The song went on to win a number of awards around the world, including a BRIT Award for Single of the Year and Best British Video in 2000, and it also won a Capital Radio Award for Best Single.
The song was also included on Eoghan Quigg's critically vilified 2009 album.After his death, two years ago today, The New York Times described him like this: Onstage he was known for ricochet riffs on politics, social issues and cultural matters both high and low; tales of drug and alcohol abuse; lewd commentaries on relations between the sexes; and lightning-like improvisations on anything an audience member might toss at him. Keller’s achievements and indomitable spirit helped alter public perceptions of disabled people, showing them as overcoming obstacles rather than as inviting only pity. Keller with the Presidential Medal of Freedom, honoring her as a model of courage and determination.His gigs were always rife with frenetic, spot-on impersonations that included Hollywood stars, presidents, princes, prime ministers, popes and anonymous citizens of the world. A foundation named after her in 1915 continues to provide treatment for diseases that cause blindness and visual impairment. This summer, we invite you to join us as we exhume obituaries from our archives, some dating to the 19th century."Don't wear your (microphone) packs to the bathroom," said the younger Williams, laughing. With his usual hysterical antics (the ones that we miss so much!), Williams' character provides commentary when aliens choose fellow funnyman Simon Pegg to experiment on in hopes of answering this burning question: What would happen if they gave a human the power to do, well, absolutely anything?