Bulgarian musicians died at 77

Here are 3 famous musicians from Bulgaria died at 77:


Chudomir (March 25, 1890 Bulgaria-December 26, 1967) was a Bulgarian writer.

Born Dimitar Chorbadzhiyski, Chudomir is considered one of the most popular and beloved Bulgarian authors of the 20th century. He first gained recognition as a humorist and satirist during the early 1900s, publishing humorous sketches and stories that poked fun at societal norms and political figures.

Chudomir's literary career continued throughout his life, and he authored over 30 collections of short stories and essays, as well as numerous plays and screenplays. His work often explored the complexities of human relationships and the struggles of everyday life, with a sharp wit and keen observation of human behavior.

In addition to his writing, Chudomir was also a respected translator and art critic, and actively engaged in the cultural and intellectual life of Bulgaria. His legacy continues to inspire and influence contemporary Bulgarian literature and culture.

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Nayden Gerov

Nayden Gerov (February 23, 1823-October 9, 1900) was a Bulgarian writer.

He was born in the Bulgarian town of Koprivshtitsa and was educated in Istanbul before returning to Bulgaria to become a teacher. Gerov is best known for his work in the field of linguistics, specifically his contributions to the study and standardization of the Bulgarian language. In 1869, he published the first Bulgarian etymological dictionary, which contained over 20,000 entries. Gerov was also a political activist and played a key role in the Bulgarian National Revival. He was a member of the Bulgarian Revolutionary Central Committee and participated in the April Uprising of 1876 against Ottoman rule. After the uprising's failure, he was exiled to the Ottoman Empire, where he lived until Bulgaria gained its independence in 1878. Gerov continued to write and teach until his death in Sofia in 1900. Today, he is regarded as one of Bulgaria's most important literary and cultural figures.

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Stephen C. Apostolof

Stephen C. Apostolof (February 25, 1928 Burgas-August 14, 2005 Mesa) a.k.a. A.C. Stephen, Robert Lee, The Prince of Confidential, One-Eye Apostolof, Steve Apostolof, Charles Baulton or A.C. Stephens was a Bulgarian film director, screenwriter and film producer. He had four children, Maria Apostolof, Susan Apostolof, Polly Apostolof and Steve Apostolof.

Apostolof was known for producing and directing a number of low-budget exploitation films during the 1960s and 1970s, primarily in the genres of horror and sexploitation. His most well-known films include "Orgy of the Dead," "Fugitive Girls," and "Lady Frankenstein." He was also known for his collaboration with infamous sexploitation filmmaker Ed Wood, with whom he worked on the films "Orgy of the Dead" and "The Sinister Urge." Later in life, he became somewhat of a cult figure, with screenings of his films drawing enthusiastic crowds of fans. However, he himself reportedly distanced himself from the exploitation film industry in his later years, preferring to focus on his Orthodox Christian faith.

He died in stroke.

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