Robbie Williams admits quotBurdened with fame I suffered from a

Robbie Williams admits: "Burdened with fame, I suffered from a mental illness"

Robbie Williams admits quotBurdened with fame I suffered from a

In the interview, Robbie Williams admits that he is satisfied with his career: “It’s nice to be at a point in my life where I can take some time to breathe and say, ‘well, what the heck. Well done'”. But the star doesn’t forget how much success has shown him psychologically, admitting: “There’s no way, so I’ve learned to live with that, in turn, it gives you psychological problems.”

Robbie has never hidden his struggles (and told The Sun about it back in 2018), going on to say he’s learned to live with them: “If I’d been a carpenter, I would still have had mental health problems. but probably this sector is not as intense as spending life in the limelight”.

However, Robbie Williams does not forget the positive moments related to his audience and fans: “I don’t know where I was or when I felt so high, but I know that it happened, I know that a lot of people feel decided to tell me that I did it. a good job and still they decide to tell me that they love me when I’m on stage and that feels very powerful, it’s beautiful.” But of course there are not only people who love him, but also those who criticize him, and this aspect has gotten him into trouble: “Many people have chosen instead of telling me that they hate me and despise everything I represent, which is why I don’t feel particularly comfortable . But I like to think that the first aspect can prevail over the other if I want to.”

Following the huge success with Take That, Robbie launched his solo career in 1997 with the release of his UK chart-topping debut album Life Thru A Lens, which spawned the hit single Let Me Entertain You. and the legendary song “Angels,” which is his best-selling single to date and has catapulted him to international fame.

In September the album XXV, containing the greatest hits of all time and the artist’s favorite songs, was released in a new version, orchestrated by Jules Buckley, Guy Chambers and Steve Sidwell and re-recorded with the Metropole Orkest in the Netherlands. Four unreleased songs included, the new single “Lost”, as well as “Disco Symphony”, “More Than This” and “The World and Her Mother”. And in the song “Lost,” the former Take That talks about his darkest moments and the resulting disruptions: “It’s autobiographical lyrics, but it speaks to a time and place that I was years ago.”