35 Burst results for "Adler"
Woods has little to offer on past accident or future in golf
"Golfing golfing great great Tiger Tiger Woods Woods won't won't be be a a regular regular on on tour tour but but says says he he could could still still pick pick and and choose choose a a few few events events a a year year in in his his first first press press conference conference since since his his February February twenty twenty third third crash crash that that shattered shattered his his right right leg leg Tiger Tiger Woods Woods admitted admitted on on S. S. and and T. T. V. V. that that is is days days as as a a full full time time golfer golfer on on the the PGA PGA tour tour are are most most likely likely over over I I don't don't for for see see this this lady lady ever ever being being would would what what it it used used to to be be hence hence I'll I'll never never have have the the back back what what it it used used to to be be an an clocks clocks ticking ticking I'm I'm getting getting older older I'm I'm not not getting getting any any younger younger what what will will turn turn forty forty six six next next month month a a full full schedule schedule in in full full practice practice schedule schedule and and the the recovery recovery that that it it would would take take to to do do that that no no I I don't don't have have any any desire desire to to do do that that but but he he did did find find a a silver silver lining lining I I will will participate participate more more of of my my kids kids and and their their activities activities and and more more interest interest in in life life in in general general I'm I'm Shelley Shelley Adler Adler
US consumer confidence falls in November to nine-month low
"Consumer consumer confidence confidence continues continues to to fall fall US US consumer consumer confidence confidence fell fell to to a a nine nine month month low low this this month month that's that's according according to to the the conference conference board board which which says says its its consumer consumer confidence confidence index index dropped dropped about about two two points points to to its its lowest lowest reading reading since since February February the the conference conference board board says says that that concerns concerns about about rising rising prices prices and and to to a a lesser lesser degree degree lingering lingering worries worries about about the the delta delta variant variant were were the the primary primary drivers drivers of of that that decline decline there there was was an an even even larger larger drop drop this this week week at at the the university university of of Michigan's Michigan's gauge gauge of of consumer consumer sentiment sentiment which which fell fell in in November November to to a a decade decade low low I'm I'm surely surely Adler Adler
Lee Elder, 1st Black golfer to play Masters, dies at age 87
"The the PGA PGA tour tour says says golf golf pioneer pioneer Lee Lee elder elder has has died died at at the the age age of of eighty eighty seven seven golfer golfer Lee Lee elder elder broke broke down down racial racial barriers barriers as as the the first first black black golfer golfer to to play play in in the the masters masters paving paving the the way way for for Tiger Tiger Woods Woods and and others others to to follow follow a a native native Texan Texan who who developed developed his his game game while while being being a a caddy caddy during during segregated segregated times times elder elder made made history history in in nineteen nineteen seventy seventy five five at at Augusta Augusta national national that that had had been been in in all all white white tournament tournament until until he he received received an an invitation invitation after after winning winning the the Monsanto Monsanto opened opened the the previous previous year year elder elder who who was was forty forty at at the the time time missed missed the the cut cut his his best best masters masters finish finish was was a a tie tie for for seventeenth seventeenth in in nineteen nineteen seventy seventy nine nine he he also also won won four four PGA PGA tour tour events events I'm I'm Shelley Shelley Adler Adler
EXPLAINER: What we know and don't know about omicron variant
"Scientists scientists continue continue to to assess assess the the latest latest covert covert nineteen nineteen very very yet yet the the latest latest variant variant comes comes as as no no surprise surprise to to infectious infectious disease disease specialist specialist doctor doctor Graham Graham Snyder Snyder he's he's with with the the university university of of Pittsburgh Pittsburgh Medical Medical Center Center it it is is grim grim but but we we should should anticipate anticipate having having this this viruses viruses as as part part of of our our lives lives for for some some time time to to come come and and that's that's all all due due to to lack lack of of vaccinations vaccinations around around the the world world long long is is a a vaccination vaccination rates rates globally globally are are very very low low and and we're we're not not using using precautions precautions to to prevent prevent transmission transmission with with his his hide hide here here and and says says we we did did early early in in the the pandemic pandemic we'll we'll continue continue to to see see more more variants variants emerge emerge as as for for the the current current vaccine vaccine working working against against the the Omicron Omicron variant variant we we will will continue continue to to offer offer some some protection protection the the question question is is is is it it as as strong strong as as protection protection as as we we currently currently have have against against delta delta or or is is it it attenuated attenuated at at all all I'm I'm Shelley Shelley Adler Adler
Macy's Thanksgiving parade returns, with all the trimmings
"Crimped by the corona virus pandemic last year the Macy's thanksgiving day parade was totally back this time there was a drumline at the university of Alabama's band spectators like this site Hey shut out in twenty twenty lined the route again feels really phenomenal to be here feels like New York is on its way to recovery which feels fantastic so many people and families out and they all got to enjoy balloons floats marching bands clowns and performers and of course Santa Claus I'm what turned out to be a beautiful day it was wonderful it was really exciting to see everyone out and about and go by there so big so it was exciting to see I'm Shelley Adler
Food Banks are very busy this time of year
"The holidays are one of the busiest times of the year for food banks across the country feeding America spokeswoman sue I need the I. re al says more than thirty eight million people are food insecure so many turn to local food banks for a hearty thanksgiving meal thanksgiving and the holidays are celebrated around a table with then Niall and we don't know the importance of book that provides not just our bodies for but our spirit so the feeding America network prepares boxes to be picked up or delivered in time for thanksgiving L. package the Turkey and a box with all the side that beat the Cato then by press and everything else that goes along with it cheating America is the largest hunger relief organization in the country last year they help provide six point six billion meals to tens of millions of people I Shelley Adler
Holiday Travel way up over last year
"It's going to feel like a pre pandemic thanksgiving for travelers and your patient because it's going to feel like a little time thanksgiving triple a spokesman Andrew gross we're projecting that more than fifty three million people are gonna travel for thanksgiving but we also know that about ninety percent of those folks who are planning to travel I'm gonna go by car and it will be busy at the airports to we are expecting about four point two million people to travel by air as opposed to the fact that a just a little over two million people traveled last year I'm Shelley Adler
American Girl Dolls, Risk, sand make it to toy hall of fame
"The inductees for the toy hall of fame have been named there are three new toys that have made the hall of fame American girl dolls the board game risk hand sand seas curator Chris Ben says it was a record setting year typical year we have somewhere between five thousand and eight thousand nominations this year we had fifty five thousand nominations as for one of the qualifications for induction these are toys that have the best qualities of play learning creativity discovery socialization aren't the toys that you are entertained for five minutes and then it goes under the bed or in the closet I Shelley Adler
The Latest: Australia's leader banks on tech to fix climate
"World leaders turned up the heat it resorted to end of the world rhetoric at the climate talks in an attempt to bring new urgency to sputtering international climate negotiations the speeches in Scotland were dark time has quite literally run out and dire the tragedy is this is not a movie the doomsday device is real but Rachel Cletus who's with the union of concerned scientists says it's time for action I think it was pretty clear that there's a general recognition that we are in a climate crisis there's no mincing words here we waited too long to act and many devastating impact already playing out around the world and Cletus cold at the moment of global reckoning this is really bad major signing up with very strong signal that the stock fell on Tuesday at odds with what the sign shows we need to do I Shelley Adler
Americans sour on economy amid inflation woes: AP-NORC Poll
"A new poll shows Americans aren't feeling so good about the economy Americans opinions on the U. S. economy have soured noticeably in the past month that's according to a poll by the Associated Press and O. R. C. center for public affairs research just thirty five percent of Americans now call the national economy good while sixty five percent call it poor that's way down from September when forty five percent called the economy good about half of Americans now say they expect the economy to get worse in the next year however the majority of individuals remained optimistic about their personal financial situation I'm Shelley Adler
Senator: YouTube, TikTok, Snap offering only small changes
"The influence of you too tick tock it's Snapchat on kids was the subject of a hearing on Capitol Hill today democratic senator Richard Blumenthal heads the Senate subcommittee which recently heard from a Facebook data scientists this time around they're focusing on how young people are affected in his office created a YouTube account for eighteen to find out we watched a few videos about extreme dieting and eating disorders they were easy to find YouTube's recommendation algorithm began to promote extreme dieting and eating disorder videos each time we open the app Jennifer stout is the vice president of global public policy at Snapchat I have tremendous respect for this institution and the work that you are doing to ensure that young people are having safe and healthy online experiences I Shelley Adler
Lawyer: Initial autopsy inconclusive on Laundrie death cause
"More research is needed to find the cause of death of Brian laundry the initial autopsy on the remains are Brian laundry did not uncover a cause of his death and a more intensive examination will be done the laundries attorney said in text messages Monday that he was told by police the autopsy by the Sarasota county medical examiner did not produce concrete results so laundries remains were sent to an anthropologist laundry was the subject of a manhunt for more than a month as investigators search for clues in the slaying of his girlfriend Gabby Patino I'm Shelley Adler
USDA rethinks approach to controlling salmonella in poultry
"Federal health officials are rethinking their approach to controlling salmonella in poultry plants in the hope of reducing the number of illnesses the USDA says all levels of salmonella contamination found in poultry plants in recent years has been reduced that has not translated into a significant reduction in the estimated one point three million salmonella illnesses reported each year so the agency wants to set up pilot projects that focus more on the strains of salmonella that cause the most illnesses they're also looking at steps farmers can take to reduce the bacteria out before chickens and turkeys are slaughtered like using more vaccinations adding probiotics to feed and doing more to ensure that birds bedding food and water remains clean I'm Shelley Adler
Donors pledge $223M aimed at reducing methane emissions
