Synonyms for bamman or Related words with bamman

amedori              kapelos              janeski              shindle              ambuehl              sydes              mullavey              aakhus              chokachi              caverly              pustil              nickens              tabbert              petrowski              sansing              rettstatt              gettinger              kidnie              goodner              newmyer              scibelli              fotheringill              parsonson              touchton              basaraba              latessa              lonow              dabner              sladky              greenhut              berresse              boutsikaris              camhi              bamsey              laduca              woodrough              pickell              rebhorn              mcclafferty              angarola              thielman              leibman              courtwright              blackehart              dondertman              sytangco              cavanah              nicholle              castino              kravette             



Examples of "bamman"
Bamman co-starred in "Runaway Jury" as the blind jury foreman Herman Grimes. Bamman also played Dr. Judalon in the 1992 film "Lorenzo's Oil"
Bamman was born in Independence, Kansas, the son of Mary M. (née Farrell) and Harry W. Bamman, who worked in sales. Bamman was married to writer and director Emily Mann, but is now divorced from her. They have a son together named Nicholas. He is a graduate of St. Francis de Sales High School in Toledo, Ohio.
Bamman starred alongside Michael J. Fox in "The Secret of My Success" (1987) and also appeared with Fran Brill and Alyssa Milano in "Old Enough" (1984). In 1990 and 1992, respectively, he portrayed Uncle Frank McCallister in "Home Alone" and "", his best-known roles. Bamman appeared as defense attorney Stan Gillum in several episodes of "Law & Order" and "Law & Order SVU". Bamman was also in the first season episode "The Blue Wall" playing Lt. Kennedy of Internal Affairs.
Gerry Bamman (born September 18, 1941) is an American actor perhaps best known for his role as Uncle Frank McCallister in "Home Alone" and "".
In July 2006, Kalama and BamMan Productions business partner Laird Hamilton were jointly awarded the Beacon Award at the Maui Film Festival for "helping to revive the surf film genre."
Henry A. Bamman (June 13, 1918-February 14, 2000) was an American author, professor and teacher. His titles focuses were adventure and science fiction. He had co-authored many books with Helen Huus and Robert J Whitehead.
Bamman married Ruth G. Wiren in June 12, 1948, just one day before his birthday. He has two children, a son whose name is Richard and a daughter whose name is Elin Kristina.
Victor Argo, Chris Noth, Keith Nobbs, Otto Sanchez Kevin Olson, Bill Boggs, Gerry Bamman, Sally Jessy Raphael, Sharon Wilkins and Caprice Benedetti also star in the film in various roles.
Henry A. Bamman was born in Macon, Missouri. He had interest in writing adventure and science fiction books. His first occupation was a teacher in Macon County, Missouri public school district. Then he became a professor at University of Colorado Denver as an instructor in English. He also became an assistant professor in English at Eastern Washington College of Education. Bamman was assistant director of counseling center at Stanford University. Bamman later became a professor of education in Sacramento State College located in Sacramento, California. He left education professor because he was serving as a project planning director for Field Educational Publications, Inc.. In 1978, he was invited to speak at Truman State University as a Baldwin Lecturer. He spoke on "Crisis and change".
Claudia was interviewed about her approach to the 12-String guitar in the Sept. 1988 FRETS magazine, "Special Issue: Beyond 6 Strings"; the article, entitled 'Sweeter By The Dozen: The Magic Of The 12-String Guitar (by Mark Hansen & Richard Bamman)' features her photo on p. 27 and comments on p. 35.
The bottom of the eighth saw the West again regain control when Mishu cleared the bases with a three RBI triple off Sanford's Rohn Pierce to make the score 11-6. North Adams' Tom Bamman and Laconia's Nic Manuppelli each tossed scoreless ninths to finish the game.
A film made in 1991, called "The Chase", is a ninety-three-minute film directed by Paul Wendkos about the robbery and events which led to Hutchinson's death. Hutchinson was played by film actor, Casey Siemaszko. Also starring in the film was the late Ben Johnson as Laurienti, Robert Beltran as Silva and Barry Corbin as Wallis. The film also starred: Gerry Bamman, Megan Follows, Sheila Kelley, Ricki Lake, Anthony Tyler Quinn and Gailard Sartain.
The rest of the McCallister family is portrayed by: Devin Ratray as Buzz and Mike Maronna as Jeff, Kevin's brothers; Hillary Wolf as Megan and Angela Goethals as Linnie, Kevin's sisters; Gerry Bamman as Uncle Frank; Terrie Snell as Aunt Leslie; and Kevin's cousins are portrayed by Jedidiah Cohen as Rod, Senta Moses as Tracy, Daiana Campeanu as Sondra, Kieran Culkin as Fuller, Anna Slotky as Brooke, and Kristin Minter as Heather.
