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Peter Robbins (born Louis Nanasi, August 10, 1956) is an American former child actor, voice actor and real estate broker.
Robbins earned national fame in the 1960s as being the first actor to voice Charlie Brown in the Peanuts films and television specials.
Robbins left the entertainment industry as an adult, later pursuing a career in real estate and brief stints in radio.
Robbins spent much of the 2010s in legal trouble facing charges from threats and stalking; he served a four-year sentence in prison.
Peter Robbins was born Louis G. Nanasi in Los Angeles, California, on August 10, 1956. Robbins was of Hungarian descent. He graduated from the University of California, San Diego in 1979. His sister was the actress Ahna Capri (Anna Marie Nanasi).
Robbins first began acting in various films and television shows at the age of seven. As a child, he made a guest appearance as Elmer in the popular series The Munsters. Most distinctly, at the age of nine, Robbins provided the voice of Charlie Brown, whom he considered to be his childhood hero, in one television documentary, six Peanuts television specials and one movie from 1963 to 1969, including the film A Boy Named Charlie Brown and the television specials A Charlie Brown Christmas and It's the Great Pumpkin, Charlie Brown. At the age of fourteen, Robbins was replaced by younger child actors in the Peanuts specials produced after the 1960s, but his trademark scream of "AAUGH!", first used in A Boy Named Charlie Brown (1969), continued to be used in later specials for Charlie Brown and other Peanuts characters.
Robbins appeared in an episode of F Troop in 1966 entitled "The Sergeant and the Kid" and appeared in an episode of Get Smart as the mysterious Dr. T. He also appeared in the Sonny & Cher film, Good Times. Robbins retired from the entertainment industry in 1972, and later pursued his career in real estate, with brief stints in radio. In 1996, he hosted a talk radio show in Palm Springs, California at KPSL 1010 Talk Radio. By 2006, according to a broadcast by National Public Radio, he was managing real estate in Van Nuys. By 2020, after finally receiving the correct medication for his lifetime bipolar disorder, Robbins was back, signing autographs of the Charlie Brown Christmas book in public appearances at Comic-Con conventions across the United States. Robbins explained the path which led to his recovery in an October 2019 television interview with Fox 5 San Diego reporter Phil Bauer. At the time of his death, Robbins was working on his autobiography, Confessions of a Blockhead, detailing his life, his jail experiences, and his future.
Personal life and death
Robbins had a lifelong battle with mental illness. Despite his personal struggles, he remained attached to Charlie Brown and even had a tattoo of Charlie Brown and Snoopy on his arm.
Robbins died by suicide on January 18, 2022, at the age of 65. His death was announced the following week on January 25.