from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- Bergman, Ingmar 1918-2007. Swedish director whose critically acclaimed films, such as The Silence (1963) and Fanny and Alexander (1983), are characterized by slow pace, laconic dialogue, and heavy use of symbolism to explore the psychological states of the characters.
- Bergman, Ingrid 1915-1982. Swedish actress who won an Academy Award in 1944 for Gaslight, in 1956 for Anastasia, and in 1974 for Murder on the Orient Express.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. Swedish film actress (1915-1982)
- n. Swedish film director who used heavy symbolism and explored the psychology of the characters (born 1918)
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Writer, storyteller, gender-jammer and raconteur S Bear Bergman is coming to town, bringing hir usual mouthful of tender, dirty, complicated, challenging joyful words.
S. Bear Bergman is an author of two books (Butch Is a Noun, The Nearest Exit May Be Behind You) and three award-winning solo stage shows, a storyteller, a gender-jammer, and a good example of what happens when you overeducate a contrarian.
Gretchen Burns Bergman is Co-Founder & Executive Director of A New PATH (Parents for Addiction Treatment & Healing), an organization established in San Diego by parents seeking therapeutic, rather than punitive alternatives to the War on Drugs.
Peter Bergman is going to use the SL McFadin distressed tan leather duffel to carry his scripts and work out clothes back and forth to work.
I read the article in which John Queenan rambles on and on monotonously about how depressing Bergman is (that's new!), and how his 'creativity dried up from 1972', without for a moment analysing any of the later films other than saying they're not as good as the middle period.
Throughout his decades-long career, Bergman has gone in and out of fashion, and though he just directed a movie a few years ago (Saraband, which revealed that Bergman is still able to shock), he may be slightly unfashionable right now.
Meanwhile, Bergman is looking pretty much like our Beethoven. —
I thought the use of Mozart in Bergman's Magic Flute was sort of cool.
Alas, Professor Bergman is reading the statistics correctly, and carefully.
Note: See the account of the Mongol library in Bergman,