Mary Kay Bergman

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Mary Kay Bergman
Mary Kay Bergman Color.jpg
Born(1961-06-05)June 5, 1961
DiedNovember 11, 1999(1999-11-11) (aged 38)
Los Angeles, California, U.S.
Cause of deathSuicide by gunshot wound
Resting placeForest Lawn Memorial Park, Hollywood Hills, Los Angeles
Other namesShannen Cassidy
Alma materUniversity of California, Los Angeles
OccupationVoice actress, voice-over teacher
Years active1978–1999
Spouse(s)
(m. 1990)
Websitewackyvoices.com

Mary Kay Bergman (June 5, 1961 – November 11, 1999), also credited as Shannen Cassidy, was an American voice actress and voice-over teacher. Bergman was the lead female voice actress on South Park from the show's 1997 debut until her death. Throughout her career, Bergman performed voice work for over 400 television commercials and voiced over 100 cartoon, film, and video game characters.

Born in Los Angeles, Bergman had an interest in fantasy and animation early in her life. She acted in plays during high school and also studied theater at University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA). After struggling to secure on-screen acting jobs, she began taking work as a voice-over actress. In 1989, she began voicing the Disney character Snow White. In the 1990s, she voiced Daphne Blake in three films from the Scooby Doo franchise as well as Timmy Turner in the Oh Yeah! Cartoons.

Shortly after her death, her husband Dino Andrade established the Mary Kay Bergman Memorial Fund.[1]

Early life[edit]

Mary Kay Bergman was born on June 5, 1961, in Los Angeles. She was the only child of musicians David "Dave" Bergman and Patricia Paris "Pat" McGowan.[2][3] She grew up around the corner from the home of Adriana Caselotti, the original voice of Snow White.[4][5][6][7]

Her parents performed as a singing duo at lounges and clubs in Reno and Las Vegas and in Los Angeles. They settled in Los Angeles after her mother became pregnant.[8] Characterizing her mother's previous work inking and painting cels for Fleischer, Bergman said it was a mechanical task, but it piqued her mother's interest in animation that was shared with Bergman years later by watching Saturday morning cartoon series with her. Among Bergman's favorite series were Jonny Quest, The Flintstones, and Wait Till Your Father Gets Home, which she considered a "precursor to The Simpsons."[8]

Bergman attended Le Conte Middle School and Hollywood High School, graduating in June 1978 with top academic honors. Following in the steps of one of her idols, Carol Burnett, Bergman attended University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA)[4] and studied theater arts from 1978 until 1981.[9][2] She was a classmate and friend of future The Simpsons voice actress Nancy Cartwright.[10]

Career[edit]

After getting cast in an equity-waiver play outside of school, Bergman decided to leave UCLA. Having started acting in high school plays,[11] she got an agent for on-camera commercials, film, and television and studied privately with acting coach Harry Mastrogeorge for several years.[2] At age 16, Bergman received her first professional acting job in the TV movie Return Engagement, which starred Elizabeth Taylor.[8] After leaving school, Bergman joined a small agency that had started six months earlier. She had an audition for an exercise program that was going to be on TV and got the role. She was hired because she had a "nice figure" but could also be a dancer, comedian, singer, or impressionist. However, less than a week after she got the job, the agency closed. Bergman said, "Everything fell apart. I thought, 'I'm really not getting anywhere. Maybe I should give up this silly dream of mine about becoming this great star and actually get a real job.'" In the 1990 Signing Time series, Bergman originally played Rachel in the UK version until her death. [10]

Bergman's next post was as a receptionist for the Boy Scouts of America. She enjoyed the job and was pleased to work with the people of the organization. Bergman commented, "All the time I kept hearing, 'Gosh, you have a lovely speaking voice. You should do something with that.'"[12] She worked as a receptionist for an insurance company and from there she moved up the ranks to become an assistant underwriter, which she found extremely boring.[12] To break the monotony, Bergman thought about becoming a disc jockey but could not find information about where to take classes[12] and considered a career in the Air Force.[13]

