Theodor Bergman

Theodor Bergman (1892-1946) was a Lovian accountant who is believed by some to have been a Lovian Secret Serviceoperative. Bergman worked for a Noble City bank from 1913 to 1946. Bergman died in 1946 in a highly suspicious car crash. Bergman was born as the son of a Czech-born American businessman and his Lovian wife.

Secret Service Work Edit

Supposedly Bergman, as a spy for the Lovian Secret Service, was sent to Brussels in 1944, during the Second World War, to investigate the German nazis. He allegedly was arrested on suspicion of being a Jew. After having been held in a Belgian prisoner camp, he returned to Lovia in 1945. In the early 1950s, Bergman was writing an autobiography retelling his experiences as a secret service employee. Supposedly "the service" had the manuscript stolen, his house burned down, and killed him in a car crash.

The only factual basis for the story is his house having burned down in 1946, and Bergman dying in a car crash. It appears Bergman actually went to Belgium and Germany, but it is unknown if he was actually interned.

Bergman's life is the basis of the 1963 movie The Spy, and the 2011 film with the same name.

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