"Donors have pledged two hundred and twenty three million dollars aimed at reducing methane emissions a coalition of philanthropic donors says they will spend more than two hundred and twenty million dollars to reduce global methane emissions that's the largest private commitment ever toward this effort methane which is the main component of natural gas is one of the most potent agents of climate damage the donors say the money will support the diplomatic efforts spearheaded by the U. S. and the European Union to lower methane emissions I'm surely Adler
"adler" Discussed on Jewish History Matters
"Welcome to jewish history matters. I'm jason let's take an. I'm joined today by eliana adler to talk about polish jews who fled to the soviet union in nineteen thirty nine and who subsequently survived the second world war and the holocaust in siberia and central asia. Eliana adler is an associate professor of history and jewish studies at pennsylvania state university. She's a historian of the modern jewish experience in eastern europe and her most recent book titled survival on the margins. Polish jewish refugees in the wartime soviet union is the basis for our conversation today. Survival on the margins is a phenomenal book. Which tells us about those polish jews who fled to the east when war broke out in september. Nineteen thirty nine. After the molotov ribbentrop treaty re partitioned poland between the soviet union and nazi germany in the chaos of war about two hundred thousand jews escaped from the nazis into the soviet union where they were subsequently deported further east in many cases to siberia and other locations in central asia after the war many returned to poland where they discovered the full extent of the holocausts destruction. In the war's aftermath. They actually made up a large portion of the total group of jewish holocaust survivors but in the years since for various reasons their story has been subsumed into the main holocaust narratives. I'm so glad that eliana. And i have a chance to discuss the book and the big picture issues. It raises about how we understand the holocaust. What it means to be a survivor and the paradoxes of history. I hope that you'll check out. Eliana is fantastic. Book and that you'll also take a moment to subscribe to the jewish history matters podcast which you can download anywhere. You listen to podcasts. We have great things coming your way high eliana. Welcome to the podcast. Thank you so much. I'm really pleased to be here. Yeah i'm really glad that we are having a chance to talk about your research in about these big issues about how we understand the different stories of the holocaust that some people might not be as familiar with you know especially the history of the refugees. We're gonna get into. What is this story of these polish jews who fled into the soviet interior in. You know the the early stages of world war two. What is going on here. And why is it significant. The story basically is that some fairly small but significant portion.
The Latest: US to increase at-home coronavirus rapid tests
"There will be many more at home corona virus rapid tests in the coming months the White House says the country is on pace to have about two hundred million at home covert nineteen rapid test available per month beginning in December that's about four times more than earlier this year officials add that the supply boost as a result of a new one billion dollar federal investment on top of the two billion dollars committed to increasing the availability of the convenient diagnostic test in September while less accurate than PCR tests at home kids are cheaper and faster they allow for screening of school children long term care residents and office workers I'm Shelley Adler
The Latest: Pfizer tests COVID pill as preventive medicine
"Pfizer has started testing its potential covert nineteen treatment as a preventive medicine aimed at warding off the virus of a close contact gets it the drug maker says it will study the pale it's developing in combination with low dose of the HIV drug per ton of air in people who are at least eighteen years old living in the same household with someone who's infected the pills goal is to block a key enzyme that the virus needs to replicate Fizer plans to enroll some twenty six hundred people in a late stage study researchers expect that the use of the HIV drug will help slow the breakdown of the potential treatment so it remains active longer to help fight the virus I'm surely Adler
North Carolina Judges Strike Down State’s Voter ID Law
"North Carolina judges have struck down the state's latest photo voter ID law two of the three trial judges hearing the lawsuit declared that the December twenty eighteen law is unconstitutional the judges barred its enforcement agreeing with minority voters that Republicans rammed through roles tainted by racial bias as a way to remain in power the majority's decision is now likely headed to a state appeals court with two other pending lawsuits it's looking more unlikely that a voter ID mandate for in person absentee balloting will happen in the twenty twenty two elections a previous ID law was struck down five years ago I Shelley Adler
"adler" Discussed on Smart Podcast, Trashy Books: Reviews, Interviews, and Discussion About All the Romance Novels You Love to Read
"Adler i am an author mostly during the new adult had some of those novels well and i also downs at website called. Lgbtq reads and which curates alabi tq s. book rex for all ages and walker. Busty bucks And among my books are most recently my not well cool for the summer bisexual. Greece of better lives to exist Right before that ahead and anthology also madness lies which is all rematch innings of sierras. Works in coming up. I have a Sports romance also. Why called home field advantage. Trion june twenty two twenty two and then right after that will be another anthology hall at midnight which is all fairytale reimagining so generally busy laws things ask you about here first of all i'm going to sound like such a creeper that i'm like stocking your instagram. But i saw you just got shiny brand-new bound manuscript of your book i did. I'm so excited about it. I can't even sell you. Why like poland's he is was over eight years and it like it was literally written over courses to departments Wow is basically. I never would have finished. Is except that i have maternity. Leave our finish last year. And so that's how i was able to do it but it was just struggled to You know there were all these things. I kind of wanted it to be an couldn't get it all together with what the book commuted to beyond what was going to be a really direction so it took some time and some outside counsel But i am so happy to hold home. Guild advantage my hands. I can't get over it as soon. Why will readers find inside homefield advantage. They will find the story of a romance between in a siren. Cheer captain and the schools new very welcome first female quarterback they will find your solidarity. these cheerleaders. best friend is also a ball team. He had sort of a foments going on for several reasons. Not least of which is to keep them both. Oposite and the florida panhandle. So you know. They're sort of biding their time until they got somewhere. That's a little bureaucratic so you will definitely find that. It's you'll kill the which i actually had done for. Romance were the two characters in character of interest right only done where their friends and so that's new for me was just really fun Yeah and you will find all annual five cheerleading and you will find his inner flirting act and a year bowling alley and sort of like of your grandmother lives in a taurean. Gothic ronco.
Census: Relief Payments Staved off Hardship in COVID Crash
"The census bureau says the share of Americans living in poverty rose slightly last year the cover nineteen pandemic shook the economy last year but massive relief payments pumped out by Congress ease hardship for many according to the census bureau the official poverty measure showed an increase of one percentage point in twenty twenty indicating that eleven point four percent of Americans were living in poverty it was the first such increase after five consecutive annual declines but a more complete supplemental measure of poverty which takes into account income streams such as stimulus payments actually showed that the share of people in poverty dipped after the eight was factored in I'm Shelley Adler
"adler" Discussed on 70 Over 70
"Run right <Speech_Male> this piece but <Speech_Male> i regret <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> regret it. I wish i'd put <Speech_Music_Male> it in there. <Music> Because it's <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> it's <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> something that i really <Music> liked. <SpeakerChange> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Music> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Seventy <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> over seventy <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> is a production of pine <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> street studios <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and it's produced <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> by just hackel <Speech_Music_Male> our <Speech_Music_Male> associate producer <Speech_Music_Male> l. andersen. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Our editors are maddie <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> sprung kaiser <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> joe level <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> research and additional <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> reporting by charlie <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> lock. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Our mixer is elliott <Speech_Music_Male> adler <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and genoa's berman <Speech_Music_Male> and i are the executive <Speech_Music_Male> producers. <Speech_Music_Male> The theme song <Speech_Music_Male> is like a dream <Speech_Music_Male> by francis and the <Speech_Music_Male> lights and the music. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> You're listening to <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> right now. Is <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> beverly glenn. Copeland <Speech_Music_Male> who seventy <Speech_Music_Male> seven years. Old <Speech_Music_Male> original <Speech_Male> music by parents bernardo <Speech_Music_Male> additional <Speech_Music_Male> music by noble kids <Speech_Music_Male> and music licensing <Speech_Music_Male> by. Dan <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> are cover. Art <Speech_Music_Male> is by myra. Common <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> who seventy <Speech_Music_Male> two <Speech_Music_Male> and our episode art <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> is by lynn. Staley <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> who seventy <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> three <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> my mom <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and feeling better. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Thank <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> you george pettigrew <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and thank <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> you were not adler. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> This is actually <Speech_Music_Male> a condensed version <Speech_Music_Male> of the <Speech_Male> interview. That ran on <Speech_Music_Male> the long form. Podcast <Speech_Music_Male> in two thousand fifteen. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> If you'd like to hear <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> that or many <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> more interviews <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> with journalists <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> please go check <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> out long form. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Also the collection <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> that were not <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and i were talking about <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> in. This interview is called <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> after the tall <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> timber. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> A recommend <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> i'm excellent <Speech_Music_Male> skiing. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> Thanks for listening.
