George Segal’s recent appearance on ABC’s “The Goldbergs” on Wednesday was like a bobs: a mixture of humor based on misunderstanding between generations, popular wisdom, legality, and full of hearts. Touching a 48-second video clip in honor of the long-time movie and television star, who died on March 23rd 87 of bypass surgery complications. After the episode ended, the screen turned into a message: Dedicated to our friend, George. This was followed by a series of clips that featured Segal in various scenes as his grandfather Albert “Pops” Solomon, including some of his roles in the show’s iconic film and reinvigorating his television creations: Bobs as Batman, Bobs in Tied Up Jacket, Bobs as one of the Ghostbusters – where he was Clueless has its entertaining pop culture on display. He slaughtered the famous phrase: “Who are you going to call?” George Segal, a longtime movie star and his grandfather on ABC’s The Goldbergs, has passed away at the age of 87. He often played night shows, along with pop shows offering loving hugs to family members and sincere advice: “If you believe in yourself, like me, you can’t afford to lose.” Conclude the part with a simple on-screen message: We’ll miss you, George “The Goldbergs” culminated in a long and successful career in film and television for Segal, who won an Academy Award nomination for “Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf?” And starred in films such as “The Hot Rock”, “Blume in Love” and ” Before “The Goldbergs,” “California Split” and “Fun with Dick and Jane.” Enjoy six seasons in the NBC comedy “Just Shoot Me!” In the pre-honor episode, it was Segal’s Pops, Beverly’s father and Erica’s grandfather, Barry and Adam are usually a minor role as measured in screen time, but size and importance should not be confused until the end, the character remained a charming conspirator with aspiring filmmaker Adam (Sean Geimbrun) – the young alter ego of series creator Adam F. In pencil for A-ha’s 1985 “Take On Me” music video, with Po ps and mom Beverly (Wendy McLendon-Covey) as his partners. Of course, Pops didn’t quite get the technology. He said, “I still don’t understand why we have to be animated. No, I’m doing animation after that,” Adam explained. “It’s called rotoscoping.” “Does it hurt?” Adam replied, “This is a wrap to Bobs,” Adam concluded. Despite all the potential for laughter, Segal’s Pops has always been a wise presence, establishing a family of characters known for their strange travels. It started later in the episode, as Pops worked as a voice counselor and counselor when Adam tried to figure out ways to show his less privileged girlfriend, Priya, that he wasn’t the son of a spoiled mother. “Instead of trying that convinced Priya that you’re not spoiled, why not show her a job (whistle)?” Pops suggested, Adam listened, and got a job alongside Brie at an ice cream parlor, but he hated the hard work and crafted a scheme to have Beverly step in until Be expelled. “This is a huge mistake,” Pops said. He was right as usual. He saw Priya during the cast, leaving Adam without a job and (likely) a girlfriend. Pops was not happy. Pops said, “She didn’t like working hard, so I took the easy way out. Brie doesn’t like it. Honestly, I don’t like it either.” In the words of the narrator, Adult Adam (Patton) Oswalt), “Pops’ disappointment was a rude awakening.” Chastin listened to Adam this time, and regained his job and Priya. Ethical: Always listen to Pops. At the end of the video, Segal receives a final honor, an appearance on the production card of Executive Producer Goldberg. Goldberg, who bases the series on his upbringing and often shows family members in closing credits, features a black-and-white photo of Segal as it was a well-deserved place for a beloved family member, whether Goldberg. Or “The Goldbergs,” or the millions of fans who have enjoyed watching Segal in movies and TV for decades.