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Christopher James Berman (born May 10, 1955), nicknamed Boomer, is an American sportscaster. He has been an anchor for SportsCenter
SportsCenter
on ESPN since 1979, joining a month after its initial launch, and hosted the network's Sunday NFL Countdown
Sunday NFL Countdown
program from 1985 to 2016. He has also anchored Monday Night Countdown, U.S. Open golf, the Stanley Cup Finals, and other programming on ESPN
ESPN
and ABC Sports. Berman calls play-by-play of select Major League Baseball games for ESPN, which included the Home Run Derby
Home Run Derby
until 2016. A six-time honoree of the National Sports Media Association's "National Sportscaster
Sportscaster
of the Year" award, Berman was instrumental in establishing ESPN's lasting popularity during the network's formative years.[1] He is well known for his various catchphrases and quirky demeanor. In January 2017, it was announced that Berman would be stepping down from several NFL-related roles at ESPN, but would be remaining at the company.[2]

Contents

1 Early life 2 Career (1977–present)

2.1 Style 2.2 In other media

3 Personal life 4 Honors 5 Career timeline 6 See also 7 References 8 External links

Early life[edit] Berman was born in Greenwich, Connecticut, the son of Peggy Shevell (née Tenenbaum), who worked as a reporter-researcher for Time magazine, and James Keliner Berman, a corporate executive vice president.[3] Berman grew up in Irvington, New York. He was raised Jewish.[4] During his childhood, he went to Camp Winnebago in Fayette, Maine. He enrolled at the Hackley School
Hackley School
in 1970, and graduated Brown University in 1977 with a degree in history,[5] where he was the sports director of the school's radio station, WBRU.[6] Career (1977–present)[edit]

Berman sings "Walking on a Thin Line" with Huey Lewis and the News
Huey Lewis and the News
on stage

Berman's sportscasting career began at Hartford's WVIT-TV as a weekend sports anchor. He joined ESPN
ESPN
in 1979, a month after its founding, and has been with the network ever since. Along with Bob Ley, he is one of ESPN's longest-tenured employees. Berman and Ley are the only remaining SportsCenter
SportsCenter
anchors from 1979. He spent 31 years as the host of both Sunday NFL Countdown, and ten years hosting Monday Night Countdown. In addition, during the NFL season, he hosts the evening SportsCenter
SportsCenter
(airing generally at either 7:30 PM Eastern Time or 11 PM Eastern Time) along with Herm Edwards, who replaced Tom Jackson for the 2016 season. Berman often appears on Sportscenter at night (midnight to 1 a.m.) hosting brief segments called "Chris Berman's two-minute drill". From 1988-1989, he hosted ESPN's first game show, Boardwalk and Baseball's Super Bowl of Sports Trivia.[7] By 1993, Berman was described as the leader of the ESPN
ESPN
team and one of the most recognizable sportscasters in the business. "The true test is when Chris is on, turn down your TV and open your window. You will hear him. The microphone is nothing but a prop," said fellow ESPN anchor Keith Olbermann.[1] In December 2008, the Associated Press
Associated Press
ran a long retrospective on Berman's 30-year career with ESPN.[8] "He is our most important person," said Norby Williamson, ESPN's vice president of production. "He is the face of ESPN," he added. At the time, Berman noted that his contract with ESPN
ESPN
would expire on his 55th birthday, and that he did not see himself broadcasting into his 60s. In April 2010, however, ESPN
ESPN
extended Berman's contract for an undisclosed period of time, only noting that it was a multi-year deal.[9] The contract was eventually revealed to expire at the end of 2016.[10] Berman was a season ticket holder for the Hartford
Hartford
Whalers, and was a strong supporter of the team's staying in Connecticut. He occasionally makes reference to the team, sometimes even by humming the team's theme song, Brass Bonanza. Berman has also become a strong backer of the Buffalo Bills
Buffalo Bills
in recent years. In an interview with Buffalo Bills reporter and play-by-play voice John Murphy on July 26, 2012, Berman acknowledged that you could call him a "Bills Booster".[11] This sentiment is also echoed in Berman's on-air phrase, "No one circles the wagons like the Buffalo Bills!"[11] In addition, he has been involved with several events relating to the Bills, such as team founder Ralph Wilson's induction into the Pro Football Hall of Fame, and Bruce Smith's Bills Hall of Fame induction in September 2016. Berman signed a new contract in January 2017 for a reduced schedule, but remains at ESPN. Style[edit] Berman is well known for his various catchphrases and player nicknames.[12]