"adler" Discussed on 70 Over 70
"Is basically fuck off. Let me just sort of. It's a form of fuck off business. That the that that kind of confidence right that kind of like declarative definitive writing says this is what i think. You cannot like if you want to. But i thought about it and this is where i've arrived a shy slightly less comfortable person off the page. Yeah i would imagine that getting an taken out. Your newspaper would be pretty uncomfortable. There is this thing. And i'm sure you have to about trying to move value some kind of value. It's a point of writing piece of any kind unless you think there's something in there. It's very hard to right. If there's nothing in there. Or but but i think a lot of people do they sort of say. Well i have to write this piece. I write this piece. And i think this is what i think. And they've say predominately. But i were pretty hard in that one sense of saying will what year i mean. Why should why on earth should anybody read this piece and quite often. It's hard to find an answer particularly right reviewing movies every day but often enough. I thought oh wait now. This is really what i'm doing and so if people don't like that i can't help it but this is what i do and i. I just wanted to be fairly confident that there was something in the writing. And i guess i never. I don't write unless i have that arguing that up. Oh well My oldest brother said. Are you going to do this for all your life and then i thought you know enough. It's been you know as it was. It was more than a year right so it wasn't that i thought but it was always a question money. Stop this because it's just thought it was just crazy to be a critic movie critic particularly every day of your life with an opinion about every movie by everybody and that's twenty opinions for one thing you put out a collection of your of your criticism and in the introduction. You had this line that that Really stuck with me. I've been thinking about which is basically like having too many opinions on too. Many things is a sign of of huxterism. Well i think it may be true and according does make sense reporting every day does make sense because you're telling a story which is true every day that you think there's some reason that people can now right. Yeah the idea was difference between going out every day and reporting things and learning things and formulating opinion on everything that comes roster translates. It's just it's a bad sign if you find if you find me yeah well. It was also validating. Because i don't have an opinion on a lot of stuff no no and perhaps when really shouldn't i wanted Talk about this a little bit more. Because you've written critically about the times the new yorker was your home for a long time. You wrote a book that had a lot of critical stuff about it critically about people you work with. Oh see that's a very important issue for max. Okay because here's out first. here's record. Oddly enough i mean even people who liked my work have said you know. She has the courage to bite the hand that feeds or whatever. It is nothing like that happened. I was such a defender of the new yorker that i was doing even in my reviews at the time i was saying this writers and i was almost almost a hired gun for the new yorker because the new yorker did not engaged polemically with anybody but oddly enough if somebody was attacking new yorker. I don't know how put this. They might have me to reckless. Okay day okay. I mean something we did. But it's how it came out understand. And i was completely loyal to it and i loved it. I mean in that way that people do then it changed. Magazine changed the magazine changed. And i you know with the my book came out. I didn't mean to write a book about the new yorker. I just noticed that people that i liked and i thought liked me really did not and never had and i think it was partly to do with when i went to the times and did the movie reviews because it had to do with the notion of fame and i mean who knows what and they hated my fitch. I mean there are people who hated me there which i for. Some reason did not know right. I thought these are you know perfectly nice people in their friends. I didn't know it. And then i started being attacked in book after book. For instance one book said the beginning of the end of the new yorker was the pieces fiber. Not adler about the westmoreland and sharon trials which she bulled through i couldn't believe through its new yorker but secondly it's not what i do i mean it was really it was an attack everywhere and so i thought gee you know i don't think the new yorker i think a better have my own protection that is i'm gonna write my own new yorker memoir and it's just out there so by then. It was so completely defensive. i'd been virtually fired by the new yorker. I'd had very troubling time with new yorker. That is when they changed management. I mean whatever. When things have david remnant he was not a fan for exempt. Greeted him very warmly. Everything you know. I'm normally quite friendly. But then became a moment with us. They become the special counsel for the impeachment of clinton is that put out his report asked me is putting at an. I just have quite a lot of experience of impeachment inquiry because nixon inquiry. And you're the speech writer for the impeachment. But it got to be more than that. And so i said canada could i. When that comes out that report i mean nothing more boring than a report house report committee report as it could i review it and david remnants said to me frankly renata i i've just had too many monica lewinsky pieces and i thought look. There are a lot of things you can say a lot of things you can say if you're letting writer down easy but i don't write monica lewinsky and so i thought you know i just don't have a future here. It was about as hostile. A thing is possible to say. Was that the last time he pitch remnant last tried to rent them for the new yorker. Oh there was some question if ever writing anything for new yorker and in fact he wrote me a note or or the department wrote a note saying you know there's no point in renewing your contract or the contracts were meaningless. Didn't make any difference. What it did is it. Took away health insurance. And i've been there for forty years and i had a child so then i went off and taught but so that wasn't me attacking. The hand fed me. That was me trying to ben myself. So you're your understanding your assumption. Is that the problems with the new yorker from the new yorker side was with your work and possibly with this public persona that there began to be because it didn't 'cause it was a secret looming with a new yorker always. I think to be famous. So wouldn't you think perhaps as you started to accumulate some fame. Yeah which was related to take that critics job at the toes probably completely dependent on it. There was no other. There was no other. And that's not what we did but then also the fiction rejected every piece of fiction. I ever did you like the famous see. I wasn't famous. I wasn't famous. I was only famous within that. New york percents. Okay well did you like being famous within that new yorker sense. Yeah do you feel part of that world now which that world in which you were famous no but doesn't exist anymore different world anyhow a lot of its remnants of it still exists so this is this is different in. This is an interesting question. You.