Voice acting[edit]

The origins of Bergman's voice acting can be traced to when she attended a housewarming party at one of her co-workers' houses. Someone brought a karaoke machine to the party and Bergman started "going wild", using several different voices. One of the guests at the party was studying with voice-over coach Kat Lehman and suggested she take a class with his teacher, which she did.[2]

Bergman took many voice-over classes in order to do many different styles and voices. Some specialized in animation, some in ADR/looping, and others in commercial and improvisation. Bergman studied the voice of a character if she was matching a voice.[14][15] Bergman stated that accents came very easily to her. She stated that she enjoyed doing accents such as Chinese, Japanese, Australian, English, American, French, German, Spanish and Italian.[14]

In 1994,[16] Bergman started teaching the technique of doing voice-overs for animation at the Kalmenson and Kalmenson Studios in Burbank, California.[9][14] After voicing the villain Dr. Blight on the series Captain Planet and the Planeteers, replacing Meg Ryan, she acquired a reputation for voice matching and began doing these matches for other actors such as Jodie Foster, Gillian Anderson, Helen Hunt, Julia Roberts, Jennifer Tilly, Emma Thompson, and Alfre Woodard.[17]

Snow White[edit]

After her first voice role as a frightened woman in a radio commercial for a small home security company on a local station in 1986,[14][15] and a few more radio spots in 1989, Bergman was not making enough to earn a living, so she worked part-time at Robinson's department store. During this time, she got the role with Disney as the voice of Snow White on tape, replacing Adriana Caselotti.[17] She told her boss she needed the day off for the recording, but he refused and she left the post.[17]

Disney was pleased with her performance, but she agreed to accept future jobs only when Caselotti was unavailable. She later learned that Disney had different plans.[18] When Disney was releasing a restored version of Snow White, Caselotti was brought back in to record a scene that was missing its audio track. After the studio executives listened to her work, they chose to have Bergman record the scene instead. Caselotti was unaware her voice had been replaced until the 1993 Academy Awards, when she heard Bergman as Snow White presenting an award for best animated short subject. Disney received hundreds of complaints after the ceremony, noting the changes to the Snow White character that Jeffrey Katzenberg had made. Katzenberg apologized, and Bergman did not publicly admit to voicing Snow White while Caselotti was still alive.[18]

South Park[edit]

Bergman was the original voice for most of the female characters for South Park and the feature film South Park: Bigger, Longer & Uncut (1999). Her characters included Liane Cartman, Sheila Broflovski, Shelly Marsh, Sharon Marsh, Carol McCormick and Wendy Testaburger. She was originally credited as Shannen Cassidy (taken from stars Shannen Doherty and David Cassidy) out of concerns regarding possible conflicts with her continued work as Disney's official Snow White voice. "It was a conscious decision to be anonymous at first, because none of us knew the show would be a hit, and if anyone tells you they did, they're lying", she said. "Then it did hit, and Shannen Cassidy was getting mail like Santa Claus, so we transitioned out of it." Bergman credited South Park for pulling her out of a typecasting rut. "I'm known for these sweet, cute little characters", she said, noting her roles in various Disney films. "So I've been doing them forever. My agents were trying to submit me on shows that are edgy, and they're laughing, 'Mary Kay, are you kidding? No way!'" After Bergman's death, the two episodes "Starvin' Marvin in Space" (the final episode for which she recorded original dialogue) and "Mr. Hankey's Christmas Classics" (the final episode in which her voice was used via archive footage) were dedicated in her memory.[19]

Other roles[edit]

Bergman worked on over 400 television commercials, including the voice of Mrs. Butterworth in Mrs. Butterworth's syrup commercials. She had roles in many Disney films, including Beauty and the Beast, as the Bimbettes; The Hunchback of Notre Dame, as Quasimodo's mother and Djali; Hercules, as several female characters; Mulan, as the female ancestors; and the posthumously released Toy Story 2, in which she is credited under "additional voices." Her appearances in video games included The Curse of Monkey Island.

