The Wreck-Age is the fifth studio album by British heavy metal band Tygers of Pan Tang, produced in 1985 on Music for Nations. Side one"Waiting" - 5:29 "Protection" - 3:08 "Innocent Eyes" - 3:02 "Desert of No Love" - 4:09 "The Wreck-Age" - 3:27Side two"Women in Cages" - 3:05 "Victim" - 3:41 "Ready to Run" - 4:54 "All Change Faces" - 2:56 "Forgive and Forget" - 5:54 Band membersJon Deverill - lead and backing vocals Steve Lamb - guitar, backing vocals Neil Shepherd - guitar Dave Donaldson - bass, backing vocals Brian Dick - drumsAdditional musiciansSteve Thompson- keyboards, bass guitar Ian Curnow - keyboards and programming Graham Lee - backing vocalsProductionPhil Harding - producer, mixing
Carl Johan Bergman is a former Swedish biathlete. He lives in Norway with his Norwegian wife, Liv Kjersti Eikeland, he is 5 ft 8½ in, weighs 152 lb. He studies computer science at the Norwegian University of Technology in Trondheim, his mother is called Birgitta, his father is Lennart, he has a younger sister called Johanna. In March 2014, Bergman confirmed that he would be retiring from the sport at the end of the 2013–14 season. Bergman has been competing in the World Cup since 2001–02. During his career he has finished the overall season in 61st, 40th, 24th, 14th, he finished the 2005–06 season in 11th place; the 2005–06 season was Bergmans best season, he finished 11th in the overall standings, 375 points behind champion Ole Einar Bjørndalen, 256 behind second place Raphaël Poirée. He was only 33 points behind Michael Greis, tenth, which would have been disappointing for Bergman as the top ten biathletes have all their travel and accommodation costs covered by the IBU. Bergman came tenth in 63 points behind Tomasz Sikora.
He was eighth in the pursuit standings, 118 points behind Bjørndalen. In the individual standings he came 30th, 110 behind Greis, in the mass start he was 23rd, 130 points behind Bjørndalen. Bergman claimed his first World Cup win in the 2005–06 season, in a sprint race in Kontiolahti, after hitting all ten targets he finished 6.5 seconds ahead of Sikora, 12.5 seconds ahead of Sven Fischer, who came third. That season he finished third twice, fourth once, fifth twice, sixth once. Bergman had a disappointing 2006 Winter Olympics, he was selected for all five events, but except for the relay in which Sweden came fourth, he failed to finish inside the top twenty in any of the events. Bergman put it down to having a bad stomach. In the first event, the 20 km individual, Bergman finished 23rd, he hit 17/20 targets, was 3:07.9 behind winner Michael Greis. In the 10 km sprint, he was 55th, 3:09.9 behind Sven Fischer though he hit all ten targets. Bergman decided not to compete in the 12.5 km pursuit. The next event was the relay, Sweden finished fourth, 43.6 second behind Germany in the final event, the 15 km mass start, Bergman finished 29th, 3:34.4 behind Greis, hitting 16/20 targets.
He competed in the 2002 Winter Olympics. He took part in the individual, sprint and Sweden came 14th in the relay, his shooting average has been in the low 80% range for the last few years. In 1999–00 it was only 73%, with an 83% prone average but a 64% standing average, he improved for the next two years averaging 75% in 2000–01 and 87% in 2001–02. But in 2002–03 it was down to 81%, 83% in 2003–04. In 2004 -- 05 he averaged 83 % again, his average increased again in 2005–06, to 85%, after hitting 314/369 targets, making him the 15th-best shot in the World Cup. All results are sourced from the International Biathlon Union. *Mass start was added as an event in 2006, with the mixed relay being added in 2014. 5 medals *During Olympic seasons competitions are only held for those events not included in the Olympic program. **The mixed relay was added as an event in 2005. 3 victories *Results are from UIPMB and IBU races which include the Biathlon World Cup, Biathlon World Championships and the Winter Olympic Games.
Official website Carl Johan Bergman at BiathlonWorld.com and BiathlonResults.com from IBU Swedish Olympic Committee Yahoo! Sports profile for the 2006 Winter Olympics at the Wayback Machine