35 Burst results for "Americana"
The US Senate Has Finally Done Something Meaningful!
"Meaningful. The U.S. Senate has finally done something I approve. This shouldn't have taken so long, but it's finally done. The United States Senate has passed the sunshine protection act by unanimous consent to make daylight savings times permanent. I'm not a fan of daylight savings time. Falling back, springing forward should just remain the same time throughout the entire year. In fact, we should spring forward even more. So that the fall, it's the opposite. I never understood that in the most depressing time of weather, we also made it darker intentionally. Who thought of this thing? Makes zero sense. Now, I know you're gonna say it's Benjamin Franklin. And all this, no way, he was too smart for this. I think it's a Nicole Hannah Jones conspiracy against Benjamin Franklin. There's no way. A 2015 study published in sleep medicine, researchers compared the rate of strokes during the week after daylight saving to the week two weeks after the tweaks before. They found the rate of 8% higher the first two weeks after the shift, and people with cancer were 25% more likely to have a stroke later than the other times of the year. People over 65 were 20% more likely. A 2019 report found a higher risk of heart attack after both time changes, but particularly during daylight savings times. Interruptions to circadian rhythm can also impair focus and judgment. A 2020 study found fatal traffic accidents increased by 6% in the United States during daylight savings time. This shouldn't have been taken so long, but it did, and the U.S. Senate has finally done something useful.
Steve Cortes on What We Know About Stagflation
"For quite some time. This is a shorter segment before we can really dive into it. Tell us what we know about inflation. What is causing it? And then we'll talk about what Americans can do about it, but go from there. Sure. And by the way, I take no pleasure in being correct and being prescient on this topic, but literally since the day of the election November of 2020 and certainly once we got a clearer picture of what Biden was going to do with a democratic Congress into early 2021, I've been trying to ring this alarm bell for all of America that something we have not really dealt with in this country in 40 years since the late 70s and early 1980s that inflation was on the way. I frankly didn't know that it would get this bad this fast, the most recent data we got out was the producer price index. Prices at the wholesale level rose 10% that is the worst ever on record. Of course, producer prices, Charlie, very soon become consumer prices and the consumer price index is also terrible at 7.9%, a 40 year record and rising. I think inflation, in fact, is even higher than that, and I won't bore the audience with all the details of why, but we used to formulate it a different way. We would already have double digit consumer price inflation if we used the old formula, but even using the government's figures, we're still at a 40 year worst record for soaring prices in this country. It's terrible for all of the economy, it's terrible for all Americans, but it's of course most damaging to the people who can least afford it. Middle and lower income folks. And their costs right now for apartment rents, for gasoline, for food. They are all soaring and it's not circumstance. It's not bad luck. It's not the business cycle. It's not Vladimir Putin. It is because of the policy choices of Joe Biden with unfortunately some complicit complicity from some Republican senators who I view as really political collaborators with their participation as well, but this is because of policy failures that we are dealing with an inflationary spiral for the first time in over a generation in this country. Yeah, I think inflation is closer to 25 to
Are We Entering a 'Post-American Era' Under Biden?
"With this clip here, cut 6. We're CNN host says that we're entering a post American era under Biden play cut 6. One of the defining features of the new era is that it is post American. By that, I mean that the pax Americana of the past three decades is over. You can see signs of this everywhere. He's not wrong. Freed zakaria is wrong about a lot. He's not wrong about this. And so this is look, on our program, we are not ideological when it comes to foreign policy. We're certainly ideological on some things. Not on foreign policy, though. We're very ideological on gender policy. Wouldn't you say Connor? And I'm pro life, I'd say. So, but when it comes to foreign policy, we want what's best for America. Realpolitik. And so in certain places, I could see a prudent argument for America to police shipping lanes. I think that's actually a good argument. We're not isolationist. I can't stand people that immediately default towards ideology when it comes to foreign policy. I think that's the worst, actually. If I were to try to say, what would the worst category to be ideological in? It would be foreign policy. And here's why. You're dealing with separate actors incentives, impulses, you're dealing with moving targets, you're dealing with unlikely alliances. So let me give you an example why ideology is so dangerous when it comes to foreign policy. Okay, let's say that we sit in a room and we say under no circumstances, whatsoever will we ever get into an alliance with a communist dictator? Good rule, right? Great rule. I think it looks great on paper. So let's just write that down, right? We're all in a room. We say this is our ideology. We hate communism. Hate dictators. No alliances with communist dictators. And we all say, yeah, that's right. Okay. Do you get an alliance with Joseph Stalin to defeat Hitler? Your rule says you can't do that. Real politics says, what's best for the civilization? Do you ally with an evil to defeat a greater evil? The answer is yes, that was the right decision, by the way.
"americana" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology
"Yeah i love bonnie rate in just says yeah whether they're free to explode as as blues music do you play out mostly solo or do you get to take your band with you on mostly so low. I do have a band word. Very spread out right now and so we actually just got together to play a show in june in santa cruz and that was the first time i played the band and like a year and a half since before the pandemic so that was incredibly funny Yeah and they're going to be there for my album. Lillies party and yeah. Hopefully if all goes well they'll be getting calls. If i ever get put on tour you know. I i want to go out on the road with the band for sure but as of now i do mostly solo so it sounds like it's mostly regional. You haven't had a chance to get way out on the road. Yeah not yet now. Yeah but that's your intention. Are you actively planning that or just kind of waiting on things to drop into place. Yeah that's definitely the goal like. That's what i want the most like in this career. I love being on the road. So that's that's the end goal for me for sure i just you know. I want wait for the album to come out. And then once. I have that Doing some showcases and nashville you know mocking with some booking agencies yeah booking agencies more important to me than like a label at this point so yeah. That's that's definitely the goal for me. I don't really care about being like richard famous or anything. I just would love to play music every night when fans wherever you know in different settings. So that's cool. Are you with the label now. Was it self released itself release independent which anymore actually. Probably a better path you know. The industry is so kind of messed up. I it just. It's it's hard to kind of nail it down anywhere anymore. At least you've got control over what you do. That's the most important thing to me like. I really don't wanna give creative control.
Hiss Golden Messenger Performs "My Wing"
"Hiss golden messenger with if it comes in the morning recorded live enrolled cafe. That's a song from the new album. Quietly blowing it i'm speaking with mc taylor of his golden messenger today since we last spoke. You were nominated for your first grammy award ear. Twenty nineteen album terms to surrender was nominated for best americana album. So congratulations thank you. How did you find out about the nomination my my. I don't think i can curse on on the interview but my my manager wrote to me texted me and said we. We did it. You know everything was electronic this year. So i learned about the nomination via text. I attended the awards ceremony on zoom. You couldn't actually be there was quite different because of what did that. Nomination mean for you. You know i meant it meant a lot and is sort of allowed myself to feel happy about it. You know what i mean like. I mean the the majority of me is is not as not doing this to win any kind of award. It's like a side note to to what i'm doing but I know who a lot of the members of the recording academy are and they're like their peers and to ha- so to have that sort of like Recognition from people. That i really admire was was nice. It was really nice.
