Hundreds of fans pay tribute to DJ Avicii

Family, friends and hundreds of fans have gathered in Sweden to pay tribute to the electro-house musician Avicii, who took his own life aged 28 in April this year.

The popular DJ, whose real name was Tim Bergling, was found dead in the luxury farmhouse retreat in the city of Muscat, in Oman, on April 20.  

This evening, the streets of Stockholm were packed with fans as they entered the baroque Hedvig Eleonora church where the star’s father, Klas Bergling, was among the many to speak about his son’s life and legacy.

After his death, his family released a statement revealing that Avicii did not want to go on and had been struggling with mental health issues at the time of his death.

‘He really struggled with thoughts about Meaning, Life, Happiness. He could not go on any longer. He wanted to find peace,’ the statement said. 

Despite a meteoric rise to success following the release of hit-single Le7els in 2011, Avicii announced in 2016 that he would not longer perform live, following years health problems caused by stress and alcohol abuse, as well as severe anxiety 

In the documentary, Avicii, a self-confessed introvert, speaks frequently about using alcohol as a crutch to be able to perform, drinking every day during his hectic tour, and to help him with his crippling anxiety and stress. 

In 2014, Bergling was again hospitalised and forced to have his gallbladder and appendix removed.  

Avicii made a fortune during his short career, cashing in $28million in 2014 alone, earning $250,000 a night when playing out sold-out shows, according to GQ

Family, friends and hundreds of fans have gathered at the baroque Hedvig Eleonora church in Sweden to pay tribute to the electro-house musician Avicii, who took his own life aged 28 in April this year. The popular DJ, whose real name was Tim Bergling, was found dead in the luxury farmhouse retreat in the city of Muscat, in Oman, on April 20

Family, friends and hundreds of fans have gathered at the baroque Hedvig Eleonora church in Sweden to pay tribute to the electro-house musician Avicii, who took his own life aged 28 in April this year. The popular DJ, whose real name was Tim Bergling, was found dead in the luxury farmhouse retreat in the city of Muscat, in Oman, on April 20

Family, friends and hundreds of fans have gathered at the baroque Hedvig Eleonora church in Sweden to pay tribute to the electro-house musician Avicii, who took his own life aged 28 in April this year. The popular DJ, whose real name was Tim Bergling, was found dead in the luxury farmhouse retreat in the city of Muscat, in Oman, on April 20

The streets of Stockholm were packed with Avicii fans tonight as they entered the baroque Hedvig Eleonora church where the star's father, Klas Bergling, was among the many to speak about his son's life and legacy. After his death , his family released a statement revealing Avicii did not want to go on and had been struggling with mental health issues at the time of his death

The streets of Stockholm were packed with Avicii fans tonight as they entered the baroque Hedvig Eleonora church where the star's father, Klas Bergling, was among the many to speak about his son's life and legacy. After his death , his family released a statement revealing Avicii did not want to go on and had been struggling with mental health issues at the time of his death

The streets of Stockholm were packed with Avicii fans tonight as they entered the baroque Hedvig Eleonora church where the star’s father, Klas Bergling, was among the many to speak about his son’s life and legacy. After his death , his family released a statement revealing Avicii did not want to go on and had been struggling with mental health issues at the time of his death

His father, Klas Bergling, was among the many to speak about his son's life and legacy. Avicii made a fortune during his short career, cashing in $28million in 2014 alone, earning $250,000 a night when playing out sold-out shows, according to GQ

His father, Klas Bergling, was among the many to speak about his son's life and legacy. Avicii made a fortune during his short career, cashing in $28million in 2014 alone, earning $250,000 a night when playing out sold-out shows, according to GQ

His father, Klas Bergling, was among the many to speak about his son’s life and legacy. Avicii made a fortune during his short career, cashing in $28million in 2014 alone, earning $250,000 a night when playing out sold-out shows, according to GQ

Despite a meteoric rise to success following the release of hit-single Le7els in 2011, Avicii announced in 2016 that he would not longer perform live, following years health problems caused by stress and alcohol abuse, as well as severe anxiety

Despite a meteoric rise to success following the release of hit-single Le7els in 2011, Avicii announced in 2016 that he would not longer perform live, following years health problems caused by stress and alcohol abuse, as well as severe anxiety

Despite a meteoric rise to success following the release of hit-single Le7els in 2011, Avicii announced in 2016 that he would not longer perform live, following years health problems caused by stress and alcohol abuse, as well as severe anxiety

A recent documentary, Avicii: True Stories shed light on the extreme pressure he was under, performing 320 shows in a single year. At the age of 21 he was diagnosed with acute pancreatitis - a potentially life-threatening inflammation of the pancreas - due in part to excessive drinking

A recent documentary, Avicii: True Stories shed light on the extreme pressure he was under, performing 320 shows in a single year. At the age of 21 he was diagnosed with acute pancreatitis - a potentially life-threatening inflammation of the pancreas - due in part to excessive drinking

A recent documentary, Avicii: True Stories shed light on the extreme pressure he was under, performing 320 shows in a single year. At the age of 21 he was diagnosed with acute pancreatitis – a potentially life-threatening inflammation of the pancreas – due in part to excessive drinking

In the documentary, Avicii, a self-confessed introvert, speaks frequently about using alcohol as a crutch to be able to perform, drinking every day during his hectic tour, and to help him with his crippling anxiety and stress. In 2014, Bergling was again hospitalised and forced to have his gallbladder and appendix removed

In the documentary, Avicii, a self-confessed introvert, speaks frequently about using alcohol as a crutch to be able to perform, drinking every day during his hectic tour, and to help him with his crippling anxiety and stress. In 2014, Bergling was again hospitalised and forced to have his gallbladder and appendix removed

In the documentary, Avicii, a self-confessed introvert, speaks frequently about using alcohol as a crutch to be able to perform, drinking every day during his hectic tour, and to help him with his crippling anxiety and stress. In 2014, Bergling was again hospitalised and forced to have his gallbladder and appendix removed

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