Bormann is a German surname most common in Germany. People having this surname include:
- Albert Bormann (1902–1989), German Nazi party adjutant to Adolf Hitler.
- Cheryl Bormann, an attorney for a Guantanamo detainee
- Ernest Bormann (fl. 1960), American academic
- Ernst Bormann (1897–1960), German World War I flying ace and World War II Luftwaffe general
- Juana Bormann (1893–1945), German Nazi prison guard
- Martin Bormann (1900–1945), German Nazi party official
- Martin Adolf Bormann (b. 1930), German former priest, godson of Adolf Hitler
- Michael Bormann (b. 1966), German musician
Other articles related to "bormann":
... Also in 1997, Michael Bormann and Angel Schleifer got back together and wanted to release the shelved Bonfire album they had recorded in 1993 ... the reunion was only for the duo composed by Bormann and Schleifer ... the change of ownership for the Bonfire name, Bormann and Schleifer decided to call themselves Charade ...
... Bormann's first step into the music scene was a high school band that he and his brother Dirk formed called High Voltage ... a "made band" was in 1993 when Gaby Hauke (Accept fame) called up Bormann to ask if he was interested in joining Bonfire ... Worth noting, Bormann and ex-Bonfire mate Angel Schleifer reunited three years later as Charade ...
... Martin Adolf Bormann (born Adolf Martin Bormann 14 April 1930) is the eldest of the ten children of Martin Bormann and a godson of Adolf Hitler ...
... suicide, he arranges for Nazi leader Martin Bormann to flee to South America in a German U-boat." "1992 ... the British government retrieve the long-lost documents of Martin Bormann ... The wreck of Bormann's U-boat has been discovered in the Caribbean, along with a secret list of Nazi sympathizers ...
Famous quotes containing the word bormann:
“Everything I do is done within sight of the Führer, so that my faults or mistakes are never hidden from him. I do my very utmost to live and act in such a manner that the Führer should remain satisfied with me; I am hard-working; but whether I shall always be able to cope with the tasks entrusted to me in the future as well, is an open question.”
—Martin Bormann (19001945)