"americana" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology
"Young savoy brown or the stones or news. After even john. Mayall with mac. They were essentially aching elmore james and you know these and and robert johnson. They were taking those songs literally and putting their own spin on it. You know electrifying yet. Or adding english attitude and And that's when americans said wait a minute. This is great. Step away a game from us and it brought back an appreciation of the original masters. Yeah it's it's amazing that it's the english to make a cool look at look at what happened jimi hendrix jimi hendrix was aside and in the states from literally richard and then he went to england became a sensation and then he came back and he was like the conquering era but he was american. Who is i dated in in england. You know It does happen that way i mean. How long did it take to compile. This book didn't take a few years. Oh achieve hafner. Now you know actually cheated cheated cheated. Because what i did is over my years of interviewing these artists. I found a common theme. You know the americana thanks. And essentially i had these interviews Done in many cases written And so it's basically i was compiling would had done over the last couple of decades and writing new intros and a new introduction and finding a way to bring them all together the medically and so it was kind of a short chad as opposed to simply starting from scratch But it was a. It was economically very practical to do that. I knew the answer. But i wanna take know okay prints because a real the real sources the real reason for doing it. That way is because i probably ride for gold mannequin. Have anything distract me for my main mission. Some writing a book. I'm writing a book. But i have to keep my contributions To go out and continue to be diligent and meet deadlines that that pat princess said for me and so the but could secondary secondary notion. yeah while readers. How much you write for the magazine. You're in every issue Do decades right. I mean it's been writing for since then sedate. Forty as i gotta go back yard. I was started in two thousand ten as editor has been how you're all grown up at prince are and You also so. I knew that you had this americana idea in her head and you're compiling it and it was really no on who really spoke out for it so you know you definitely. That's why i said the definitive book on it because it really has written about it Even though it's commonly used phrase now and someone needs to kind of define it. And so i definitely recommend to readers and listeners to pick it up and you can pick it up in the gold mine shop now my hair that it is in there and you should pick it up Go to go go to shop. Dot goldmine mag dot com. And you can and you could get it. What are you working on next with..
"americana" Discussed on Asian Americana
"And i promised they're totally still worth listening to thank you to everyone who join me today. Burnell gauche julian sato. Parker carry chow christina. Aung sang emily lau soothing paula. Mardo joe christie. Douglas shock calc- hero. Eric nakimora martin wong and elouise wong a list. All their links on our website at asian-american dot com. And thank you. Thank you thank you to all of you. Whether you're a new listener or you've been with us from spring two thousand sixteen. I couldn't have made it a five years without you. Asian-american is hosted and produced by me. Quincy servicemen are opening songs. We belong by magnetic. North tionna featuring chris jima. The son you're hearing with these credits is weird. The children by chrissy jima no mojo.
"americana" Discussed on Asian Americana
"Whatever like this is really shitty for asian people in now but the linda. Linda's actually a give me hope seeing them being so young and being you know he's an american of course in her cousins are half chinese and half mexican and bellas affects can have salvadorian and to see them have such confidence and have a voice and just going for it. It makes me feel better. You know and i'm hopeful and excited about what can happen. Well i couldn't leave you all without playing a full into linda song. So here's louise introducing one of their songs missing you which i wrote during ten them about missing my friends and my van gridlocked off. He did doc squirrel benefit out. All i'll grab a play and i'll put up to the epa music videos on our website. I'm.
"americana" Discussed on Asian Americana
"Play music. That we think sounds cool also started out playing covers so i think that our music now is also kind of influenced by all that in the music that we listen to. You covered the keeney. Shell x ray specs the ramones own the runaways. What would you covered the go-goes when covered lois best coast. Yeah stuff like that. Oh yeah blue suit linda. That's someone named. I think that daddy is good at coming up with songs that he thinks be cool. I have no musical talent but the girls. They all played piano going into it. Bella played guitar going into it. And i think they got really good really fast because they tried very hard and really. They go off and write songs by themselves. They do it all themselves. We kinda leave them alone every now and then they'll just come out and say hey. We have a new song to play and it's really exciting when that happens. I think that you think of the good outlet for me to express my feelings. And i just feel like any derived a song or need to say so. Shut myself in my room right something but sometimes this year to one of the first song they wrote actually has to do with something from brilliant episode. We.
"americana" Discussed on Asian Americana
"Is he him pronouns and i mudd fourth generation japanese american yonsei and then with the organization for about eight years now one of the most notable differences since we first did the story is their name. The program is now called. Food routes eight was formerly known as routes zeh and we changed the name in twenty seventeen along with the name change. We wanted to also reflect some. The programmatic changes that were happening. When we first started the program started as a program community supported agriculture where we basically sourcing produce from local farmers asian american farmers and then distributing produce to subscribers. We started with just like ten subscribers and agreed to at largest was about one hundred fifty. It grew which was great. But i think one of the challenges that we ran into with that program is that it was heavily relying on grant funding to sustain it. It's been difficult to acquire grant funding. You know what we were. Seeing in terms of what people were funding was that food was becoming less of a priority. And you know we were trying to figure out. How do we price this without any grant support. Initially we started out with a bag of five pounds of produce costing seven dollars fifty cents and we had to subsequently increased the price. And i think at the highest it was something like twelve fifty and that was just to try to cover some of the expenses that we were incurring on our end so when we actually kind of ran through the numbers and try to figure out how to we price this without grant funding what it ultimately came out to was roughly twenty five to thirty dollars per bag and that's more than two times. The cost that it originally was and the goal has always been for us to try to bring fresh culturally relevant produce to api communities who lack access and affordability is big component of that. So at that point it just didn't make sense anymore in order to make it. Sustainable it would have priced a lot of folks out of the program and so we had to kind of come back. Reassess re-evaluate the program and we decided to try to move forward with more of a food model and that basically means were aggregating produce from same people seem farmers local growers and then distributing it out to community institutions like hospitals schools nonprofits etc. So instead of working with one hundred fifty clients you have you know. Maybe let's say twenty than our sourcing in bulk and so that's kind of what the model shifted towards and they've continued to work with local farms. We have been working with a couple farmers that we've worked with for many many years and we're working with some new ones as well but some changes you know. I know in the past story. One of the featured farmers was eua yang of fidel farms and unfortunately pedal farms is no longer in business but we have been trying to identify. Continue to work with small farmers like fidel. Now we're working with another monk. Farmer named junoir of dream farms in fresno california and. we're also still working with david. To- of yaobang farms who grows certified organic asian veggies in camarillo california. Not too far away. We have one of the egg farms that we've been working with gone straw arms. They're out in riverside california. And so you know continuing to try to identify small local asian american farmers and other farmers of colored to work with but when the pandemic hit food routes found themselves switching gears again with the pandemic starting in mid-march basically of two thousand twenty. We actually shifted back to focusing a lot of our time at work on emergency food distribution. And so there's been a lot of people who just have had trouble accessing fresh food. It's relatively easier to find candor dry goods from the food bank or other places..