"adler" Discussed on 70 Over 70
"Not adler a pleasure to have you here. Well great to be here. It's early in the day. It's a it's eleven ish and you told me that. Do much better early in the day. Yeah it's not that early max. It's okay but i don't know why i said that because i i it was true for years but right now it doesn't seem to be so true really. It seems may. Maybe i'd do better late in the day. I just know this. Listen to put it off again here. We are normally in the morning. If i right it's normally only in the morning and it's funny because that changes from when you're young i mean all everything changed from new young. No not everything but that for example being a night person you are night person as a young person. I think i was a night person. I'm or at least it was perfectly normal to right at night or right when you got home or something. Now which happen is i would think. Oh my god. It's seven o'clock in the morning the days already gone. How can i possibly were days already over. And that started to move back. And so i thought oh well you know. It's six o'clock in the morning and already in europe. It's i mean it just it just went on. We're done for so it's got earlier in earlier and then it became this imaginary thing being work only in the morning because you can't really say at four o'clock in the morning. Oh god it's four o'clock in the morning. Yes sir might as well. Just go to bed now. That's yes well. It was turning into that. Let's talk about night. Our not a younger writing at night. Renata if i remember her there was a radio program and it was just for night people. I forget what it was called but it was people who works at night and also for insomniacs and so This guy began to refer to them. I think as the night people became very possessive about the night people and they about him And he said what. I want you all to do tomorrow. What all night people will do. Tomorrow is go to their local bookstore and say that you're looking for book called i libertine. So many people went. I people in books shops would say we can't find it. There's no such bull and then there started to be such a demand that they'd say well we have on order and then somebody actually wrote a book called i. Libertine wanted it to be an exercise of power by the people who are up at night and it worked. Did you know no. Here's the probably ridiculous leap. I'm taking which is that. I went back and read all these pieces from the new yorker that you didn't in the sixties and marching from someone to montgomery in sunset strip and Nigeria that period. You were going all over the country looking for. I don't know am i'm interested. In what how you describe it. But i was struck by how present you seem to be in these places but not a part of these different historical things you know in the book. It looks as though. I was more prolific than i was so years would pass. You're talking about you're collecting those. Yeah so years. I mean i would go to. I would do nothing for. Or maybe i would do something or they'd be spells of doing something but so it wasn't sort of jetting around the world i'll grant you that Maybe you weren't always in like the thick of history for ten years. And maybe there were some would. I did try. I mean i did sort of happen upon it here and there. Yeah are you being self deprecating by saying you happen upon it or does that. Is that really how it feels to me like. I was drawing you to those places. Okay well it's it's slightly inaccurate. That is with selma. I really want to go How old were you when he was. I dunno one was similar was in nineteen sixty three. Probably twenty six right ochre. But i had just been doing unsigned reviews at the new yorker. Maybe by then assigned reviewed or so of books. And maybe a little bit of talk reporting. But i had never done any real reporting and i so admired reporters. I just thought rate so ask mr shawn weather. I could go sam. And he said them and march as it turned out is something that is easier for me as a reporter to cover because the structure is given that as you say on monday morning on monday at noon and the monday afternoon the monday night. So you'd have to. There's nothing abstract about it. There's a lot of striking things in that story. Particularly for someone my age to read about martin. Luther king as a living person joking around. Oh well sure. I mean that. That's not a side of him that I've seen very much. But there's this moment i think on the first night where everyone's asleep and you at two in the morning when talk to the people who were standing watch for some reason that made me realize that you are at twenty six year old. Who had somehow talked her way into covering this march for the new yorker and your was two in the morning and you're on the field in the middle of alabama in completely in the background in that moment just a quote unquote reporter talking to this nightwatchman. It's funny who's interesting even if you're not reporting but it just in the course of the day who's interesting and says interesting things and they are so i mean there's such a lot really. They're such a lot but being a security guard there. Yeah i'm sort of in a way not surprised to hear you say that because all those pieces sort of include these long descriptions of it's not banal but it's it's common experience covenant. People sitting around bored gets. It was astonishing to me that people were sitting around bored. So like you're baby sitting around a little bored in new york thing going to these places all over the world where it felt like the entire attention was focused on action. And you get there and it would be like a still kind of a little bit bored. I never thought of it. I never thought of it. But that's right. I mean time doesn't pass any differently or anything like that. Although i mean i must say those poor biafrans right because for them i mean. They were practically exterminated. That's what it was about and that's what people were doing. I just didn't happen at any particular moment to be in a place where something was blowing up. I'm interested in when you when you're in places like the offer That didn't have the kind of built narrative that some of the montgomery as i. You know you had this story like how how you knew you were done how you knew you were ready to go home. That's so interesting because of course nothing happened. That would explain that. I mean there's there was not a story line you know. Nothing was true of the situation. When i left it. That had not been drew. The situation when i went there. So what did i know. I have no idea because of course it couldn't have been scheduling because you couldn't fly in or out of it or maybe there weren't that many opportunities to leave. Because the i remember this very clearly i was taking the plan and to my surprise what was leaving on the plane with me. Move for some reason he was going to the ivory coast but it was out right. Getting out and the plane was full. Refrigerators being used refrigerators being exported from an i didn't inquire about.
"adler" Discussed on 70 Over 70
"A buffalo soldier by the name of elisa johns..
"adler" Discussed on Premium Hoops
"Edition of removes. Podcast this is your host mark schindler as always before we get started today. If you have not already please be sure rate and review us over on apple. Podcast always want to hear from you and get your feedback actually just about fifty reviews so it'd be pretty dope so helps out of course rita's over premiums dot org as well. I am really psyched today. To continue some of our wnba coverage which i've been really enjoying getting into as the olympic break is ended in. I've actually had time to invest fully and and feel comfortable. And and what i'm talking about and i'm really psyched. Joined by someone who. I've really enjoyed starting to get to know and talk basketball with over on twitter and that's m. adler from over at the next soups covers the seattle storm. I'm how you doing today. I'm doing pretty well. Nice my sunny day colossi. How about you. it's good. I can't complain. My my dog is currently on bathroom. Strike which is very exciting. I never done this before. He's i thought he was done being a puppy. He decided this morning. He's not doing being puppy. We went on like a mile and a half walk this morning. So i'm not going to the bathroom like keep. But he wouldn't do anything else. It's probably tmi for podcast but you know what. I talk about this dog all the time we're here but alas yes we're here to talk about seattle storm who. I was obviously heart bikes wash yesterday. But on top of that soviet thousand had just absolutely incredible game I don't remember final stat line and it was close with thirty twenty game. She had nineteen thirteen at the half which we believe she finished with. Twenty nine points twenty rebounds and it was other four blocks and three steals or three or four three blocks. The i was the first twenty twenty three and three mystery something like that. She was pretty good folks. I think sylvia fowles pretty pretty damn good at basketball. We have a lot to dive into today. Just looking at where. The storm rat in general. But i think starting off with his game I know you caught the beginning of it this morning. I had to go back and rewatch a little. Bit too What were your thoughts overall. Big takeaways from the game Obviously this keeps the storm in third place but drops them a little bit farther back from from connecticut and jeez than las vegas up at the top But yeah i mean there was. There's a lot to take away from the game for sure. But i'm wondering where you were. You were coming away from this. So i think just on the biggest picture view. Think ankle a is this coupled with connecticut going beaten las vegas last night there. No three hour against the sun laurel. John gets pretty much one. See their schedule. It's pretty easy. The storm have a mix of sort of makes the play the sky a couple of times by liberty in the mystics. The mercury son might be rested their schedule. It's not gonna it's the easiest schedule in the league so whether they abide by at. That's in the air with this. But this loss. And then i think and i think looking at takeaways from the game itself. I think the biggest thing is obviously fouls at twenty nine twenty minutes. I think a lot of that speaks to the center match up and not take anything away from soviet feels like she got the point. She did because she is one of the best players in history..
"adler" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com
"As an adult especially growing up. So his approach was that all infants are born having a feeling of inferiority that that they're just born that way in every infant feels inadequate as much as their brain can process that you saying that feeling is there as soon as they're porn so he said in early experiences in childhood they need to gain the parents attention and and the parents have to give things to the child to help them survive in progress in grow and they have this this feeling of inferiority. They can't take care of themselves. Long story short okay. So he proposed that that they needed to compensate for weakness as children. We have to compensate for weaknesses by developing strengths in coping skills and and other things that will help us get through life so he says that the there're a couple of things that can occur during childhood. I'll go ahead matt on sorry. Is that why sports team sports are important for young kids so they learn how to work together. I think that's a big one and of also team. Sports is the. I think one of the most important things at team sports does it teaches people how to lose. Nobody should accept that but that that life is going to. They're going to be disappointments in life. And the sooner that you can get that embedded as a child that the easier. It's going to be later on us growing up. You know not everybody got a trophy right exactly. That's that's one of the. That's a big point that that if you don't if you don't experience difficulties or challenges as a child that's going to be hard to develop those skills when you're into adulthood. Listen i struck out. T-ball i know what it's like to lose okay. Oh own alright. You're not the only kid matt i. I helped coach t ball and and in little league. When when i when my son was going through the program and Yeah there there are a lot of kids that swung and mess on the t. I do the at shoot. You transferred out to golf. I swing and miss all the time. I with a lot golf absolutely. I don't do it very often. But you know it's just one of those things where it's like Yeah so so jealous about so. His his his theory was that if a child receives adequate nurturing and care that they're more apt to accept challenges and be able to deal with it and they can overcome things with hard work and according to his theory. That child develops nominally and and has the courage to be imperfect he also believes that birth order has a significant impact on how the child grows up and experiences life an impact on their personality. So this is where the whole theory of first born second warren oldest youngest child in different Attributes or different characteristics comes from avoir. So he had this is. This is funny. And i'll get i'll get to the fundamental but you know because he said firstborn children have inherent advantages because they're considered the the stronger. The older one there are typically seen as the ones that take care of the other kids and since the first one they usually had had no say tighter restrictions but the a lot more attention in in-involvement affront. Okay when you get into the second born. They feel like they're in the shadow of the oldest. Because they're coming behind they're not the first everything for the parents now as a routine. They've already been through. What's so the second children are what what adler says. There are always striving to be superior to the oldest kid which doesn't typically happen right so his his theories out of second mourners encouraged and supported. They'll be able to do well and that they'll be able to kind of start working with the oldest kid to kind of be equals. Let's say that. And he says his theory on youngest children. Youngest kids on family said they are in a constant state of inferiority see. they're constantly trying to prove themselves there. Are you know at the youngest child often doesn't excel because they don't they lack self confidence. They can become avoidance towards the other family members at least according to again adler theory now. Here's here's the biggest one only children according to adler this is quote only children. According to adler are also an unfortunate case to do to there. being the sole object of their parents attention. The only child becomes dependent to a high degree weights constantly for someone to show him the way and searches for support at all times. Wow yeah fuck yeah. That's that's that's a big issue for for only child according to adler anyway. Now your cousin just popped in from a trophy for it. Yeah oh yeah. I know my kid. Yeah alison says one of the other things about only children. They only they also come to see the world as hostile place due to their parents constant vigilance. Since they're the only child right. Yes oh wow so again. We're we talk about series. A lot is far as as therapy and psychology and and everybody kind of has everybody has a different approach has a different theory and i. It's interesting because all of these theories existed at one point and i think a piece of these theories existent therapy as it is today so i think going back and looking at some of these and more some of these famous things come from now. I don't know any therapist right now. Who organ just on a single approach or a single belief as far as a certain practitioner. Like i don't want anybody that's doing straight adler psychology or therapy or straight freudian. I mean that for sure because psychoanalysis will take years to complete sure so there are a couple of key differences real quick between freud and adler. Because everybody's kind of familiar with four eight. It's kind of measuring stick. People know a lot more about him so afraid always thought or proposed. That behavior is motivated by internal biological dr sex and aggression that drives everything adler said. It's motivated by social influence in trying to try to achieve something in social respects and being recognized by others for eight said people. Don't have a choice in shaping their personality and adler believe that people responsible for who they are Freud said president is caused by the past again the old traumas from early childhood affect everything going forward and then adler said present behavior is shaped by the future because people are looking forward and making plans and our goal oriented towards the future right right right so for and this is the biggest thing at this. Probably the big thing as far as adler goes for split personality and the components and we've all heard of it ego superego. Adler looked at an individual as a whole. And he did he believe in is what it's called that person as a whole and that they have everything in in in them to be able to succeed and move forward so the old though in to sum up adler and leary psych psychotherapy. It's like the overarching. Goal was to help the patient overcome feelings of inferiority that that was his big approach. Which in a way therapy nowadays does do that. We don't want people to be inferior. We want to empower them and encourage them so that that's that's like a big I guess it'd be component of adler that still exists in therapy. It's just That's not the sole thing that we look at right so that folks is is Adler yeah because you're good enough. You're strong.