She worked on other series including Jay Jay the Jet Plane, Oh Yeah! Cartoons, The Fairly OddParents, and several female voices in The Tick animated series. She also provided the voice of Gwen Stacy in the final episode of Spider-Man. Bergman voiced the Scooby-Doo character Daphne Blake in Scooby-Doo on Zombie Island (1998), Scooby-Doo! and the Witch's Ghost (1999) and Scooby-Doo and the Alien Invaders (2000), this last one being a posthumous release and final film role, dedicated to her. Her other film role was in Balto II: Wolf Quest (2002), released three years after her death, in which she voiced a vixen and a wolverine.

Bergman contributed vocals to the "Weird Al" Yankovic song "Pretty Fly for a Rabbi", alongside Tress MacNeille. Al stated:

Originally I had Mary Kay come in to sing the whole song. I basically wanted her to do the voice of Kyle's mom from South Park. Her agent wouldn't let her do it (thinking that it might get her in trouble with Comedy Central)—so Mary Kay wound up doing kind of a squeaky voice instead. Later, I decided that the "squeaky voice" thing really wasn't what I was looking for, so I called in my old friend Tress to do her Fran Drescher impersonation instead. The part that you can still hear Mary Kay on is the line in the middle of the song where she does the very Gentile-sounding "for a Rab-bi...".[20]

Personal life[edit]

Bergman married voice actor Dino Andrade on April 7, 1990.[21] They remained married until Bergman's suicide in November 1999.[22]

Death[edit]

Bergman suffered from bipolar and generalized anxiety disorders, which she hid from her family, friends, and co-stars. When her mother was diagnosed with cancer, Bergman's depression was mistaken as a reaction to her mother's illness along with job-related stress.[23] Andrade said that he found herbal mood medications that Bergman had hidden in their home.[24]

Bergman had privately confessed to her husband that she was "afraid of losing her talent," as sessions were not going well. She was concerned that people would feel that her talent had gone, and that her career would come to an end.[23] Andrade later regretted that Bergman had told nobody about her distress.[25] As time went by, Bergman's fears seemed to lessen as her mother was doing better. Bergman and her husband were also planning to purchase a new house within a year, but she still suffered physically. Because of this, she and her husband decided to have an elaborate vacation in Las Vegas, which they had planned a week before her death.[23]

On the morning of November 11, 1999, Bergman contributed to a radio program celebrating Disneyland's 45th anniversary. She was last seen alive at 9 p.m., while she was talking to a friend on the phone. An hour and 20 minutes later, her husband and his friend, John Bell,[25] returned home to find that she had taken her own life by shooting herself in the head with a Mossberg 12-gauge shotgun. She was pronounced dead in the hospital at 10:18 p.m. at the age of 38. Toy Story 2 was dedicated to her memory. [6][23][26]

Aftermath[edit]

Memorials and legacy[edit]

Grave of Mary Kay Bergman, at Forest Lawn Memorial Park, featuring etchings of characters she voiced on South Park

Dino Andrade established the Mary Kay Bergman Memorial Fund,[1] which contributes to operation of the Suicide Prevention Center at the Didi Hirsch Community Mental Health Center.[26] To benefit the Mary Kay Bergman Memorial Fund, a Memorial Celebration and Concert was held in March 2000. Many industry voice actors came to the event including Jane Jacobs, Mona Marshall (who would be one of her South Park successors), Barbara Goodson and Diane Michelle, all of whom sang in the choir. The service was held at the Hollywood Roosevelt Hotel in the Blossom Room, where the first Academy Awards was presented in 1929.[27] Also contributing to the memorial fund was March 28, 2000's Los Angeles edition of the Daily Variety magazine, which ran a full-page Oscar version of the Open Letter to All by Andrade.[28]