"americana" Discussed on Asian Americana
"A bunch of folks in that community took a boat to the by you and like tried to find saint malo a thing. We're able to find it or you'll have to listen to the podcast to find out. I've always real rotary with paula. We've known each other for years and we've both been making our podcast independently. And i think her work with long distance is superb. You know making long distance has been really a true passion project since the beginning. When you're making something that you know may not have a lot of funding or maybe may not have the same numbers as like a giant network podcast or whatever you have to really love making it something i really learned through. This is that i really do love making the show and in fact i've missed making it like taking this break has been very good but i've just started to like you know. Go back into tape in like go through my notes and honestly start talking about the show again and that's been really really rejuvenating and kind of exciting to be back into it. There are people who still listen to this and are actually excited about it. It may not be like a million good jillian spotify listeners. Or i don't know but there's people out there who are sending good vibes and listening and sharing the podcast and let me see happy. And i'm stoked about that. Honestly part of the reason i made the podcast was when i was getting into radio. And podcasting was pitching stories. But it was very hard to pitch stories especially that are nuanced portrayals of one group with asian america and to me. I feel like there's just so much we can tell you know in terms of our stories and experiences and that goes for like all sorts asian-american groups so one thing i will say like asian americana long distance. We're one of a handful of podcasts. That are dedicated to telling asian-american stories in like a documentary narrative. Way right through podcasting. The fact there's only a handful of us like it makes me a little sad. You know what i mean like. I want there to be more. Because i think more people need to hear this stuff and on the flip side it's challenging and difficult and it's hard to find support but hopefully the more of us there are the more stuff people see whether it's in podcasting or tv or whatever the more support this kind of storytelling. We'll get you can find out more about long distance at long distance radio dot com and listen to their first two seasons on your podcast app. All right dad or last five episode five.
"americana" Discussed on Asian Americana
"Because it's tied with his cultural background in his faith and come back and forth with it. What's what's he been up to. Since the beginning of last year when we had this episode out yes so it's really fascinating because usually he traveled around the country. Doing his cartooning workshops and kind of talking to kids about not only come telling their own stories through cartoons but about you know him and his background but that stopped during the pandemic for obvious reasons and what he started doing instead was working with the new york city test in trace corpse program so he was actually kind of like helping to fight corona. He's managing a group of contact tracers. Tell curb the pandemic and he said that now that the levels are lower in new york now they're focusing on the crisis in india so now we basically have lake sick captain. America actually saving lives. So i mean i like to think that. His cartooning workshops are also like saving lives. Just like maybe not an obvious way. Yeah i think so too. I know the answer is probably no. But i wonder if he's like in kostya while he's contact tracing with people like if he's like wearing the red white and blue and then the i mean i'm sure he keeps his turban on anyway but if he's wearing like his captain america colors turban and his like. Hey i'm sa- captain america. Have you been in contact with anyone who has been diagnosed with covid. Nineteen in the past fourteen days. I think we can imagine that. He's dressed as captain america. Even if it's not you because it's our fantasy right superheroes our own fantasy right. Yeah and he gets to be like the superhero that he dresses up as and save lives. So that's great cool. Well thanks for all the updates. Ada i hope you are well otherwise and yeah. I can't wait to see what story we get to work on next time. Yeah i just quickly wanted to say thank you for letting me do this story because i know it's a little bit silly but i think it's kind of something that's relatable and hopefully meaningful for a lot of people and i'm really proud of the episode and it just feels almost nostalgic now thinking about it like post pandemic post lake anti-asian heat back and violence and i don't know if i would have been able to pitch something like this now to be like. Hey let me do a entire hour. Podcast episode of how asian american men in facial hair. And i think looking back on. It's almost like i hope we can get back to that place. You know where it's like. We don't have to be so crushed by all of this insanity and we can just talk about people's facial hair and hotness and you know what that means for people's identities because i think that's important too. Yeah thanks eva. Thank you that was saying you can read some of her work in the los angeles times or you can hear her on her. Philipot podcast saturday school. Okay now we're back in two thousand nineteen with episode eight. Dhamma is in the heart that episode talked about the late..
"americana" Discussed on Asian Americana
"One of my aunts wants it but at the same time all my aunts and uncles have said no. We don't want any of it so they've already started giving me the green light to sort of get rid of things but there. Is this sort of strange. Sense of responsibility. I think that our generation has in like wanting to preserve the past but also move forward and not allowing ourselves to be tied down by what certain objects might represent tar family. So yeah it's just been a really interesting process of reflection. And i think the pandemic and being stuck my grandma's house has really forced me to think about those themes will thanks for chatting with me and catching me up on what's happened since last time. Thanks quincy appreciate you. Checking in those cristina yang. You can learn more about at on dash going dot com. That's omg dash going dot com episode nine facial hair producers second caroline. Chang asked a bunch of questions about asian-american men's relationship with facial hair as actors as trans men as a form of resistance as a sign of their identity and culture. So i had a chat with ada for some updates high ada high quincy so when we last talked last year you had produced peace with caroline for the show about asian american men facial hair. So let's go back and talk about some of the people that were in that episode and see where they're at now. I is justin. Ching the person who had all these opinions about whether he should grow facial hair or not and how that would affect his own dating life or whatever right right. Why didn't get an update on his dating life. Unfortunately but it looks like he's kind of gone off and on his shaved it. He's grown it back from what i can tell. As of february he has the mustache back in the still rocking so good for him and then the next folks talked to the piece where Because this is kind of your main focus right was like how actors are perceived in like how that affects like how they're seeing and what roles they get so it was saga shaking desmond sham. What her saga desmond up to now. They're both like marvel actors now which obviously we predicted. Obviously we were like well. We gotta talk to these guys. Because we know they're going to be marvel stars in the future and they happen to have really cool facial hair so desmond. I think when we finish that episode we had just mentioned that it was recently announced at that time that he was cast in marvel's falcon and the winter soldier. Did he keep his look for show. Yeah still has a facial hair looks good. Looks bad s. I won't spoil the show for anyone but you get some time to talk to like some of the people and gets have long haired facial haired action scenes so that's fun but you said they're both marvel stuff. What a saga doing. Since we talked to saga he's been cast in the new marvel. Miniseries ms marvel which is about kamala. Khan marvel's first muslim character to headline her own comic book. He's going to play her brother. So i'm really excited for him. That'd be fun to see. I can't wait yeah me too..
"americana" Discussed on Asian Americana
"Or just sharing the show with your friends. Also your support now allows us to take in some submissions of audio stories in pay other producers. So if you're audio producer or journalists interested in submitting and pitching to asian americana please contact our website. I'd love to hear your ideas. Thanks again to everyone. Supporters and listeners alike. Okay here's the show in may of two thousand sixteen. I shared these words in the very first episode of asian americana. It's an exciting time. For asian americans in the media right now slowly but surely we're finding our way onto film and tv both onscreen and behind the camera flooding youtube channels sending our voices and music over the aerial digital radio waves and filling out both newsrooms and writers rooms but even with two network. Tv.
