Incredible Hollywood entertainer ­Peter Fonda, who soar to popularity by co-composing and featuring in the 1969 counterculture great “Simple Rider,” passed on Friday at his Los Angeles home. He was 79.

He passed on of respiratory disappointment ­after a fight with lung malignancy, his marketing expert said.

Fonda was destined to Hollywood sovereignty in 1940. His dad, Henry Fonda, had a decades-in length vocation as a blockbuster on-screen character, featuring in American film works of art including “12 Angry Men” and “How the West Was Won.”

Dwindle and sister Jane Fonda, who featured in “On Golden Pond” and “9 to 5,” deftly pursued their ­father onto the stage and screen.

In his about six-decade vocation, the magnetic and adaptable entertainer’s jobs crossed from a meandering cowhand in 1971’s “The Hired Hand” to a bereft beekeeper in “Ulee’s Gold” (1997).

Yet, it was Fonda’s delineation of Wyatt — the pot-smoking, Harley Davidson-riding outlaw inverse Dennis Hopper in “Simple Rider” — that secured his inheritance as a bohemian legend.

In meetings with The Post throughout the years, Fonda reviewed his very own free-wheeling way of life at the focal point of popular culture history.

In 2000, Fonda revealed to The Post that he was there in 1965 when George Harrison stumbled on corrosive with his kindred Beatles. Harrison dreaded he was going to bite the dust.

“I was stating, ‘Don’t stress, George, it’s OK. I realize what it resembles to be dead,’ ” Fonda stated, a reference to enduring a close lethal youth shooting mishap.

His push to quiet down the revved up and ready to go guitarist unintentionally started John Lennon to think of verses to the tune “She Said, She Said,” Fonda reviewed.

“Lennon investigates, all irritated, and says, ‘You realize what it resembles to be dead? Who put all that s–t in your mind?

” ‘You’re making me feel like I’ve never been conceived.’ “

That expression stayed with Lennon, who sang it on the track from The Beatles’ 1966 “Pistol” collection.

Fonda’s little girl, Bridget, pursued her dad’s strides into her very own Hollywood profession.

She featured in hits, for example, “Single White Female” and “Jackie Brown” before resigning in 2002.

Different survivors incorporate Fonda’s third spouse, Margaret DeVogelaere, and child Justin, who fills in as a cameraman.

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