Bob's Video, made by Mary Kay & Dino's production company, Klaxon Filmworks, had been completed before Bergman died but was posthumously shown at the HBO Urban World Film Festival, at the Blue Sky Festival, and at a Mary Kay Bergman memorial screening. This included her only live-action role, a few voice roles, still photography, and work as executive producer for the film.[29]

Bergman's interview on Nightcap, a show by Chapman University, was recorded on November 5, 1999, but was aired posthumously. The episode was dedicated to her.[30]

Al Lowe, who had worked with Bergman on three Leisure Suit Larry video games, posted a tribute to her on his website. He stated, "Mary Kay was the sort of person who could light up a room just by entering. She was a joy to work with and made me look good as a novice voice-over director. It was therefore even more shocking when I learned that she had taken her own life."[31]

Scooby-Doo and the Alien Invaders was the last Scooby-Doo film to feature Bergman as the voice of Daphne, and it was dedicated to her memory.

Bergman is buried at Forest Lawn Memorial Park in the Hollywood Hills.[23]

Replacements[edit]

In an August 2010 interview, Bergman's friend and student Grey DeLisle, who inherited the role of Daphne Blake in the Scooby-Doo franchise, said of her:

She was just the sweetest, most wonderful person in the world... and then she killed herself. Her husband came and stayed with me at my house, because he said, "I can't stay over there, it's too painful." And about a week later, they asked me to audition for Daphne ... and I didn't know what to do, because I just thought, "Gosh, I just don't know if I can do that." I told him, "They asked me to audition, but I'm not going to audition, because it's just weird." And he said, "Grey, you have to do it, because Mary Kay would've wanted you to do it. You were her star student, she loved you, and she would've wanted you to do Daphne. Somebody's going to do it. It might as well be someone who loved her." And I was, like, "I didn't really think about it like that." So I went in, and I didn't study it, because I just thought, "You know what? I’m just going to go in, and I’m just going to do my best interpretation of the character. I'm not going to try and sound-match her, because it would just be too sad to listen to her voice." So I went in, and Eddie – the engineer at the time – and Collette Sunderman, the director, she just said, "When you came in, Grey, it was just eerie. It was like there was some other hand in it, because you sounded exactly like Mary Kay." So I guess it was meant to be, because I didn't try. It just came out that way. They wanted me to speak at her memorial, and her husband really wanted me to speak, but I just couldn't talk. I just kept crying and crying and... oh, would you look at me with the crying? Here I am talking about crying again. (Laughs) You're thinking, "This girl's a mess!" But, yeah, it was an interesting turn of events to get to play Daphne, but I'm so glad that I have the role, and I was glad that I was able to carry that on for her. She set the bar very high.[32]

In a March 2000 interview, South Park creators and stars Matt Stone and Trey Parker said about Bergman:

We kind of realized right away that one person wasn't going to do it, cause that's what she was amazing at, which was she could do so many different voices, and we had her just do all of them cause she could. And so we knew, and we know, we're still in the process of finding a lot of talented voice people there that can do one or two of the voices that she did. But it's going to take four to five people to replace her. ... Because we are in this thing where we do shows two weeks ahead of time, when it happened it was really tough because we had three shows to do ... and we knew we weren't going to find anyone at the time, so we just wrote three episodes with no female characters in them.[33]

Voice actress Tara Strong replaced Bergman as the voice of Timmy Turner in the Nickelodeon cartoon The Fairly OddParents, redubbing Bergman's lines from the Oh Yeah! Cartoons era.[34]

Voice actress Debi Derryberry was cast to replace Bergman as the voice of Jay Jay, Herky, Savannah, and Revvin' Evan on Jay Jay the Jet Plane.

