How ‘King of Comedy’ Brian Boitano, a Midget comedian in Winnipeg, ended up in a coma
He was one of the most recognizable faces in Canadian comics history.
His persona was an amalgamation of his parents’ early career and the style and style of his contemporaries, and he had a knack for delivering punchlines with a sense of timing and grace that was a joy to watch.
But it was also a career that took a serious toll on his life.
Boisano had been a professional comedian since the mid-1980s, but his early days were marred by the death of his mother, who died from complications from a brain tumor.
He lived through several rounds of chemotherapy and was diagnosed with a rare form of brain cancer in the early 1990s.
As a result, he became increasingly reliant on a wheelchair, which in some ways contributed to the strain on his body.
His final few years were filled with physical and emotional pain, but he was able to overcome it all by playing the role of a superhero.
His life-altering performance at the Winnipeg Comic Con in 2013, when he won a gold medal in the “King of Comics” category for his comic strip “I Have No Mouth and I Must Scream” and his standup routine, inspired legions of fans to rally behind the young man and his legacy.
Bosanac said he knew he wanted to be a comics creator and one who shared his passions and talents.
He had an eye for storytelling, and wanted to make the stories of the city around him stand out from the city’s.
He decided to take his talents to Winnipeg and to the comics store in the heart of downtown.
His first step was to open a store there, with his brother, Matt, a comic book artist.
In his store, Bosanac and Matt opened their own comic strip, “A Small and Small World.”
Bosanc’s “Small and Small” strips were funny and poignant, and they helped shape what he called the “Big City Comic.”
He was so well-received, and sold so many of them, that the store has grown into a successful business with over 200 comics, all under his own name.
Bozanac was the star of a standup show at the convention in 2014, where he performed “King Of Comedy.”
But he didn’t know how to do standup.
His brother was a comedian, and their parents, who both lived in New York, encouraged Bosanad’s decision to do comedy.
They said he should take a chance on comics because it would make his life easier and allow him to spend more time with his family.
He ended up spending about a year and a half in a Winnipeg hospital, recovering from surgery to repair a brain lesion that had been caused by a car accident.
Boosanac is now a full-time comic and has been doing standup since he turned to standup comedy.
His fans say they are thrilled by his ability to keep a routine and deliver a punchline even in pain.
He’s also had the good fortune to meet some incredible people, including his wife, Kelly, and his wife’s friend, Jennifer.
In fact, Bosannac says he’s often felt like an uncle to Jennifer, who lives in Toronto.
He said he doesn’t regret going into the comics business.
It’s not something he ever imagined he would be doing in his life, but now he has the opportunity to share the joy of comics with people around the world, and it’s really gratifying.
“It’s like an extended family,” he said.
“I love being in that space.
That’s the fun.”