar winner Al Pacino pictured here in Insomnia.
Things were much better for Pacino and Williams when the cameras weren't rolling for the tension-filled thriller, Insomnia, as evidenced by this candid pic on the set.
Clad in his character's cowboy hat and coat, Robin has a light-hearted discussion with director Kirsten Sheridan on the set of 2007's August Rush.
Robin's character Maxell "Wizard" Wallace confronts the title character played by Freddie Highmore in August Rush.
Lauren Bacall was 19 when she starred in her first film, To Have and Have Not. She also met and starred against the great love of her life, Humphrey Bogart, whom she married a year later in 1945.
Bogie and Bacall went on to star in three more films together and their relationship has become Hollywood legend. In this behind-the-scenes shot of The Big Sleep Humphrey Bogart lights "Miss Bacall's" (note the dressing room door) cigarette.
The Hollywood Reporter called the pair the "most gossiped about couple of the Forties." Their chemistry both on-screen and off was palpable.
The couple had two children together and remained married until Bogart's death in 1957.
The New York Times described Lauren Bacall in Dark Passage as "a sharp-eyed, knows-what-she-wants girl."
Directed by John Huston and featuring a bevy of stars, Key Largo was the fourth and final film that Bogart and Bacall starred in together. Considered an essential gangster film in any film buff's library, it's also the final on-screen pairing of Bogart and Edward G. Robinson.
Lauren sits down to the piano as Amy North in 1950's Young Man with a Horn, which portrayed the tragic life of jazz musician Bix Beiderbecke, played by Kirk Douglas.
Lauren poses in a beautiful velvet gown on the set of Young Man with a Horn with credit to legendary costume designer Milo Anderson.
Humprey Bogart requested too high of a salary to star in Blood Alley so the role went to John Wayne. Here Lauren and John appear in the 1955 adventure pic set in China.
She continued acting throughout her life. Here Lauren appeared as Margaret Kramer in 1996's My Fellow Americans with other notables such as Jack Lemmon, James Garner and Dan Aykroyd.