"adler" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com
"All right so okay we go. We get stories from. Why do these stories from all over the country in the world. This one actually happened in ferndale right here in our detroit area. So for those of you're not from here. Ferndale suburb of detroit. I think it would be like northeast a little bit. Maybe north west a little bit but So ferndale is a small town Small suburb of detroit. So i saw the story on the news the other night just like two three nights ago and there was a guy in so forgive me because in the story they did. It was on the news in the lawrence popping. N moron hoople ferndale. We go shop. Shot up to ferndale folks. If from their basil ferndale. Yes so so. The story goes there was a gentleman who rode his bike to taco bell. That's where he worked okay but his bike was his only transportation in get the feeling from the story in. If i'm wrong assumption. Please forgive me. But i think he was like slightly special needs but not but you know functional goes to work and does his thing so long story short. He wrote his bike to work taco bell. And then somebody stole it while. He was walking in like off with his bike. Okay and you know course. He's bummed out. They called the police. The police came and you know the bikes gone. So you know. And and so long story short the cop who should up The the the gentleman's name who losses bike is name as tirees. Tyrod taylor gra and the officer. That responded his name was chris. White check w. w. i c. k. So he responded stolen bike call and he said he was quoted in the story. Saying you feel bad for anybody who gets their only mode of transportation. Stolen and this particular instance. There was something i could do about it. So he called up a friend of his. That are that own motorcity pawnbrokers to see could get tyrod an a bike. Nice and what happened was motorcity. Pawnbrokers ended up just donating a bike. That's fantastic for for this for tirees. Say he get back and forth to work but what the officer also did is he put in his own money to like put to get the bike all fixed up right and put lights on it and kind of dress it up for them right and make them more more functional fancy who knows what ours is going to be working if he's late at night having to write whole yeah. I knew and his riding his bike in the walk that distance. I have no idea what the distance was but So that the the last set the last sentence of the story was for taylor who who got his bike stolen. Who has his own set of challenges to know. Someone went out of their way especially a police officer to get him a bike so he could still get. The work meant the world. That's so so. I mean there are three winners in that tirees. The poor guy got his bike stolen so he's back on back going to work at taco bell. Good for him. Chris white check was the cop and then motorcity pawnbrokers and dale ferndale man. Great people geno ferndale and all of those people involved are winners of the week. Hey dave s. A bicycle really can't stand alone because it's only just too tired. Oh good one sorry. Sorry oh great. That's fantastic bad jokes. I love de jokes. It's interesting you may meet. You made me think of I i've mentioned on this channel before darren brown. He's an illusionist. Mental est hypnotist. He's shown bobby shows He's he's From great britain and he had a special on one time where he had. Simon pegg the actor. Come in and sit down with him. I love simon pegg. He's if you look at it on. Youtube look darren. Brown simon pag. You'll find this whole thing. So here's the setup to this. He brings simon pegg in and he asked him a couple months earlier to write down something that he wanted as a gift for his birthday. Write it down. Put it on a piece of paper. Seal it out and put in your wallet and don't touch it again. So he comes. In and sits down with darren brown and brown starts interviewing him and asking him questions and getting stop so by the end of this interview. He says assignment. Peggy says okay. So a what do you want what. What's the gift that you just really want. And he says a bmx bike hub. So from the movie rad. Yeah gosh ah. I haven't revisited map. I'm going to you. yes. I doubt from rat so so crazy enough. Simon pegg stands up. There's as big box sitting behind him on the floor. He darren reynolds the box up in this. Bmx bike while and then simon pegg pulses paper out of the wallet in. It says leather jacket as far as what he wanted before what he wrote down darren. Brown was like whoa. You didn't want a leather jacket. You said a bmx biking goes no. I don't remember writing this. He says i don't remember ever thinking. I would even need a leather jacket so long story short. It's a big tangent to get you. He what would what he was doing he was using. Nlp nlp speak to simon pegg. Because he said you know who wants to get same true tired bottle of wine and so he was using these these these drops. Th-they these these unconscious speaking patterns to make you want to be a max bike. Yeah anyway long slung story to come back to too tired me up today folks. We're talking about. I thought we do like a like just a mini series. And i don't want to get to text broker to like like You know psych one one course on you. But we're gonna talk about some some fairly well known therapists psychologists in the field over. Well it could be the last couple hundred years So the first one right off the bat here is alfred. Adler is that someone you've ever heard of matt. No okay it rings a bell. But i don't is so alfred adler was born in eighteen. Seventy he died in nineteen thirty seven. He was an austrian. medical doctor. seems like it's really weird. Lot of these people seem to come from austria candidate they like freud in adler and there was some other ones but he was a psychotherapist. He was a medical doctor but also a psychotherapist and he founded the school of individual psychology. So his approach. And i'm going to get to a couple of terms that everyone will recognize when i get their e back all. That's where this comes from. His approach emphasize the importance of feelings of inferiority and he coined the term inferiority complex. Okay yeah so. He emphasized in his approach. Tattoo doing or ecology with people the importance of social element in therapy process. So let's that. Because everybody kind of knows floyd what his thinking was for four eight. Everything was the unconscious subconscious. Almost like you were victim of your your hidden desires in your mind adler kinda contradicted that he kind of he subscribed in the notion that you're socialization has a lot to do with how you turn out.
"adler" Discussed on Pod Cast Away - Gespräche mit Samson
"Boomer alberton the under you know it. An invasion hodges coffee away your attitudes and quasi whether fighting. It's those costs only. I saw there couldn't file abbott the total shooting to Abington bite of good for to answer that soon. Our asthma new belene bellingham coupla soon's pop for sheeting machine cooke latrice. Uk bachchan occasional. Possibility the press on this thing does momentum and lewellen minister stamped of to lessen the mistletoe. Phone is not that inventory allies on. Somebody might not be mealy bellido. Give him boone Limiting of coffee of jewish spots which they learned Simpson's beginning kids countries. Also play soon. Would you tell us about this photo shooting and talk on sacramento turkish. These and the Daba move sonntag suck up the guy in utah. Good molly johnson hanson. These new house you as well booby and boston is your knock embarrassed to start. The fund is mr cut moment. cut gut-gutted offered as the momentum shop top to finish my leading soft abc's not impose deployed on of to mission food on a responsible tucholsky platform. I feel even dining collusion's not believe aston who is licensed guitar with clients. Maman talk models..