Priya Parker on the Art of Gathering
"So my mother comes from originally banaras. Which is the sort of you know. One of the oldest cities in india and her father who actually would have turned one hundred today. Pass away about a few months ago. Her father worked for the indian government and so she and her four siblings traveled around india lot and when it was time for her to kind of get married she decided she didn't want to earliest not didn't want to have an arranged marriage and she can secretly applied to graduate school and the us and got into a few places and at least in that generation virginia versus iowa vs minnesota. You're sort of just you have no idea what is what and you just say yes and she ended up at iowa. State university begged her parents to let her go and they allowed her to. Was that unusual for sort of that moment. In time it was unusual that she was a woman so the us immigration laws changed in sixty eight and allowed for a changed from country and orc origin to family like unification and so it was after that that a lot of indians kind of came into the country and but the majority of the i kind of indian to come of those families particularly to graduate school. Were men so is very unusual for the first person to be a woman of a family and she went to iowa state and met my father who was born and raised in waterloo iowa. Though the family came from south dakota and a white american like in every way you look at his high school pictures and it looks like the kind of americana like prom picture but he had just recently come back from the peace corps. He peace corps and cameroon and then stayed an extra year and hitchhiked across the sahara and came back and didn't sort of in reverse culture shock and his teacher has professor at graduate. School or from undergrad said. Why don't you just come to graduate school with me and to kind of get over. Your culture shock volunteer at the international students office and i actually recently learned that culture. Shock originally meant when people came to their own country after having experience abroad so essentially mountain reverse culture shock but anyway
‘Whole Generations Of Fathers’ Lost As COVID-19 Kills Young Latino Men In New York City Area
"19 death in New Jersey. Over the past year, more than 23,000 people have died of the virus in the Garden state. Open. 19 has devastated older populations. But it has cut some young lives short to hitting working age Latino men hardest there more than seven times as likely to die of the virus than young white men in New Jersey. And they make up nearly half of the deaths among those aged 18 to 49. Today. W N Y sees Cameron He brings us the story of a young father and the four Children he left behind Elizabeth Johanna Moranis is walking Tommy pretending white ships to pass in a super car wash. Its offer one and nine in the city that shares her name Elizabeth, New Jersey. Red Car wash. Sign closed driver speeding past auto body shops and liquor stores, The car wash. Takes up an entire street corner. It's a great building with a small convenience store and a garage for quick oil changes. Elizabeth's dad used to work here. It's right next to her house. We were calling and I and asked him to get us a nice girl. Some days, she and her brothers would bring her dad beef Patties or pizza from the take out spot across the street. When the line of cars cleared out at night they play We were going by the oil change and just place offer with them. Other kids had a backyard. Elizabeth and her brothers had the car wash or write our bikes around the car wash. Well, he's Cleaning or working. But now Elizabeth's childhood playground is a reminder that her father is gone. Reynaldo Hahn Oh, died of covert 19 in December. He was 44. He likely caught the virus while working just steps away from where he lived with Elizabeth Smother along with their four Children, two cats a bird and got me in this house and knowing that She's no open up or to look outside. Let's see that he's not working there anymore, Huh? No, is one of 361 Latino men under 50, who have died of covert in New Jersey. Over. 19 told Hispanic men twice as much as young black men and seven times that of young white men were losing whole generations of Father's. Stephanie Silveira is an epidemiologist for Montclair State University, she says. Not only are Latinos overrepresented in essential work there historically, the least likely to have access to care. Health disparities have long been written off by people as the result of bad behavior, right and I think we'll call that is really highlighting in a way that cannot be ignored is that a lot of these disparities are systemic inequality. Hana started washing cars more than 20 years ago, when he first arrived from Mexico. He started at a car wash in New York City until it closed after 9 11. That's when Johanna across the New York Harbor and the New Jersey State line to settle and Elizabeth slice of Americana. Frank are goatee. Frayer is a history professor at Kean University just outside Elizabeth. He says immigrants have long settled in New Jersey's fourth largest city, where housing is cheaper, and transportation is more accessible fifties after World War, two industries moved out of the cities, places like Elizabeth, you know, saw an outflow of population. And then they were replaced by immigrant groups are goatee. Frayer says the jobs that many
Taylor Swift slams Netflix series 'Ginny & Georgia' over 'lazy,' deeply sexist' joke
"K. Ginny and Georgia 2010 called and it wants its lazy, deeply sexist joke back. I mean a doing, she's not wrong. How about we stop degrading hard working women by defining this bleep as funny. Also, she tagged Netflix and said after Miss Americana, her documentary that aired on Netflix. This outfit doesn't look cute on you, and she ended it by saying happy Women's history Month, I guess. Oh, which is the month of March? By the way, because we already knew months. It just started today. That's why I be
"americana" Discussed on Pantheon
"Out there. Do you have bigger projects in mind. Down the road full full blown album type thing. I'd love to I don't know if. Oh yeah i mean. I definitely have enough songs for that. Seventy songs in the first featuring collaborations they've featuring on other thumbs. I'm even seeing on a on a hip hop song. That's coming out this year which I'm just the thing is like a you know. Of course song thing a pot And then they're wrapping around it Which thought it to see how that comes up it just collaborating different people and And saying what comes out of it. And if i can get to the point where people want me to create an album and two of that and take overseas absolutely. My home is an with people and in an environment where you know. It's not just in the corner playing song. But it's a space where i can really nah and engage with the audience and we can have a conversation and tell stories and actually think through some of these songs thirty. That's my ideal environment And that where. I wanna be more third. It's neat get some. Yeah bill build that following that people that want to be part of that very cool well. I'm so happy that you have been able to do this. This is so cool. And i appreciate the chance to be able to help you Share your story with with our world and certainly wish you the best. The ep is powered by love and the single that out as find a better day folks want to connect with you. Here are some of your music or or dial into some of your podcasts on songwriting. What's the best way for people to do that. Sure they have a website my music. Www dot ray are a dash. Lee elliott dot com And my podcast is somewhere. Traced dot com Maurice to grandma facebook. we're also we're everywhere. I have a productive team that very good at promoting it so if anyone's degree that you should find braley music come up straight away and somewhere to come. I think even if you just google somewhere to put up with it One of the top ones. They're so good. yeah. I've been very blessed to have amazing people me to really help me get my music in my put out there and hurt by many people and supporting each other and elaborating and working together is is just what works yeah awesome. Well thank you. this has been fun. i'm talking to you. thank you so much. thanks again. For tuning into this episode of americana music profiles find us on itunes and americana music profiles and on the internet had americana dot com. Hey it's mistress kerry host of the mistress kerry podcast. Right here on the pantheon podcast network. If you love rock music the mistress carry. Podcast is for you. I keep you in touch with the bands that you love introduce a new bands. That will quickly become your favorites. And i take you backstage and behind the scene so you can meet the people behind the music road is intact producers engineers and even the people that make the instruments the mistress kerry. Podcast is a rock lifestyle. Podcast because we don't just talk about the music. We talk about the lives that the music is the soundtrack of the cars. The motorcycles tattoos the food the booze the trips and travel and so much more. And it's all unfiltered and uncensored and filled with that boston attitude. New full length episodes of the mistress carry podcast. Come out every wednesday and to keep you up to date on everything going on in music and entertainment if you click subscribe right now you'll also get my situation reports every weekday the sit rep tells you everything you need to know in under five minutes for more info on the podcast just head to mistress carey dot com and remember they. Don't call me the baddest bitch and boston for nothing. Oh author of looking to get lost in. You're listening to the let it roll. Podcast with nate wilcox high. This is ted gioia. And you're listening to let it roll. Podcast with nick wilcox mob louison. You're listening to the let it roll. Podcast with nate wilcox robinson lead singer of roxborough. And guess what. I've been invited by the master ceremonies kidney onto let it roll. Podcast keep listening. This is a lalain. Nash and i may offer dali house. And you're listening to the let it roll. Comcast cox award. You're listening to the podcast with wilcox high decision white all and you're listening to let it roll. Podcast with nate wilcox. This is james kaplan. And you're listening to the let it roll. Podcast with nate wilcox. Hey everybody this is christian swain and you are listening to let it roll with host nate wilcox. Hi this is shelley. sorenson the rock and roll librarian. And you're listening to let it roll. Podcast with nate wilcox..
