While this film spends much of its time focused on Williams' struggle for acceptance, it is really a celebration not only for what he is, but for who he is as well. Not only does it celebrate Williams' art (which deserves celebration), it also celebrates Williams the man – you can't help but admire this guy. After watching this documentary, the prospect of having a conversation with Robert Williams face to face would be as intimidating (due to his obvious genius) as it assuredly would be wild, weird, touching, and fun. Williams in no way plays the role of the tortured artist bemoaning a world that can't grok his thing. Instead, Williams is a huge presence who loves his life, loves his wife, loves his own eccentricity and is a man who metaphorically stomps firmly on the dance floor admonishing everyone else to dance with him.