"adler" Discussed on Pod Cast Away - Gespräche mit Samson
"Awesome. My consciousness ultimate lender communion between the to last on consortium be the welfare wool rang ton about most presents but insulin but field Issue on the elevator pitched of One underdone survivor. Much merit undisputed By unfolding Pre that happened with elevator. Pitch often halofixer to come emitting elevator pitch columnist. Don t think that the halo effect on the inhale of consoles on Confess novel to i. M independent All scots Overflow as you always mocking obervation. I listened worthlessness. Did this muscle fo- komo keys to Give known an authentic Docs to at bus or beatles. Slice one otemachi prolixity persona us passes listen listeners in a lesson australian difficulty then yard victim reduction gunstone us. Citizens is confused often truly unknown. Jim on infield is bored audience. Be listen southern. Call with us. You got a british kat. Clinton's unemployed to be dong drinks to detroit was fleeing deal off the ongoing struggles to kosovo massively to ya and motson. Blink did you. Underline malcolm engine behind gig gig. Nimin driven frequency and moving buys coordinator. Or how expression young. nash up. Y'all a few Being gung heart of the old is like my new show million off Movie bustling had to bus influence bus mental fusion the concrete Kinston calcuttans George under a of different style was negative. The shopping gotten Mentioned to engage notice. Be unless the high question and things the kids sign it does not in and then the dog those of stiffy neon forgotten mountains trish inched wish holding picnic. One stake in dean stifle. A merit in beatable undergo It's also Loyal forwarded coaches thought they high-performance coaching diplomas each released. licensed does not in constant touch Smith public modal To poison finish off company security in the region. I wasn't image bookish. Mental spin book is on.
"adler" Discussed on Apocalypse...Now?
"Get the latest episodes directly into your inbox. The link will be in our show notes and we will be starting to stream live on twitch we have a twitch channel and we will be streaming live tapings of our shows and we are doing a live taping a v. h. smash. Yes that happening. It is a thing that's actually going to come to fruition Because tuesday at noon we will be talking about the film basket case and by we. I mean a big willie get silly aka will martinez and i are going to do a deep dive into the cult classic basket case. So if you haven't seen it yet it's onto before free it's a gem if you're bored and you're you're done watching whatever you have on hulu go checkout basket case and then subscribe to apocalypse podcast network on twitch tv and that link will be in the show notes. We're going to start doing that very frequently in two thousand twenty one so make sure you subscribe to that you know when this lockdowns started. I debated decorating my house with a mix of halloween and christmas decorations to lighten my mood. Oh well that was a bad idea. And i'm really happy. I didn't follow through with it because we are approaching a year in lockdown. And i think having all of those christmas lights up would've driven me insane by this point. But i haven't been able to you know with all the things i'm doing a my time and my energy. I haven't decorated for christmas in my house yet. I love doing it. I used to have a hot pink. Christmas tree when i lived in philadelphia and lady gaga was on top. Yeah i made a barbie look like a lady gaga outfit. So that was my christmas tree for multiple years. I love multicolor lights I i don't know what kind of golf i am. But i've definitely grown soft in my old age and i've started to really enjoy the holiday season. I hate going into debt every year. But i do like giving people gift. So that's the curse that we have with this holiday is in. I guess you could say that. I've fallen into the if you can't beat them join them category when it comes to christmas and i really wish i could film some word on the street content. I wish i could go out. Talk to people and put a video together and put it online to to showings. I really i miss doing that. It's a lot of fun. It's an area of comedy that i enjoy and that i've been doing it for so long that it's something that i can just hop into and you know after this we've been getting some news about vaccines. Maybe twenty twenty one can start leaving the house and doing content like that again. But you know if only i was making an income off of my creativity anyway. This is such a good episode. Our guest this week is what keeps me podcasting. The reason why. I like interviewing people and i wish we could have done that face to face. And i'm sure we will be face to face in the future when we can. But i love talking to hilarious and talented people and dylan adler certainly checks. Both of those boxes I saw him perform on The twitch channel the delivers make sure you follow the verse on twitch and check out the shows that are on there I watched dylan perform. And i'm sure we all have zoom fatiguing and we've seen a lot of different entertainment whether it be plays or stand up through resume but watching dylan perform was something completely different. I was supposed to edit my podcast. And instead i stumbled onto seeing dylan performance ended up watching the full hour instead of doing my work. So kudos to you dylan. It's very hard for anyone to do that to me. At but anyway what is dylan do. He's a comedian a musician. I love music. That makes me laugh and makes me forget how terrible everything is around us and i also love music. That makes fun of musical theater. And dylan does both of those things. He's a talented musician. Who is really hilarious and points out absurdities in the industry and in the culture of being in theater. And i'm all for that so we recorded this interview just before thanksgiving but it's a great conversation and i was laughing while i was editing it so i'll catch you back here after you listen to it and you're going to enjoy his. Show this episode with your friends if people are like. Hey do you have any good podcast. Episodes share this one. Because it's it's really good and you're gonna enjoy yourselves. Here is my interview with dylan. Adler i just appro added on zoom so much in the past few months. It's are you tired of it yet. i personally yes. I'm tired of like a you know. Because sometimes i do when i was in new york i was doing outdoor shows and then there was like assume show which i do like some of them are really cool. But not the same yeah. It's really hard to do comedy with no audience. Because you're not getting that feedback. But when i saw you unlit. I was the most fun that i've seen on zoom alma. Everyone thank you so much. I appreciate it. I love about live super like will is like do. Whatever you all like improvised like go off like how fun and i was like. That's what made it really funny. Think and your humor and the talent and the music that you bring to your performance really is something different than your normal comedy zoom standup schtick. Thank you so much. I appreciate it in washington. I'm i did theater all high school college. And i just totally related to your amazing you. You're you studied music composition at nyu stein hard and you had the alan menken scholarship research before i you on kazoo. Super impressed i. Yeah that was really. The program that i was in was like alan mankin was an alumni of our program. So he like. He gives a scholarship to a music composition. And every two years and so i am. He basically just submit some songs in pieces in he he listens to them and i was really lucky to be able to get the scholarship and then a couple of years later meet him which was like he's just one of my. He's one of my heroes like he wrote. Hercules wrote pocahontas. He wrote the music too little mermaid and little shop of horrors. He what am i literally so. I almost like fainted meeting him. Oh my god. Yeah like all of my favorites so where you really heavily influenced by like disney and like those those types of musicals i would say will i mean like very childhood nostalgia factor to those musicals. I was very influenced by little shop of horrors very influenced by the score to I tried to learn all the songs of hercules. Because they're my favorite. But i was also really influenced by stephen schwartz wicket and tip in oh to learn all of those songs because those those are some of my favorites to everyone needs to learn corner in. The sky is great. I want it so perfect. Destroy go home and a half at all and it's like it's a great one. I think they did that in ryan. Murphy's show on netflix. Six the politician. I think he sang that whole. Oh we're doing the whole song of what did you think of. The i've heard mixed things actually only heard bad things about the politician. I mean you go into it. And you know it's ryan murphy and then you can just be like all right. Let's just watch this guy. New murphy blinder okay. I mean we've all built up like an american. Horror story is not what it was in the first season i would hit. Yeah yeah we all have we all kind of like like What's it called a tolerance like neuro receptors murphy. Do you feel like some kind of that. Blocker in that tolerance is being built up with everyone and the pandemic and locked down.
"adler" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"For just insane ness. Maybe you missed what the mayor said. Is Mayor Adler, I believe is his name. Steve Adler. Oh, this is just precious. The thrust of the most important message is trying to get out to the community right now is that our numbers are increasing. Everybody has to be aware of that. And then we need to, you know, stay home. If you can do everything we can to try to keep the numbers down. This is not the time T relax. He said this while on vacation. In Mexico. E don't know why That's my hypocrisy. Music. It's the theme from Baretta. He's on vacation, telling you to stay at home. And now is not the time to relax. How does that work? How could that possibly work? Why would we ever listen to this fool? The first time I really became aware of Steve Adler's when he came out to endorse people to judge and then I became aware of Steve Adler when he was doing such a bad job in Austin, Texas, is mayor that the governor had to take over because of the homeless issue. Who would listen to Steve Adler? They should physically throw him out of office. Then, um You've got not. This is not Mayor Garcetti. In this case, this is the mayor of San Jose San Ricardo. What did he say that he and his wife? Went to his parent's house for an outdoor meal with seven other people from five households. You mean you got together for Thanksgiving? I'm.