Filmography[edit]

Film[edit]

List of voice performances in feature and direct-to-video films
Year Title Role Notes
1991 Beauty and the Beast Bimbette
1996 The Hunchback of Notre Dame Quasimodo's Mother / Djali
1996 Aladdin and the King of Thieves Princess Jasmine (Singing voice) Direct-to-video
1997 Annabelle's Wish Hens
1997 Hercules Earthquake Lady / Wood & Water Nymphs / Teenage Girls / Athena
1998 Batman & Mr. Freeze: SubZero Barbara Gordon / Batgirl Direct-to-video
1998 The Brave Little Toaster Goes to Mars Additional voices Direct-to-video
1998 Kiki's Delivery Service Old Woman English dub
1998 Mulan Third Ancestor
1998 Scooby-Doo on Zombie Island Daphne Blake
1998 Rusty: A Dog's Tale Myrtle the Duck
1999 The Brave Little Toaster to the Rescue Additional voices Direct-to-video
1999 South Park: Bigger, Longer & Uncut Liane Cartman / Sheila Broflovski / Sharon Marsh / Wendy Testaburger / Clitoris Nominated - Annie Award for Voice Acting in a Feature Production
1999 The Iron Giant Hogarth (screaming and sleeping vocals)/Additional voices
1999 Alvin and the Chipmunks Meet Frankenstein Mother Direct-to-video
1999 Scooby-Doo! and the Witch's Ghost Daphne Blake Direct-to-video
1999 Deep Blue Sea Parrot (voice) Uncredited; Shared role with Frank Welker
1999 Toy Story 2 Jessie (Yodeling sounds)/Additional voices Posthumous release
2000 Christmas in South Park Sheila Broflovski / Shelly Marsh / other women Direct-to-video
Posthumous release
2000 The Life & Adventures of Santa Claus Martha / Nymph / Tycus Direct-to-video
Posthumous release
2000 Scooby-Doo and the Alien Invaders Daphne Blake Direct-to-video
Posthumous release
Dedicated in Memory
2001 Lady and the Tramp II: Scamp's Adventure Si the Siamese Cat Direct-to-video
Posthumous release
2002 Balto II: Wolf Quest Fox, Wolverine #3 Direct-to-video
Posthumous release; final film role

Television[edit]

List of voice performances in television shows
Year Title Role Notes
1983-1990 Alvin and the Chipmunks Miss Miller (voice) Episode: "The Club Team"
1992–1996 Captain Planet and the Planeteers Dr. Blight, Blight-5, Betty Blight 26 episodes
Replacing Meg Ryan
1993 Family Dog Katie / Various Voices 4 episodes
1994 Fantastic Four Princess Anelle Uncredited
Episode: "Behold, a Distant Star"
1995 The Twisted Tales of Felix the Cat Tickets / Mermaid / Girls Episodes: "Noah's Nightclub/Felix's Gold Score/Forever Rafter" and "Felix in Nightdrop Land/Shocking Story"
1995–1996 Gargoyles Billy and Susan's Mother 15 episodes
1995 Annie: A Royal Adventure! Miss Hannibal / New York Children / British Children ADR; Television movie
1996 The Fantastic Voyages of Sinbad the Sailor Daphne, Queen, Maiden Malamatra
1997–1999 South Park Various Seasons 1–3
Credited as Shannen Cassidy
Posthumously aired episodes dedicated in memory
1997-1998 Recess Additional voices 15 episodes
1997–1998 The New Adventures of Zorro Ursula 26 episodes
1997 Extreme Ghostbusters Banshee Episodes: "Sonic Youth" and "Slimer's Sacrifice"
1998 Spider-Man: The Animated Series Gwen Stacy Episode: "Spider Wars, Chapter 2: Farewell, Spider-Man"
1998 Adventures from the Book of Virtues Marla / Gabriela / Princess / Old Woman Episode: "Selflessness"
1998–2001 Oh Yeah! Cartoons Timmy Turner / Additional Voices 10 episodes, in the Fairly OddParents segment.
Redubbed by Tara Strong in reruns.
1998–2000 Jay Jay the Jet Plane Jay Jay the Jet Plane, Herky, Savannah, Revvin' Evan 38 episodes (some aired posthumously).
Replaced by Debi Derryberry, and later Donna Cherry.
1998 Rugrats Spokes / Friendly Boy Episode: "Uneasy Rider/Where's Grandpa?"
Hercules Artemis Replacing Reba McEntire
1998-1999 The Secret Files of the Spy Dogs Mitzy, Ayanna, Timmy, Various others Main role
1998–1999 The Wild Thornberrys Additional Voices 25 episodes
1999–2000 Men in Black: The Series Queen Bug Posthumously aired
3 episodes
2000 Family Guy Sherry Posthumously aired
Episode: "Let's Go to the Hop"
2000 Buzz Lightyear of Star Command Alien Mom / Alien Kid / Zurg's Answering Machine Posthumously aired
Episode: "A Zoo Out There"[35]
2001 Big Guy and Rusty the Boy Robot Pierre Posthumously aired
2 episodes; Final TV role