"americana" Discussed on Pantheon
"For seventy years. The world's top recording studios and concert stages have relied. On ak g microphones to craft. Today's biggest hits a cagey. Lyra brings legendary acoustic engineering to versatile. Usb microphone that delivers in highest quality audio today everyone is adjusted to higher resolution television. The same must be done with audio the k. g. lyra microphone is a big step in that direction. Whether you're recording a podcast interview your next spotify single or just wanna be heard clearly on your next. Virtual meeting liars innovative aka g capsule array adapts to your performance to record pristine audio with a k. g. Lyra you'll be up and running in no time. No matter your experience level it just works right out of the box create and capture your music podcasts and videos with class leading audio quality by legendary ak g acoustic engineering from the comfort of your home. You're tuned in to another edition of americana music profiles brought to you by amir rhythm music magazine and americana music magazine dot com. I'm your host. Greg dot wild. Let's jump right in to the next exciting interview. Australian singer songwriter. Rayleigh has enjoyed music her whole life and his even been writing songs for several years. But she's just recently been enjoying the emotional freedom to share those with the rest of us her new single. Find a better day from the upcoming ep. Powered by love is a wonderful example of. Just how talented. Ray is as both a singer and songwriter. She is my guest on this edition of americana music profiles as we talk about her musical journey and her debut singles. And what's to come. I ray welcome to the podcast. Thanks for joining us today. I appreciate you taking time in your morning my evening to chat with us. It's always fun to do it that way. Yeah where are you located specifically. I am in the beautiful place of gold coast in australia very tropical here. We have beautiful beaches and we're an average of twenty six degrees celsius all year around. That sounds beautiful. That's cool being locked down right. Yeah so you have been releasing a series of singles. You have a new one. And it's i read this correctly. You have an upcoming ep Have you released other music or is this going to be your debut. Ep this is it. This is the first ep that i've ever release and i also have a few more singles coming off that got my first music video coming out this week. So yeah it's all fairly new. I i knew released. My first england january twenty dedicated to my family and friends body. Fis in victoria and the bush is lost. Ya and yeah. Just just been learning i it. In a few music business courses being working out how this whole industry works but really following my passion and sharing some of the music that really my life through some of my life experiences just giving back to anyone else that might relate to the music and and get them healing through as well. Did you start writing or playing music and writing songs as a as a younger girl when this start for you. Yeah i I was told when i was loved rushing and my sister. My oldest is nine out of the maze. Getting any lessons one day and i i remember seeing it and telling my parents that i wanted to do that and My parents were pastas grip around the church. So lots and lots of music in the house and every weekend it was something. That i just intuitively route to At writing songs. That did a lot of but i did it in private. I never shared that with anyone. Unlike my diary man acres of me when did when did you finally decide to open your musical diary up and share it with folks that really only happens in november of nine thousand nine thousand nine hundred and it took me a long time and i had to deal with a lot of emotional insecurities and fees but at some point it was kind of like the chains came off and i just had a compulsion like now is the time to share they songs in this music with other people. I didn't know what was coming. I had no know. No one knew what was the meaning. Plenty but when. I look at it the songs that i write over the last twenty years as songs that helped me through some of the darkest and hottest times of my life. They're very encouraging lifesaving songs and couldn't when everything started happening you know everything happens for the right right reasons in the right time but it was interesting to see everyone around me going through such hardship in twenty twenty. It was beautiful to be able to be free to be sharing these songs with people. Update had you been sharing them any other way privately with friends and family. Was this just kind of surprised. I'm a musician. And here's some of my songs are playing all the long island along and like there was one time when i gave the close in the evening. One song every now. I'm out of my little nasty. Behold and in shali air with someone I joined the band ten years ago in melbourne where we started writing new songs together. And i think. There's a lot of experiences where i've had opportunities to share little fits and aces and i have been encourage. I still have to deal with a lot of personal development and emotional intelligence. Before i was really ready to be really that opening that boehner which is what it takes to be an artist very vulnerable experiencing thing to do So yeah like little little little bit to the lowly gathering a little bit more competent different experiences and Yeah finally got to where we are today. So you've been playing with other folks along the way you mentioned playing in a band so this is not the first time you've performed publicly. Is that correct. Yeah the bands that i was working with with cousins of mine that had abandoned that when we singer and we jamming a little bit around. I'm very safe space. They was stupid urging. I think that's where. I got my confident that actually thing whereas full that didn't believe that i had avoid. That was any good answer that helped him. We actually rehearsed songs got a year. We recorded an entire album. We did a couple of the mic gigs. And then we know all that work because they were really like a heavy metal kind of rock.
Comfort Food, From Mississippi To San Francisco
"As we learned last time growing up in different regions of the. Us can make you long for the specific adaptations and versions of the dishes. That your family or your community made in the case of our next story. It can also mean. You develop a love for more conveniently packaged version of those cultural foods. I don't think i would ever get tired of talking about. That's amy will. Bobo harvey one. I'm in innuendo abo-. I am a creative technologist and i'm indonesia american and i am number one in domi fan. I live in san francisco right now. Which is really different than where i grew up which was the live nowhere mississippi in little town along the river with a population of about twenty thousand and i lived there from when i was nine years olds to when i went to college. Moving there at such a young age wasn't an easy adjustment for amy. I remember moving to the south as a nine year old and it was pretty different from where i was moving from colorado and meeting of being like this grumpy nine year old like having to have left all of my elementary school friends like move to a new environment in the middle of the school year but then having southern food for the first time and being like okay. Yeah i guess we can live here. They have fried catfish and biscuits and gravy. So it warms. My heart towards the south to indonesian foods too as far as eating indonesian foods. I grew up eating like soto. I am a soup that my mom would make me whenever i was sick or buckman agoo which is fried corners. There are a lot of overlaps. I think between southern food indonesian food like they use of peanut oil alive similar veggies. Green beans corn okra. And i think because of the amount of fried stuff just like it tasting so like hardy and comforting put of all those foods. Amy had into me was a highlight. I asked her to tell me about indo. Mian why she loved it so much. How can i describe perfection I'll i'll try so injury is an instant noodle packet. That's meant to be eaten dry. Unlike a lot of other suit based instant noodles and then the taste is post to kind of emulate. Megan rang which is like the indonesian fried noodle dish. And there's just like something so special about the taste like it's so many different flavors so when you're making indo me you drain the noodles and then it comes with like Three or four different spice packets. There's a packet of oil. That's supposed to emulate like the oil that you would fry but noodles. There's also a spice packet of chili powder than there is the packet of boo boo. Which is like the indonesian word for. Spice the bulk of the flavoring of indo me is in the boo packet and then catch up my niece which is in an asian sweet so i saw us at the very end. There's like a little packet of fried onion bids that you can put on the very top so before we moved to mississippi we had an asian grocery store that did sell into me. And so i grew up thinking of that as the only instant noodle like i didn't know that other types of instant noodles existed and i really liked them but i thought of them as kind of like normal that fault and then moving to mississippi where into music available. We had top roman for the first time. But we made it like indo. Mimi gaurang life where he made it dry and then just like all the spice packets dry top of the noodles. We were like what is this. This is so strange. We've never had this kind of instant noodle before like all the flavors are often because like to eat talk on but yeah it made me realize like wait into me isn't the default instant noodle it's like special in hard to get which made me treasurer at even