"adler" Discussed on The Leo Affects:
"Gentlemen. Welcome back to the leo effects today. I'm joined by a super special guests. She's got some really interesting stuff going on right now and we're gonna talk about rainy much everything that we can live in this thirty minute timeframe but please allow me to introduce my guests for this evening. Shayna adler and we're going to talk about her album. Wander how are you tonight. I'm doing very very good now. That i'm here with you and sitting down and getting away from the outside world few rights. Well there you go any excuse to sit down. I suppose god yes. You've been extremely busy lately and you know especially from last year into this year. And you know we've had this whole lockdown coming out of lockdown corn teens. All this good stuff is that been. You know really taking its toll on you. Musically it has changed a lot of things. I would say the big positives. Give me time to actually finish this album 'cause i was touring a lot last year. Not only with my own band but with a bigger band that i tore manage for so It was really strange to all the sudden. Stop in you know and and reevaluate priorities and what i could work on. I should be working on and you know and just trying to stay sane. Also i think because. I'm in los angeles so i mean there is definitely a lot of things closed immediately and was really difficult to figure out how to rearrange also day job. Is you know other than being really a fulltime artist because it really is fulltime but I'm i'm an audio engineer. At a recording studio in and so a lot of things changed for us immediately. You know we We had entire six weeks. obsessions dropped. Which was really hard and luckily we had our. We could work on my stuff You know partner at the studio stopped and we stay busy but this whole thing really blindsided us in so many ways absolutely knew when you work with your band and you're putting everything altogether. Do you all record your parts remotely and then try and put it all together or do usually try and get on zoom. 'cause i've heard that doesn't work at all you know. I haven't been my my life dan. You know we've been texting here and there but we haven't really been doing anything together The majority of my record was done. Just using session guys on the my contacts from working at a studio and But it was done very slowly. Some of it was done remotely mostly drums especially during the time of the year when i needed to go back and do more drum parts but it all started as laptop demos and i made in logic. Almost every song on the record with started that way The few things we tried to cut live with the band in the studio it did not work..
"adler" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM
"Adler and the expectation that he will have more details about his order on local businesses what is it he wants them to do to force employees and customers to wear a mask what what kind of a penalty if any will there be and how will they enforce it also the governor's having a news conference two o'clock today to talk about the corona virus situation and what he has in mind it was late last week when he told local officials mayors and county judges you have the power to put these penalties on local businesses it's been there all along and so it'll be interesting to see what if anything else the governor has to say today about enforcement especially since we are seen at most of the major cities in Texas go go ahead with this and and enforce the the mask and then have the businesses mandated and it appears that the governor is is lighting a fire under the Texas alcoholic beverage commission since last Thursday they've been very busy looking inside of bars and they've already suspended a dozen around the state for breaking the rules having too many people inside and those businesses will be unable to sell alcohol for thirty days and that's a big penalty for some of these operations well yeah if you're talking about a bar who their income is on selling liquor if they can't sell liquor I don't think a lot of people are going to show up to the bar it may be the end the things some of these guys because they've been shut down barely open and shut down again but essentially because you can't sell the product to sell right another month without any revenue also there's increasing violence in the occupied chop zone in Seattle president trump says he's been advised by members of Congress to stay out of the situation he says if the governor of Washington wants help he's ready to go and he could solve it in an hour in Seattle what would you advise the president to do five one two eight three six zero five ninety hands off get more aggressive get involved you might have heard the sound bite which is played from Dan Bongino a fox news he says the president does need to get involved American citizens are with in that occupied zone they have rights too and their rights are being trampled by the occupiers well I agree with the fact that there are people in there that are not a part of Chas dead or they're having their rights but that's where they need to take it to their local government and say what about us we're the ones paying for this as well what are you doing for us I I don't think this is a president trump get involved thing at this point I agree with you let's leave it up to the Democrat mayor in the democratic governor out yes you helped create this figured out Larry Kudlow is president trump's top economic adviser he says they are looking at another stimulus package for the economy is almost certainly going to be a package what's in the package I don't want to predict I will say this things the president has talked about publicly he has talked about a payroll tax holiday for the workforce he's Casey talked about their capital gains tax relief if you by some in the next six months should be excluded from the capital gains for quite some time he wants to help out with some form of tax relief restaurants entertainment athletic contests things of that sort we want to help out the tourism business which is been hurt very badly we also want to reward people who are re employing they're going back to work I think that's very important we're also concerned about protecting liability insurance and covert nineteen cases for small businesses and the everybody there may be some targeted spending discussions going on between the three major bodies all this is up in the air there is quite a listen say pretty much sounds like we're thinking about everything is saying that we can do to help I mean yeah it sounded never ending just talking about all the things that they're looking at so although most of those have been discussed at some point census all immersion they haven't been included in a lot of the stimulus packages but when you're talking about the payroll tax holiday that's been discussed a little aims cut yes Siri employment bonus and right out of the six hundred a week unemployment bonus and that is something that needs to be addressed that extra six hundred a week for the unemployed will expire at the end of July and we've heard for weeks now many businesses say that's keeping people sitting at home I can't get him to come back to work and that was just in the beginning the end now I I would think it's probably even tougher now when all you're hearing is all of these places that are opening or now just being bombarded with more cases and we're talking about hospital overwhelming being overwhelmed again that I'm sure that even says to that person I'm not going back in trump's rally in Tulsa Saturday night he was talking about the rising number of cases and he said look we're doing a lot of testing we've done twenty five million tests more than anybody in the world and at one point I said can we stop with the testing we slow down with the testing and immediately all of the coverage then said trump orders a halt to testing in the White House that had to come out and say he was just kidding it was it was a joke at the rally that's how sad it is that they are so desperate to find anything that he says and turn it into a negative and and and and try and and him trying to harm this country that they have lost every sense of Jess that's being thrown out there any sense of humor at all I mean anybody in their right mind here's how he said that in what he said doesn't go all he wants to manipulate the number so that he can win that's a you got you laughing you can move on I was watching it live I thought he was joking that was my immediate take on it and then that the headlines were all apparently you're smarter than the media there mark I don't know it just seemed like he was just joking yeah Frank welcome to K. L. B. J. good morning how you doing there yes go ahead please Frank I thank you one quick problems it's just a chopper chance well first of all is there any way you can get a closer on your phone and speak up please of course well for starters I wouldn't watch it you aren't you allowed to chance personally but you have to have a device to shut off electricity to the water and most importantly for that age group sure you can make it attention but what you're saying right now stay out of it why do you you wanted to stay out of it all of them here to you know the mayor on a summer of love and whatever and then look at the vandalism graffiti and now we've got to get there you don't want to harm someone who are the stories the only thing a lot of the expanded that.
"adler" Discussed on AP News
"Correspondent Shelley Adler reports it's a good indication the housing market still strong the national association of realtors says it's pending home sales index rose one point two percent last month the trade association adds that contract signing measured year over year are up almost seven and a half percent a big reason for the increase continues to be mortgage rates that are falling sharply in the past year Freddie Mac said last week that the average rate for a thirty year fixed rate mortgage is three point seven four percent surely a blur Washington Barbie dolls are getting a scientific makeover thanks to a forest ecologist who wanted a more academic toy for her six year old daughter no leaning dad carnies dedicated her career to studying rainforest canopies but now she has a second career after refashioning Barbie dolls as a scientist explorer in rubber boots instead of high heels she began about fifteen years ago that Carney said Barbie maker Mattel wasn't interested in the idea that so she decided to redo dolls herself using gear she collected she scoured thrift stores and eBay for Barbie dolls and a list of help from volunteers seamstresses she called the creation treetop Barbie and began selling them at cost on her website but last year Mattel began working with National Geographic to create a new line of scientists Barbies that Carney has a long standing relationship with National Geographic so when the nonprofit reached out for help she knew just what to do nat guard he joined a team of female scientists advising Mattel as that made the line of dolls that includes a marine biologist astrophysicist photo journalist conservationists and entomologist Australian cities have had to cancel their new year's eve fireworks because of the worsening wildfire risk but Sydney's iconic new year's eve fireworks will go on now that the city's been granted an exemption to a total fire ban pressured built for Sydney celebrations to be canceled before the New South Wales rule fire service approve the event on Monday the popular celebrations are expected to attract around one million people to Sydney's famous harbourfront and generate one hundred thirty million Australian dollars or ninety one million US dollars for the state's economy federal hate crime charges for the Hanukkah stabbing suspect I'm Jackie Quinn with an AP news minute his lawyer says the former marine in college football player who brutalized people in a weekend Hanukkah party in New York is mentally ill and not anti semitic the Texas church goer in charge of security at west freeway church of Christ tells KDFW he was able to take down a gunman with a single shot doing what needed to be done to take out the evil threat but not before two worshippers were killed including a male nurse someone wrote the word pig in an expletive on a police officer's coffee Cup at a McDonald's in Kansas but it wasn't a worker as first thought says junction city police chief Brian Hornaday this was meant to be a.
"adler" Discussed on What Book Hooked You?