Video games[edit]

List of voice acting performances in video games
Year Title Role Notes
1996 Leisure Suit Larry: Love for Sail! Drew Baringmore / Jamie Lee Coitus / Wydoncha Jugg / Peggy
1997 101 Dalmatians: Escape from DeVil Manor Anita
Ready to Read with Pooh Singing Honey Pots
I Can Be a Dinosaur Finder Addie the Kangaroo
1998 I Can Be an Animal Doctor
South Park Liane Cartman / Wendy Testaburger / Shelly Marsh
Leisure Suit Larry's Casino Cavaricchi Vuarnet / Drew Baringmore / Wydoncha Jugg / Female Announcer / Miss Bowling /Peggy
Disney's Math Quest with Aladdin Fortune Teller
Disney's Animated Storybook: Mulan Ancestor
Mulan Story Studio
King's Quest VIII: Mask of Eternity Apothecary Gnome / Swamp Witch
Arthur's Math Carnival D.W. / Muffy / Francine/ Prunella
1999 Arthur's Brain Teasers
Star Wars: Episode I - The Phantom Menace Various voices
Scooby-Doo! Mystery of the Fun Park Phantom Daphne Blake
Disney's Princess Fashion Boutique Snow White
2000 Arthur's Thinking Games D.W. / Muffy / Francine / Prunella Posthumous release
South Park Rally Wendy Testaburger / Mayor McDaniels / Freda / Ms. Crabtree / Shelly Marsh
Alundra 2 Milena / Natasha / Royal Boy C
Tenchu 2: Birth of the Stealth Assassins Kagami

Live-action[edit]

List of acting performances in feature and television films
Year Title Role Notes
1978 Return Engagement Mary TV movie
1998 What Dreams May Come Additional Suicide Victims Uncredited
1999 South Park Woman Live action footage
Goin' Down to South Park Self Documentary
2000 Bob's Video Lady in Red / Telephone Voice / Radio Dispatcher Posthumous release
List of acting performances in television
Year Title Role Notes
1980 The Buckle Family and Friends Ann Taylor Episode: Sweetheart Ann
1993 The Wild West Mattie / Eliza / May Episode: Cowboys/Settlers
1997 USA High Ricki Lake (voice) Episode: Once Upon an Elevator
1999 Nightcap Self Episode 26
Aired posthumously
Dedicated in Memory