"americana" Discussed on Pantheon
"Yet on. Its way out it is. It is right kim. The midst of being out So i technically had a release date of january twenty first so it outlawed on all the platforms cetera website which is just made good. Sakarov dot com But i just literally yesterday her from astrology. Today's record which is a political put together by pappy. Biondo and jon. Morgan chemical familiar with is happy with cabinet john. Kennedy's place with the my garden others And they're they would like to have me in the fault. So yeah it's like it's out as a solo personal released private release but it will be announced shortly through the strategic as record probably within the next week or so. Yeah it's it's it's out if it's an interesting board. Yeah it sounds like that was surprise of sorts to get that invitation. It was delightful surprise. I reached out to them. They had said this was back before the holidays cool. We've got a bunch of one hundred percent. Sure we need to get our ducks in a row because there are fairly new. Label project And and i said yeah january twenty. I would've open for hadn't heard back and thought ok. Maybe we didn't make the cutter if you got enough else going on and so i was like cool. I'm just gonna go for it and self released as i planned. Put put in the work and so it was a surprise to hear all of a sudden. They're like pappy age up. The reverend huge validation and i admire most of those guys so much musicians could be really fun to be a little bit of part of crew Yeah that's awesome so in a in a perfect world we're all going to get to get back out and and play and enjoy music soon. What does it look like If you can do that to take this out to your audience how. How do you foresee being able to Play out with this new music. It's gonna be fun. I'm psyched about it it will. It won't always be with the full bad as recorded because i've got Drums bass electric guitar electric banjo pam three oregon And the guy who plays that really insists on playing full hamid instead of cues. If you've been out keep word if you possibly can imagine no. It's amazing and the thing you know it's way older than i am. And it's got you know like an eight foot section that's just wires knobs and tube back and it literally has caught fire while he was played on stage or the great antique the founded unbeatable so full band. Yeah i think. I'm open for if i can put together and one or two gigs. Everyone a month with the full band. That'd be awesome. But in terms of being representing the album and touring these songs of this music I'm planning to go for it as much as i possibly can come from the end of code restrictions so you'd like to get out of the state and in tour down through the us. Yeah i would you know i. I did that like mentioned earlier with sort of one of the first bands with that. It's been mostly in statement ad. I have toured regionally a little bit But part of what twenty twenty one represents for me is a switch a little bit further away from that day job. I started teaching banjo. Also with the local community music. that's cool And so. I am hoping that i can take some some small tours down to the further down the east coast or or even all across the country if it's possible. Yeah there's a lot. There are a lot of logistics involved in a wonderful family here in a little little farmstead styled life so it's not necessarily the easiest that's definitely part of my hope. Yeah yeah well. That's that's great the Again the album is many mountains. And the new label Tell us that again astrology as records and where will it be available through them or do you have it on your on the social media outlets as well. Yep it's all over right now. You can go directly to my website. Soco's dot com or band camp or spotify or south cloud or youtube or on the list. It's available everywhere and Website Is nate guseynov dot com. Is that correct g. g. o. V. dot com. awesome cool. Well i found it very enjoyable. And interesting i i like what you're doing and i certainly wish you well with it and i hope you get to get out soon like everybody else audience here alive. Yeah so we wish you well and thank you nate. Appreciate the opportunity to talk to you. Absolutely thank you. Greg great interview. I really appreciate your questions. It's been awesome. You thanks again for tuning into this episode of americana music profiles find us on itunes and americana music profiles and on the internet at americana rhythm dot com..
"americana" Discussed on Pantheon
"We just knew it up. And i think the idea always was start together. I never did. That is played for myself for home and the withings and and stuff like that. I just kept playing on everything with until we met up again two years ago. Then rule. I.
Surprise Again! Taylor Swift Is Dropping New Album Evermore Tonight: 'This Is for You'
"On whether or not Taylor and her boyfriend, Joe, all winter married. So Swift shared an image of yourself in a white lacy gown for her upcoming music video for the song Willow, which is one of the new tracks off of her new album, Evermore, which drops at midnight tonight, and fans are speculating somebody tweeted. Can we finally admit Taylor is a married woman She's done. It's not show Alwyn buying. Oh, no Swift, similar similar Early sparked engagement rumors by sporting what looked like a large diamond ring on her left finger during her Netflix documentary, Miss Americana Now both evermore and the song Willow and the Music Video for Willow are out tonight at midnight. I can't wait.
For Napoli fans, Maradona's legend will always live on
"If there's one place outside Argentina that will likely match or possibly even exceed the outpouring of mourning for Diego Maradona it's in Naples while Maradona was revered around the world is perhaps the greatest soccer player atha in Naples he was more than that thousands of Neapolitans poured out into the city streets to on americana and light candles in his memory despite a cabinet that ban on gatherings Naples resident Francesco Russo explained that Maradona's time paying for Naples soccer team left an indelible mark on the city he creates a GlobalData he created Naples office saying his life story people have changed so I believe he has the most beautiful thing that is out there right now Maradona was treated as a day T. for the way he led Napoli to it's I need to use area out titles in nineteen eighty seven and nineteen ninety and raise the spirits of the southern Italian city I'm Karen Thomas
Taylor Swift wins big at AMAs, says she's busy rerecording all of her 'old music'
"Music Awards are wrapped for 2020. Some hot performances, including the Age, defying J. Lo Rapper Meghan the Stallion and Justin Bieber, who performed a medley of songs, one that included Sean Mendez. Big winners include the Weekend and Taylor Swift and Finally, speaking of Taylor Swift posting to Social Media, some big news After a year long battle over the shocking sale of her master recordings by music Mobile Scooter Braun, Miss. Americana announcing she has been re recording all of her repertoire, telling fans, they have something to really be excited for. That's what's trending
Alex Trebek, long-running 'Jeopardy' host, dead at 80
