Following the death of his daughter in a car accident, action star Bruce Willis has been diagnosed with aphasia, a neurological condition that impairs language comprehension, and will retire from acting. His ex-wife Demi Moore and daughter Rumer also announced on Instagram that the actor had been given a diagnosis of aphasia, which affects language comprehension.

When news broke about Bruce Willis’s health condition, people were saddened. According to a filmmaker who has recently worked with Bruce Willis, the actor has been exhibiting signs of decay for years before his diagnosis.

On one picture, Burns said he had to remove Bruce’s lines by five pages. This was a daunting task at the time. Furthermore, over a dozen people talked about Bruce to the newspaper, providing accounts from the set and expressing trepidation.

During the interview, Mike told the newspaper that he was aware of Bruce’s condition. What he didn’t know was how serious it was. He was asked to work with Bruce for a second time and he agreed only because he believed the actor had improved.

He stated, “After the first day of working with Bruce I could see it firsthand and I realized that there was a bigger issue at stake here and why I had been asked to shorten his lines.” He added, “I didn’t think he was better. I thought he was worse.”

To make matters worse, the star was also directed to condense all of the speech Bruce would have to give, which amounts to around 25 pages, into a single full day of filming. When it came time to produce a second film, he acknowledged that things weren’t going so well. He credited the actor’s decision to retire from acting as correct. He stated, “After we finished, I said: ‘I’m done. I’m not going to do any other Bruce Willis movies. ’ I am relieved that he is taking time off. ”

The Times also notes that Bruce’s contracts for recent works were amended. His documents, for example, stated that he could only work eight hours a day, yet the celebrity frequently left sets after just four hours. Some fans have criticized Bruce Willis’ film choices in recent years, alleging that they are beneath his capabilities.

According to the Courier-Journal, one of these low-budget films was directed by Jesse V. Johnson, who expressed his concern for Bruce’s condition. He inquired about Bruce’s condition with the crew working with him and was told “that he was happy to be there, but that it would be best if we could finish shooting him by lunch and let him go early.”

“It was less of an annoyance and more like: ‘How do we not make Bruce look bad?” another person who worked on set with the actor recalled. He wouldn’t understand what a line was if someone offered it to him. He was simply being controlled.

Lala Kent, who played Bruce’s daughter in the FX series “Hard Kill,” claimed that he accidentally discharged a blank-loaded firearm on set, possibly causing injury. Also, while delivering a line that was supposed to call for her to duck before he shot the gun, Bruce was supposed to remember the line and instead fire it.

In the 1980s comedy-drama TV series “Moonlighting,” Willis rose to prominence. Since then, he’s appeared in around 100 films throughout his four-decade career, earning acclaim for his parts in “Pulp Fiction” and “The Sixth Sense.” He also won a Golden Globe Award and two Emmys.