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "Bergman suicide prevention fund set up". Variety. December 10, 1999. Retrieved October 5, 2019.
  2. ^ a b c d "Mary Kay and her Illustrious Career". wackyvoices.com. Archived from the original on January 3, 2013. Retrieved September 3, 2012.
  3. ^ "Obituaries - Santa Paula Times". www.santapaulatimes.com.
  4. ^ a b "A Conversation With ... Dino Andrade". Mary Kay Bergman memorial. 2000. p. 2. Retrieved December 13, 2006.
  5. ^ Mary Kay's Mother MKBmemorial.com; accessed August 30, 2012
  6. ^ a b Kemmerman, Kristin. "Mary Kay Bergman, voiceover actress, dead" Archived October 5, 2012, at the Wayback Machine, CNN, November 17, 1999.
  7. ^ Pat Paris and Dave Bergman. MKBmemorial.com; accessed August 30, 2012.
  8. ^ a b c Tim Lawson, Alisa Persons (2004). The Magic Behind the Voices: A Who's Who of Cartoon Voice Actors. University Press of Mississippi. p. 36. ISBN 1578066964.
  9. ^ a b "Mary Bergman, Actress, 38; Did Voice-Overs On 'South Park'". New York Times. November 25, 1999. Retrieved September 3, 2012.
  10. ^ a b Lawson, Persons. 2004. p. 37.
  11. ^ EMuck--Mary Kay Bergman (Disney Voice Artist) Invited Talk Transcript. June 29, 1997. Transcript at mkbmemorial.com; accessed March 23, 2013.
  12. ^ a b c Lawson, Persons. 2004. p. 38.
  13. ^ "A Conversation with ... Dino Andrade". 2000. p. 6. Retrieved September 3, 2012.
  14. ^ a b c d "The Ghostbusters Fan Forum's October 20, 1999 Interview of Ms. Mary Kay Bergman". Official Mary Kay Bergman Memorial. October 20, 1999. Retrieved July 24, 2013.
  15. ^ a b Lee, Steve (October 18, 2001). "Mary Kay Bergman". Hollywood Lost and Found. Retrieved August 30, 2012.
  16. ^ "Mary Kay Bergman; Voice Actress in 'South Park'". Los Angeles Times. November 21, 1999. Retrieved September 3, 2012.
  17. ^ a b c "A Conversation with..... Dino Andrade". 2000. p. 7. Retrieved September 3, 2012.
  18. ^ a b Lawson, Persons. 2004. p. 39.
  19. ^ Bonin, Liane (November 22, 1999). "A Voice Silenced". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved October 16, 2012.
  20. ^ Weird Al Yankovic. Ask Al: Questions from February 2000. "Archived copy". Archived from the original on May 10, 2000. Retrieved October 21, 2012.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link) CS1 maint: bot: original URL status unknown (link). Accessed October 21, 2012.
  21. ^ "A Conversation With..... Dino Andrade". Mary Kay Bergman memorial. 2000. p. 4. Retrieved October 5, 2007.
  22. ^ "Mary Kay Bergman Obituary". Retrieved October 18, 2010.
  23. ^ a b c d e "A Conversation With..... Dino Andrade". Mary Kay Bergman memorial. 2000. p. 1. Archived from the original on September 8, 2012. Retrieved October 5, 2007.
  24. ^ Ryfle, Steve (June 14, 2000). "EXTRA: Not a 'South Park' Casualty". mkbmemorial.com.
  25. ^ a b "Fatal Fears". People Magazine. Vol. 52. December 6, 1999. Retrieved September 3, 2012.
  26. ^ a b "Official obituary". Mary Kay Bergman memorial. 2000. Retrieved October 5, 2007.
  27. ^ Doreen Mulman and Nora Salisbury (March 13, 2000). "Mary Kay Bergman Memorial Celebration and Concert". MKBmemorial.com. Retrieved August 30, 2012.
  28. ^ An Open Letter to All. Daily Variety. March 28, 2000; accessed January 22, 2013.
  29. ^ Bob's Video. MKBmemorial.com; accessed October 15, 2012.
  30. ^ Chapman University interview video (6:32). MKB Interview; accessed February 8, 2013.
  31. ^ Lowe, Al. "Mary Kay Bergman Tribute". Al Lowe Humor Site. Retrieved October 15, 2012.
  32. ^ "You're the Voice: Grey DeLisle". August 28, 2010.
  33. ^ "South Park: Female Voices And Mary Kay Bergman". zimbio. Archived from the original on March 4, 2013.
  34. ^ David Perlmutter (6 March 2014). America Toons In: A History of Television Animation. McFarland. pp. 313–315. ISBN 978-0-7864-7650-3.
  35. ^ "Wayback Machine". web.archive.org. 2018-04-08. Retrieved 2021-10-19. Cite uses generic title (help)

External links[edit]