"And I get the a P alert that Alex Trebek had passed away. Hey, lost his fight against cancer. And what a life though I watched the 2020 special lesson, Did you? How was it? Yes. Oh, so good. Michael Strahan interviewed him recently. And he was already getting up on his roof and like snow, blowing the leaves off and stuff. I mean, he was still very active. He hosted his last jeopardy game just less than two weeks ago. Oh, my goodness. Yes, it is working, but I didn't realize this about him. And maybe this was common knowledge. Just how charitable he waas how much he gave back and how he decided to write a book because he wanted that advance money to give to the charity Is he already supported and new Cherries? That kind of came into his consciousness and he was just A very generous man and to hear the stories about that was pretty cool. All right. Here's a little bit of that interview Lex from last night's 2020. Alex talking about charity and laughter. What do you want? Your legacy to be? A nice man helped people through hiss charity work. Was kind to everybody encounter, you know, Enjoy life. Make somebody laugh. I believe laughter is one of the greatest cures. That we can possibly have. It's right up there with prayer. Believe me, it is. I think it really is. You know, they're he's a even a 36 years. He's 36 years. What's crazy? I mean, even though he's Canadian, you know Alex. Alex is one of those pop culture icons. You know, he really is. He's one of those he's He's in the fabric of Americana. I mean, your other than maybe prices right and well, I think there's a trifecta there. When you look at game shows You in jeopardy is is just classic American culture and and the success of that show, I think can be summed up by the format. And host. I think jeopardy is Alex Trebek and Alex Trebek is jeopardy and it's going to be very interesting to see what the next chapter of that show was like. Um Because you know the old saying and and Shobha everybody's replaceable but showing the line but my goodness that's going to be those are big shoes to fill. I would not write down. I would not want to be The producers of that show. It's crazy. Um, speaking of the show, Lex, I know you saw this on 2020. Here's the story of him getting the job on jeopardy. This is you know. Ah Ah, This is interesting. What brought Alex Trebek to America that phone call? Alex got a call from Alan Thicke, another Canadian from Northern Ontario, well known from growing pains. Of course, he was developing a game show for NBC called Wizard of Odds. Wizard of Odds. And when it came time for him to think of a host, he merely thought of Alex Trebek. I had accumulated 16 weeks of leave at the CBC and I took a leave of absence. Ah, holiday with pay and went in audition for a show Alex audition for the job and got it. And in 1973, he moved to California to host Wizard of Odds Now here's Wiley. I first met Alex in 1973. You just knew right away. He was smart. This is a former executive producer of Jeopardy in control. He has an amazing capacity. Take it all in. I started with Wizard of Odds I did that three year they can't riding high replaced it on a Monday with so called high rollers with Alec. It was cancelled and replaced by a show called Battle stars. They kept lately for Layla, but they can't keep the host. That's funny. Yeah. And then eventually they decided to bring back jeopardy and, ah And and Alex got the job on DH then, like I said, became just a sliver of pop culture and you know that you've made in pop culture when you're spoofed on SNL. And you know, they reference that last night on the special mean he was everywhere. Here's a here's a little bit of Alex's influence on pop culture enjoyed stepping out from behind the podium. There were women here in Jeopardy. You're feeling very sleepy. Oh, I'm sorry, Peter. We were looking for King Louis. The 11th. This automotive tool is used to tighten bolts. And let's just go from soup to nuts. He has been in one of the greatest shows of all time. The Simpsons and he has made an appearance in one of the worst shows of all time. Baywatch. Did you see Who you just rescue Hey, Alex, Meet Alex. Alex Trebek from jeopardy! I don't believe this. And of course, there are the unforgettable Saturday Night Live parodies of Celebrity Jeopardy in which will Ferrell channels a deadpan Trebek Aziz mercilessly taunted by Darrell Hammond As Sean Connery. We meet again, you longer headed, tickle brained pump you Enough people often ask me. How did you feel about Sean Connery on? Have you ever met him in person? I said no, I haven't. But if I ever meet him, I'm going to get one of these. It's time for final jeopardy. And so this Wass never be afraid of poking fun at yourself self deprecating humor. Is worth its weight in gold. Alex Trebek.
Billy Joe Shaver, Seminal Outlaw-Country Songwriter, Dead at 81
"Well, Here's an interesting story. One interesting fellow that many this may not know about. You know his music Billy Joe Shaver. Seminal outlaw country songwriter passed away at the age of 81. He had no unspecified illness was in Waco, Texas. He's a Texas native. In fact, he burst onto the scene in 1973, a debut album entitled Old Five and Dime. Er's Like Me. I was known for contributing the Outlaw country movement. Who's friends with Willie once our shaver, as you said he called him the greatest living songwriter. His songs recorded by the likes of Johnny Cash. Elvis, Kris Kristofferson, Jerry Lee Lewis. His rep said his hardscrabble songs reflected his tough life dropped out of high school hitchhiked, drove trucks across the country, married and divorced. The same woman three times for him can't be too sure, and the 2007 shot a man in the face outside a bar in Texas. It was acquitted of the charges, claiming self defense had a heart attack on stage Andrada memoir about it 2005 and Title honky tonk hero. When he was young. He lost the top three fingers in a sawmill accident. His son, Eddie, died of a heroin overdose in 2000. He was inducted into the Texas Country Music Hall of Fame Year was 2006. For that was also a member of the National Songwriters Hall of Fame that that honor in 2002 Americana Music Association gave him a lifetime achievement award for song writing most recently last year, the Academy of Country Music gave him the Poets Award. So they both may wise Williams shaver together hard to be an outlaw crack shovel. It'll go right. And it's hard to be the only thing. This was part of it. I think this was in one of those TV shows that Kenny Rogers did those that called a gambler. And I think this song is willing. Elsa was in a couple of those with willing with Kristofferson was in One or two of them in that bunch. That song was in that
'Happy Days' cast reunites to support Wisconsin Democrats
"A reunion of the seventies TV hit Happy Days is now confirmed, but not everyone's on board for France's happy days. It's a pretty happy day reunion of cast members, including Ron Howard, Henry Winkler, Marion Ross and more, and the whole thing will benefit the Democratic Party of Wisconsin as the show was set in Milwaukee change you have to, but not everyone's onboard. Scott Baio, who played Chachi on the show, is a supporter of President Trump. He responded to Ron Howard's tweet about the reunion, saying it's a shame to use classic shows like Happy Days about Americana to promote an anti America. In socialist so safe to say he won't be at the
"americana" Discussed on Asian Americana
"You're hearing is a city council meeting. . In Berkeley California Watt One minute unity members are calling into comment in favor of renaming one of Berkeley's trees Monica. . I'd like to speak to number eleven as well. . My Name is money show Josh I'm a professor of education at the University of San Francisco, , thank you for your support of Culebra Guy Way this is an important moment for Asian Americans Berkeley one in five Berkeley residents is Asian American and we have a long and vibrant history here but you wouldn't know that from our streets our schools are parks and our buildings where at a historic folks are calling in to advocate for a street in Berkeley to be renamed Della Guy. . South Asian immigrant who came to Berkeley over one hundred years ago. . Anyhow numbers my name is he I'm releasing cal Grad who graduated back in May of this year there really is sincere excitement among the Berkeley student community when it comes to this renaming, , I think especially among students of color in South Asian students in particular were all itching to see ourselves represented such concrete way Pun completely intended <hes>. . Hello good evening, , Mr Mayor and City Council members leading was Michelle McGowan, , and calling in from Washington DC and on behalf of Asian and Pacific Islander Americans in historic preservation I'm here to support the naming of callow. . Guy Way to the best of our knowledge. The . City of Berkeley has little to no landmarks, , monuments or markers recognizing the historical and cultural contributions of Asian Americans or Pacific Islander I for. . One and he goes for the Berkeley South Asian radical history walking tour speaking in support of caliber guy way you heard from just a couple of US tonight while others are watching the live streaming APP station of your boat stories of club often ignored by Berkeley institutions, , and yet we know that telling of bigger more inclusive history of Berkeley has the power to transform. . US and our city, , a clever guy we allows us to both honor her and reconcile difficult moments for history. . Thank you for voting in favor of caliber guy way giving us something to celebrate during these especially tough times that last person you heard was Bernales Gosh one of the main organizers of this renaming campaign I called her up to learn more I am Barnett Lico. . Im One of the creators of the Berkeley Salvation. . Walking tour so I would Tim South Asian South Asian American. . I grew up in India and moved to renounce five i. . you she her pronounce. . So we've