His mid-play prediction of a touchdown run as "He could...go...all...the...way!" is perhaps his most famous phrase, and one of the first he adopted.[13] It was featured on the Jock Rock, Volume 2 compilation album.[14] His home run calls of "Back, back, back, back...Gone!", which he implements most commonly during the MLB Home Run Derby, are drawn from Red Barber.[15] A "Whoop!" is uttered during highlights when a player makes a quick move or causes someone to miss or make a mistake.[13] "Tick, tick, tick, tick tick tick tick..." during a post-game recap, for a play or moment in which the clock is a factor.[16] When a large player such as a lineman runs with the football, Berman describes him as "rumblin', bumblin', stumblin'".[17] He has also been known for using a kind of low questioning voice when a team that is not doing well in a season ends up doing very well in a game; "Liioonns? Brroowwwnnnss?" Berman is known for integrating puns into player nicknames, dubbing former Minnesota Twins pitcher Bert Blyleven
Bert Blyleven
"Bert Be Home Blyleven".[13]

Berman adopts the persona of his alter ego, "The Swami," to make predictions on Sunday NFL Countdown. For seven consecutive years "The Swami" predicted a Super Bowl between the San Francisco 49ers
San Francisco 49ers
and the Buffalo Bills, one or the other – but never both – making it during that span.[18] In other media[edit] Berman appeared in Adam Sandler's 1998 comedy The Waterboy
The Waterboy
as well as Sandler's The Longest Yard in 2005, playing himself as the play-by-play announcer of the prison football game. Berman also appeared as himself in Necessary Roughness in 1991, The Program in 1993 (though was a little out of place doing college football), Little Big League in 1994, as well as Eddie and Kingpin in 1996. He made a cameo appearance in the 1995 Hootie and the Blowfish
Hootie and the Blowfish
video for the single "Only Wanna Be With You." Berman made a cameo in the 2013 comedy Grown Ups 2. Berman appears in Nutrisystem
Nutrisystem
commercials with Don Shula, Dan Marino, Terry Bradshaw, and Mike Golic, using some of his trademark phrases and nicknames to show how much weight they lost. Personal life[edit] Berman married Katherine "Kathy" Alexinski in 1983. She died in a traffic collision in Woodbury on May 10, 2017.[19][20] The couple has two children.[3][21] Honors[edit]

Berman speaks at Brown University
Brown University
before receiving his honorary degree in 2007

National Sportscasters and Sportswriters Association
National Sportscasters and Sportswriters Association
National Sportscaster
Sportscaster
of the Year (1989, 1990, 1993, 1994, 1996, 2001) American Sportscasters Association Sportscaster
Sportscaster
of the Year – Studio Host (1995, 1997, 1998) CableACE Award Best Cable Sportscaster
Sportscaster
1987, 1988, 1990 1997 "TV's Most Fascinating Stars" from People 2001 Maxwell Football Club's Reds Bagnell Award 2007 honorary degree from Brown University. 2009 Presented Ralph C. Wilson Jr. into the Pro Football Hall of Fame Received star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame
Hollywood Walk of Fame
on May 24, 2010 Received the Pete Rozelle Radio-Television Award on July 12, 2010

Career timeline[edit]

1979–present: SportsCenter
SportsCenter
anchor (occasionally since 1990)[22] 1985–2016: Sunday NFL Countdown
Sunday NFL Countdown
host 1985–2016: NFL Draft host 1986–2014: U.S. Open nightly show host 1987–2005: NFL Primetime
NFL Primetime
host (Postgame host during playoffs, 2017–present)[23] 1987–2005: ESPN
ESPN
Sunday Night Football halftime host 1990–2016: Baseball Tonight
Baseball Tonight
host (occasional) 1990–present: MLB on ESPN
ESPN
play-by-play (selected games) 1986–2016: Home Run Derby
Home Run Derby
play-by-play 1996–1999, 2006–2016, and during NFL playoff between 1998 and 2005: Monday Night Football
Monday Night Football
halftime host 1999–present: Master of Ceremonies for the Pro Football Hall of Fame induction 2003–2014: U.S. Open host 2003–2004: NHL on ESPN
ESPN
and NHL on ABC studio co-host (Stanley Cup Finals) 2006–2016: Monday Night Countdown
Monday Night Countdown
host 2012–2016: ESPN
ESPN
Monday Night Football
Monday Night Football
No. 2 play-by-play 2017–present: Monday Night Countdown
Monday Night Countdown
panelist