In the end, Brantley and Vera raise enough cash, bonds, and stocks to wrest ownership of the Pemrose Corporation from Howard, and to proceed with a hostile takeover bid of Davenport's Corporation. Vera, already contemptuous of Howard for his counter-productive business practices, which were driving her father's empire into the ground, learns that Howard has been cheating on her to boot. She promptly replaces him with Brantley, with Jean, Christy and Melrose at his side. While security guards escort Howard and his aide, Art Thomas (Gerry Bamman), from the Pemrose Building, Brantley and Christy start planning their future together, personal as well as professional.
The McCallister family includes Gerry Bamman as Frank McCallister, Kevin's uncle; and Terrie Snell as Leslie McCallister, Kevin's aunt. Devin Ratray as Buzz McCallister, Kevin's brother who gets him into trouble and Kevin's other siblings are portrayed by Mike Maronna as Jeff McCallister, Hillary Wolf as Megan McCallister and Maureen Elisabeth Shay (who replaces Angela Goethals) as Linnie McCallister, while Jedidiah Cohen as Rod McCallister, Senta Moses as Tracy McCallister, Daiana Campeanu as Sondra McCallister, Kieran Culkin (Macaulay Culkin's younger brother) as Fuller McCallister, and Anna Slotky as Brooke McCallister play Kevin's cousins.
In the feature film "", Frank McCallister (Gerry Bamman) sings "Cool Jerk" in the shower. A version of the song with different lyrics ("Do the Cool Whip") is used in Cool Whip commercials. A recording of "Cool Jerk" by Ricardo Ray is featured in the feature film "Donnie Brasco" (1997). The song features in the film "Standing in the Shadows of Motown", performed by the Funk Brothers with lead vocals by Bootsy Collins. The song is heard briefly in the animated feature, "". Despite this reason, it is listed in some variations of the .
Marshall was born in Abington, Massachusetts. He spent a year at Bluefield College in Virginia. In the 1950s, Marshall moved to Chicago and married fellow magician and magic dealer Frances Ireland. Together they operated the Ireland Magic Company at 109 North Dearborn St. in the Chicago Loop. In 1963, the firm was relocated to the North side of Chicago at 5082 North Lincoln Ave., and renamed it Magic Inc.. Marshall's reputation as an all-knowing historian of stage magic, vaudeville and entertainment grew through the years, as did his legendary collection of books, posters and assorted ephemera on a wide range of subjects. He died at the Swedish Covenant Hospital in Chicago after a series of heart attacks. He was 85 and is survived by his son Alexander; another son, James; a sister, Marjorie Bamman; five grandchildren; and five great-grandchildren.
Evidence exists that exercise strategies are effective in attenuating muscle strength loss in bed rest. Bamman et al. preserved pre-bed rest muscle strength of the thigh and calf in subjects who performed resistive exercise with loads equivalent to 80-85% of their pre-bed rest strength (1-RM). Protection of muscle volume occurred through the maintenance of protein synthesis, which also likely influenced muscle strength. Similarly, Akima et al. were able to maintain isometric peak torque in subjects who performed daily maximal isometric contractions of the knee extensors during 20 days of bed rest. Using an aggressive resistive exercise training protocol, Shackelford et al. preserved isokinetic muscle strength and observed substantial increases in isotonic muscle strength over the course of 89 days of bed rest in exercising subjects. Using a flywheel resistive exercise device, Alkner and Tesch prevented the loss of muscle mass and strength in the thigh and attenuated the losses in the calf.
Bamman and colleagues observed losses of 18, 17, and 13% in concentric, eccentric, and isometric plantar flexor peak torque, respectively, after 14 d of bed rest, and Akima and his co-investigators observed a 16% decrease in knee extensor isometric torque after 20 days of bed rest. Although not specifically reported, subjects in an 89-day bed rest trial experienced significant reductions in isokinetic torque in the lower body, with the greatest losses in the knee extensors (-35%). This study also used isotonic testing (1RM), and mean losses ranging from -6 to -37% were observed; reductions in adductor, abductor, and leg press strength were on the order of ~25-30%. In an earlier 90-day bed rest trial, LeBlanc and colleagues observed losses of 31% in knee extension strength and 15% in knee flexion strength. Few studies have reported changes in the ab/adductor or the flexor/extensor muscles of the hip. Shackelford et al. reported that isotonic strength decreased by about 25% in the adductors, but only a 6% decrease in the hip flexors was demonstrated after 17 weeks of bed rest. After 55 days of bed rest, Berg et al. reported that a 22% reduction in isometric hip extension occurred, although the extensor muscles in the gluteal region decreased in volume by only 2%. The authors reported no explanation for this discrepancy between the proportion of reduced strength relative to the loss of mass, and also stated that no previous studies in the literature had made these concurrent strength/volume measurements in the hip musculature.