"You're listening to what book cooked you. I'm brock shelley. Thank you for listening on this episode. I talked to dolly adler. Learn who i'm sure. Many of you know if you're a part of the white book community <hes> she is a writer herself a big advocate <hes> four four books and she is the editor of a new anthology. His hideous heart coming out from flatiron books on september tenth. History is all about a gallon po thirteen retaliations including the original works for me galaxy poll a great project and i was excited they get to talk to and find out inspiration and just the behind the scene work that you did on this solicited saudi arabia. What book cooked you so. I've been the reader forever but when i think about the one book that really got me excited about waie it's cracked up to be by courtney summers which just has the best the most sharp-tongued smart but vulnerable main character and parker adly and i think for me growing up on and loving babysitters club lovin sweet valley high and all that i kind of didn't realize how much personality and edge a main character and waie could have until i read that and that was like such a lightbulb ullman remain i can love this. I can throw myself into this. I can just be awed by this in a way that i hadn't really been by staff marketing into teams and sell them so cracked up to be by courtney. Summers is like everything to me and so when with this book was it <hes> where you kind of dabbling with why are kind of as you sort of eluded to kind of had your mind made up what why maybe was and so how did you really they come upon this book to give it that chance to have this more eye opening experience through it. I have to be honest. I don't remember what made me pick it up. I always read books for teens wins. I'm the youngest in my house by at six years. Seven grade so sweet valley high is what was lying around when i was five and i was an early reader so that's what i was picking picking up so i was always reading books that were marketed to teens and then the other option i was thinking for a book that hooked me was <hes> sloppy firsts the negative mccafferty which i don't call why just because it wasn't marketed as such. I don't think it's a five book series that goes into her adulthood but it was the same. I'm kind of thing where i was like. Oh a voice like mine. Not you know the perfect wakefield twins you know of sweet valley by it. Somebody who feels like a real person who thinks like i do who talks like i do. <hes> and i don't remember what made me stumble onto that either but i suspect that was the book that made me want to read more teen protagonists outside of the big series i was already reading and then cracked up to be i think i was living in philly at the time and in my ten minute walk in commute to work i used to pass by barnes and noble so you can imagine like if they had it it i was going in there and buying it and that's where i really got into buying reading more waie and seeing what why could be this was i moved to philly at lived there two two thousand eight to two thousand eleven so it was really just as wyatt as we know it. Now was kinda starting out so it wasn't that. I had preconceived notions about why it's that way. Hey was becoming something wildly different in feel like i kind of got there with where a lot of other authors think. Kinda got started on harry potter and twilight. I wasn't a fancy reader so those aren't the books that hooked me though to see contemporary <hes> that was really kind of getting its due and having those voices that loved from me was wonderful because the books that were being hugely marketed to teens weren't of interest to me just because of their genres so <hes> <hes>. I think that's how i sort of got there. I mean i picked up looking to <hes> looking for alaska because it had alaska and the title on kinda thought in hopes it was sat there. I'd never heard of john green like this was early so i'm very grateful for getting me started and ends me going into why with having having the vision of that this is what it was so backing up more to when you were <hes> the the young adult time time period a teenager. What was maybe some of the big books important books that you kind of think back <hes> that you either really loved or had a really a big impact on you so i know it's really not popular to say people really love to hate it and i get y but catcher in the rye was and still is to me. It's just always going to be one of my favorite books. I know what's problematic on zillion levels. I know what's a winding privileged kid. There was something captured in his veto in holden caulfield emotions and worries ends frankly in his expression of mental illness that really resonated with me and i i couldn't believe what could be captured with words at in descriptions of how he thought and how he fell and that was really big to me. I love my first real. Favorite book was a tree grows in brooklyn. Think i read that fifth grade <hes> and that kicked me off on like a book can be you know a literary adult book but have a protagonist who's my age and be awesome but you also got to see her grow into adulthood. Which i thought was very cool about it. <hes> <hes> what else did i love and the heavily problematic obviously had gone with the wind was another fifth grade sixth grade favorite and when i was really really in my teens i was doing school reading. I think the best book that i read in school. What song solomon by toni morrison was my favorite of. My high school assigned reading but like doc. There's nothing i can say i took from that book. I applied in my own work. I was looking for an author and that's it at the stuff that had more like teen protagonists. Were i think fed me as an author more but at the reader <hes> allman was was a definite favorite and then i was reading a lot of check let i know we're not supposed to call at that <hes> but <hes> gene green is doing stuff. I really loved them. I mean it's been amazing meaning to see this resurgence of women's fiction romance like steph on that border with that helen wang an when jasmine gillary and getting staff. It's i just like the romance stuff that set a little more in <hes> career role than friend worlds in whatever it's i feel like there's been a resurgence of the stuff that i grew up reading as a team and i'm really loving seeing that now and then when you kind of i had this idea or i started to pursue writing one. Was that what was kind of your initial story. You felt you needed to tell so. It was really early. I've been writing young adult since i want to say i was like eight and it was from growing up reading babysitters clubs valley hi there i was like so i am an in modern orthodox jewish and i still am i've chosen to keep without observance but and it isn't that i feel restricted by but you live with certain kind of life so i wasn't going out on friday nights because i observed sabbath and i wasn't going to the beach and i wasn't wearing bikinis and i wasn't eating cheeseburgers and it wasn't kissing boys and i just thought that stuff all sounded like so much fun so really all i was doing with my writing in the beginning was kind of trying to live this second life. Living vicariously through the characters were doing things. I couldn't and i wouldn't <hes> so that's where it really started for me and then i didn't didn't try to get published until i was in my mid twenty s because i never wanted to share my work with anyone. I never wanted to show it. I was always nervous about it and then when my husband was in law school we were pretty broke and i was like maybe i should try to make money at this and that's really noble story. Ally i tried tried getting published but that's also when i started putting more pieces of my actual self into stories and my debut behind the scenes <music> centered around the story line of the main character learning that her father has stage four cancer <hes> and that was completely from that happening with me in college which was nice to instead of trying to write to be somebody else to pull pieces of me and put them into characters. I do that a little bit more now and and that's also you know i shipped into queer literature same kind of way and i. I'm really loving learning learning more about myself. As i write you pursue writing you were able to get published but but you've gone farther than <hes> <hes> just become an author and just being someone that will you know re tweet someone else's announcements and things like that. You're really a cheerleader a spokesperson and <unk> advocate <hes> for why especially within <hes> queer books so really what kind of drove you to to do more and take it to that level on say. I really just love books and i really am. I really like i was saying before a bow like harry potter twilight. I had to look for the smaller titles originally because what was really blowing up in y hunger games again missile <unk> ended up reading some of this stuff as an adult but i wasn't finding the things that were really of my interest marketed so i had to go hunting and i learns to hunt and i learned to find titles that aren't getting so much attention from publishers and to try to give them a a little bit more of a platform so the other people like me who are looking for quieter bucks or looking for contemporary who are looking for her to find representation who are looking for good representation. I wanted to you make that more accessible to others because to me. It was definitely something that i had to work for but i was also coming from a publishing background. My first job out of college allege was an editorial assistant at simon and schuster in adult books but i already really liked reading teen bucks so i used to. I go down to the kids floor. Take books off the shelves and i found a lot of smaller titles that way so i was kind of already getting into it that way and then buying discount buffs i sort of stumbled into all these smaller quieter titles and i wanted to somebody who was talking about them and thankfully there are a lot of people out there who want to hear about them and and they got interested in me as a blogger them barnes and noble offered me a position as a blogger so i've gone to write about them which was wonderful and then i sort <hes> tumbled into queer let and found that even as you know numbers were getting higher in terms of what's getting published. People weren't necessarily finding out about it. Publishers weren't necessarily putting that much behind it and even publishers were putting allowed behind the books. They were often sort of burying the quickness and kind of. I don't know if they helped readers would find it later. They just wanted to markets in the biggest audience possible and people would learn about it later but i think it's is really important for people to be able to find those books and not everybody is going to stumble upon later so i made l._g._b._t._q. Reads in two thousand sixteen to be a site that was sort of <hes> kind of a recommendation site for queer lead for all ages and hopefully it's a place that people can find a lot of bucks that that really aren't getting a lot of buzz as we are as books at all and it's it's been really great. There's been really nice response from from a lot of people. I've been really lucky to be able to reach an icy libraries. Use it as a recommendation to will all that's really fantastic but yeah i think it really came from actually just honestly being interested in the quieter amid lists. I'm an wanting to do something with that. You know when you love books. Anyone who loves books knows how badly want to talk about them. You apple podcast about what the deal like. You know. The dream is just getting to share that lab so i'm very lucky to be able to do that..