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Martin Bronstein

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Martin Bronstein (born 1935) is a British-Canadian actor, writer, columnist, broadcaster and journalist.

Early life and education

Bronstein was born in London, England.


Bronstein moved to Canada in 1959 and worked as a copywriter, journalist and comedy writer.[1] He also worked for the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation interviewing a series of entertainers, including Oscar Peterson, Dave Brubeck, Bob Dylan, Jack Benny, Dudley Moore,[2] Dizzy Gillespie, Sir Malcolm Sargent, Nina Simone, and Duke Ellington. With John Morgan, he wrote a comedy series, Funny You Should Say That, for CBC.[3]

Bronstein was a founding member in 1970 of the Jest Society, which became the Royal Canadian Air Farce in 1973.[4][5] He left the comedy troupe to return to journalism in 1974 but continued to write for the troupe for the rest of the decade.[6] In 1982, he returned to Britain to become editor of Squash Player International magazine and has written extensively on the sport in the ensuing decades.


  1. ^ "John Morgan". The Canadian Encyclopedia.
  2. ^ Kevin J. H. Dettmar. The Cambridge Companion to Bob Dylan. Cambridge University Press; 19 February 2009. ISBN 978-1-139-82843-7. p. 140–.
  3. ^ "John Morgan, 74". The Globe and Mail, F.F. LANGAN. Toronto. November 17, 2004
  4. ^ Harris M. Lentz III. Obituaries in the Performing Arts, 2011. McFarland; 3 May 2012. ISBN 978-0-7864-6994-9. p. 1–.
  5. ^ Donald F. Forster. Canadian Annual Review of Politics and Public Affairs. University of Toronto Press; 1971. p. 533.
  6. ^ "Tour de Farce The Royal Canadian Air Farce, CBC's oldest troupe of zanies, is still crazy after all these years". Toronto Star - Toronto, Ont. Henry Mietkiewicz, Mar 1, 1986 Page F.1

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This page was last edited on 13 April 2021, at 00:54
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