See also[edit]

You're with me, leather

References[edit]

^ a b Jenks, Jim (December 19, 1993). "At ESPN, it's all play and all work for 'Boomer'". The Daily Gazette. p. D6. Retrieved October 5, 2016.  ^ " Chris Berman
Chris Berman
leaving ESPN
ESPN
NFL studio, stays with network in new role". ESPN.com. January 6, 2017. Retrieved May 14, 2017. ^ a b "Katherine Alexinski Wed to Christopher Berman". NYTimes.com. 1983-07-24. Retrieved 2013-11-10.  ^ Sean Dillon, Staff Writer (April 15, 2010). "CSULB professor explores baseball's impact on Jewish
Jewish
Americans". Daily 49er.  ^ Arace, Michael (October 14, 1993). "Chris Berman: Regular Guy With a National Following". Gainesville Sun. Retrieved May 5, 2013.  ^ Schwartzapfel, Beth (January 2006). "Radio Heads". brownalumnimagazine.com. Retrieved 2015-12-12.  ^ Murphy, Brian. "The Super Bowl... of Sports Trivia". ESPN
ESPN
Page2. Retrieved May 5, 2013.  ^ Berman set to embark on 30th year at ESPN
ESPN
Archived September 10, 2012, at the Wayback Machine. ^ " ESPN
ESPN
to extend Chris Berman's contract - NFL - Sporting News". Aol.sportingnews.com. 2010-04-19. Retrieved 2013-11-10.  ^ McIntyre, Jason (May 26, 2016). "Chris Berman's Contract Won't Be Renewed at ESPN, Who Replaces Him?". USA Today. Retrieved May 26, 2016.  ^ a b Wilson request stunned Berman Archived July 6, 2009, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Arkush, Arthur (May 27, 2016). "ESPN's Chris Berman
Chris Berman
reportedly retiring after 2016 NFL season". Pro Football Weekly. Retrieved October 5, 2016.  ^ a b c Doyle, Bill (October 14, 2011). "ESPN's Chris Berman
Chris Berman
is serious about having fun". Telegram & Gazette. Retrieved October 5, 2016.  ^ Lomartire, Paul (December 13, 1996). " ESPN
ESPN
hits the music charts". Rome News-Tribune. Cox News Service. p. 45. Retrieved October 5, 2016.  ^ Cunningham, Dave (September 13, 1998). "Announcers Hit Home Runs With Their Calls Of Long Ball". Orlando Sentinel. Retrieved October 5, 2016.  ^ Akers, David (2016). Winning in Spite Of: Nine Biblical Principles for Turning Hard Times into Personal Growth, Increased Impact, and Abundant Life. Redemption Press. ISBN 1683141067. Retrieved October 5, 2016.  ^ Holmgren, Ryan (September 6, 2013). "Bishop Ryan has hands full with Kindred's Bachmeier". Minot Daily News. Retrieved October 5, 2016.  ^ Chase Stuart (7 October 2012). "San Francisco sets record in Chris Berman's mythical Super Bowl". footballperspective.com.  ^ Altimari, Dave; Dempsey, Christine (May 11, 2017). "Wife Of ESPN Sportcaster Chris Berman
Chris Berman
Dies In Double Fatal Crash". Courant. Hartford, Connecticut. Retrieved 2017-08-16.  ^ "Cafe under investigation in death of ESPN
ESPN
broadcaster's wife". Star-Advertiser. Honolulu. Associated Press. 2017-08-15. Retrieved 2017-08-16.  ^ Goodman, Mark. "Sonic Boomer". People.com. Retrieved October 11, 2013.  ^ " ESPN
ESPN
TV Listings - ESPN". Sports.espn.go.com. Retrieved 2013-11-10.  ^ Stoneberg, Allie (January 5, 2017). " Chris Berman
Chris Berman
to Assume New ESPN Role after NFL Season". ESPN
ESPN
Media Zone. Retrieved May 14, 2017.

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