Artists share condolences in wake of Pierce Fulton’s passing
On Monday, May 3, Pierce Fulton‘s brother Griffin took to social media to announce that his brother had passed following a struggle with his mental health. Fulton, who was only 28, exploded onto the scene in 2014 with his singles “Kuaga (Lost Time)” and “Runaway.” Now, many members of the EDM community have taken to socials to express their condolences and reflect on Fulton’s impact. Grieving fans and contemporaries are also encouraged to leave thoughts, condolences, memories, and more at firstname.lastname@example.org. Read below:
he was one of my best friends, and truly like a brother to me, I don’t know what else to say on here.. RIP to someone truly special @PierceFulton
— Audien (@Audien) May 3, 2021
rest in peace @PierceFulton. been following your music journey since 2012, and even exchanged a few words with you about how excited i was that you were making music again in 2019. i’m also shocked to learn he was part of @leavinglaurel who’s such a big influence on me. RIP ❤️
— Manila Killa (@manilakilla) May 3, 2021
RIP Pierce Fulton. Your remix of Surrender will always hold a place in our sets. 🙏🏼 https://t.co/OSYhIqut44
— Cash Cash (@cashcash) May 3, 2021
Pierce hit me up after I broke my neck surfing. We hadn’t met at the time, and he didn’t need to do that, but he did. A truly kind soul and a true artist. Awful awful news. Check in on your artist friends today. RIP.
— Goldroom (@goldroom) May 3, 2021
Griff to you and your family, I am so so sorry. Pierce and I shared many conversations about the light, the dark, music, in an honest way. This hit me like a train, I can’t imagine what you’re going through.
— ATTLAS (@attlas) May 3, 2021
Featured image: Skyler Greene
If you or someone you know are struggling with your mental health or wellbeing, and need support, we encourage you to reach out to the following resources:
The National Suicide Prevention Lifeline’s toll-free number, 1-800-273-TALK(8255), is available 24/7.
The Crisis Text Line is a free text-message service that provides 24/7 support. Text a message to 741-741 to connect with a trained crisis counselor immediately.
Resources from the NSPL are available online, here.
Resources from the American Foundation for Suicide Prevention (AFSP) can be found, here.
The Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration’s (SAMHSA) National toll-free Helpline is available 24/7 at 1-800-662-HELP (4357)