The surname Berkman may refer to:

  • Alexander Berkman (1870-1936), Russian-American anarchist
  • Lance Berkman (b. 1976), American major league baseball player
  • Ted Berkman (1914-2006), American screenwriter
  • Berkman Center for Internet and Society, a department at Harvard Law School
This page or section lists people with the surname Berkman. If an internal link intending to refer to a specific person led you to this page, you may wish to change that link by adding the person's given name(s) to the link.

Other articles related to "berkman":

Anarchism In The United States - Notable Anarchists - Alexander Berkman
... Alexander Berkman (21 November 1870 - 28 June 1936) was a Russian writer and activist who, in 1892, attempted to assassinate Henry Clay Frick, a wealthy industrialist involved in a bitter dispute with ... Upon regaining his freedom, Berkman– shattered and physically broken– joined Emma Goldman as one of the leading figures of the anarchist movement in the US ...
Lance Berkman
... William Lance Berkman (born February 10, 1976) is an American professional baseball first baseman and outfielder, who is currently a free agent ... Berkman has spent various seasons of his career as a regular at all three outfield positions ...
The Bolshevik Myth - Analysis
... According to Berkman's preface, The Bolshevik Myth is "compiled from" the diary he kept during his two years in Russia, and most readers assume that it is ... Nicolas Walter researched Berkman's papers at the International Institute of Social History, however, and found that the diary format is a basically a literary ...
The Bolshevik Myth - Aftermath
... Berkman and Goldman left Russia in December 1921 ... Almost immediately, Berkman began to write a series of pamphlets concerning the Russian Revolution ... writing a book about her experiences in Russia, using material collected by Berkman as sources and with his editorial assistance ...
The Blast (newspaper)
... The Blast was an anarchist newspaper published by Alexander Berkman from 1916 through 1917 ... When Berkman left his position as editor of Mother Earth, he moved to San Francisco and began work on The Blast ... the journal was originally conceived by Berkman as a "revolutionary labor paper" rather than a strictly anarchist newspaper ...