been doing Berkeley Salvation Radical History Walking tour since twenty twelve and Iran these tourists with my partner honor Van Chatterjee. . Through the tours, we , take a disappearance in groups of about twenty around the city of Berkeley and make stops at places that are of historical importance South Asian Americans, , and we tell stories of resistance in. . That happened in the City of Berkeley and those histories go back over a hundred plus years. . So we share stories of cure organizing youth organizing after nine eleven, , stories of feminist and freedom fighters. . And we include stories also of oppression not only that our community has faced but also oppressions within our own community say homophobia or caste system. . I asked her how she came to learn about caliber guy and organized this campaign under about an I are always looking for things that happened at Berkeley and trying to understand what the lives of people who live here. . especially in the early nineteen hundreds was like when we started doing the tours, , we definitely didn't know enough about caliber guy maybe a few years ago. . I heard her oral history on the South Asian American digital archives website and I came across both the video and early history where she mentioned Berkeley and that immediately caught my Attention. . But there's an extra factor that makes her relationship to Berkeley particularly unique. . Her main relationship to the city was that she was turned away from the city and I think that district people up in trying to understand why is it in Berkeley team after caliber guy when she may be never even lived here
"You're hearing is a city council meeting. In Berkeley California Watt One minute unity members are calling into comment in favor of renaming one of Berkeley's trees Monica. I'd like to speak to number eleven as well. My Name is money show Josh I'm a professor of education at the University of San Francisco, thank you for your support of Culebra Guy Way this is an important moment for Asian Americans Berkeley one in five Berkeley residents is Asian American and we have a long and vibrant history here but you wouldn't know that from our streets our schools are parks and our buildings where at a historic folks are calling in to advocate for a street in Berkeley to be renamed Della Guy. South Asian immigrant who came to Berkeley over one hundred years ago. Anyhow numbers my name is he I'm releasing cal Grad who graduated back in May of this year there really is sincere excitement among the Berkeley student community when it comes to this renaming, I think especially among students of color in South Asian students in particular were all itching to see ourselves represented such concrete way Pun completely intended Hello good evening, Mr Mayor and City Council members leading was Michelle McGowan, and calling in from Washington DC and on behalf of Asian and Pacific Islander Americans in historic preservation I'm here to support the naming of callow. Guy Way to the best of our knowledge. The City of Berkeley has little to no landmarks, monuments or markers recognizing the historical and cultural contributions of Asian Americans or Pacific Islander I for. One and he goes for the Berkeley South Asian radical history walking tour speaking in support of caliber guy way you heard from just a couple of US tonight while others are watching the live streaming APP station of your boat stories of club often ignored by Berkeley institutions, and yet we know that telling of bigger more inclusive history of Berkeley has the power to transform. US and our city, a clever guy we allows us to both honor her and reconcile difficult moments for history. Thank you for voting in favor of caliber guy way giving us something to celebrate during these especially tough times that last person you heard was Bernales Gosh one of the main organizers of this renaming campaign I called her up to learn more I am Barnett Lico. Im One of the creators of the Berkeley Salvation. Walking tour so I would Tim South Asian South Asian American. I grew up in India and moved to renounce five i. you she her pronounce. So we've been doing Berkeley Salvation Radical History Walking tour since twenty twelve and Iran these tourists with my partner honor Van Chatterjee. Through the tours, we take a disappearance in groups of about twenty around the city of Berkeley and make stops at places that are of historical importance South Asian Americans, and we tell stories of resistance in. That happened in the City of Berkeley and those histories go back over a hundred plus years. So we share stories of cure organizing youth organizing after nine eleven, stories of feminist and freedom fighters. And we include stories also of oppression not only that our community has faced but also oppressions within our own community say homophobia or caste system. I asked her how she came to learn about caliber guy and organized this campaign under about an I are always looking for things that happened at Berkeley and trying to understand what the lives of people who live here. especially in the early nineteen hundreds was like when we started doing the tours, we definitely didn't know enough about caliber guy maybe a few years ago. I heard her oral history on the South Asian American digital archives website and I came across both the video and early history where she mentioned Berkeley and that immediately caught my Attention. But there's an extra factor that makes her relationship to Berkeley particularly unique. Her main relationship to the city was that she was turned away from the city and I think that district people up in trying to understand why is it in Berkeley team after caliber guy when she may be never even lived here
Some of Edward Hopper’s Earliest Paintings Are Actually Copies He Made From a How-To Art Magazine
"Zoom in art history doctoral student of the court hauled institute in London has just caused quite a stir in the art world. was. Shadwick has discovered that at least three of Edward Hopper's early oil paintings are copies of other artists work. Two. Of them come from a magazine for amateur artists that was published before hopper's paintings of the same scenes and a third appears to be copied from Victorian painted porcelain plaque. Painting by Bruce Crane that appeared in the magazine, the art interchange in eighteen ninety called a winter sunset is nearly identical to. Eighteen Ninety, seven old ice pond at Nyack. A painting that also appeared in the art interchange in eighteen eighty, six called ships by Edward Moran is a near identical match to Edward Hopper's ships from eighteen, ninety eight. And the Victorian Porcelain Plaque based on an unidentified painting I think needs a little bit more verification but it does look just like hoppers 1897 church landscape. You can see all of these side by side in the New York Times article linked in the show notes. But a couple of notes on this Carter, foster hopper expert and director at the Blanton Museum of art in Texas notes that it's not at all unusual for artists of the time to have gotten their start by copying other works it was part of the learning process. But the problem is that much of the myth of hopper that he leaned into a bit while he was alive was that he had a preternatural talents especially evident in his early oil paintings that he created all on his own quoting the New York Times for Kim Canetti curator of drawings and prints at the Whitney. Museum. In New York where she is. At. Work on a big hopper, show the copying that Mr Shannon with revealed has more important repercussions. It cuts straight through the widely-held perception of hopper as an American. Original. She said as an artist whose innate genius allowed him to emerge on the scene without a debt to others. The only real influence I've ever had was myself. He wants claimed and quotes. And importantly, hoppers version of old ice pond nyack is currently being sold by an art gallery for between three hundred and four hundred thousand dollars. Will these revelations change anything about that price points and other sales of his early works? Showed wakes discovery is still in the process of being compiled and peer reviewed but perhaps, the market and hoppers legacy will shift somewhat in the near future. You know hopper's art has become a symbol of everyday life in mid century America his paintings brought to life the predominant thoughts and feelings of the time quoting again from the New York Times critics and scholars have always been intrigued by awkwardness that hopper allowed himself in many of his classic paintings sees that looked more painted than liquid in his famous groundswell, the Awkward Anatomy of his female nude in morning in the city or the stony faces of the diners in nighthawks. Now that we know that hopper was never a painting prodigy we can think of his later paintings as deliberately revisiting the limitations of his adolescence and finding virtue and power there. There's a classic move in American. Culture to see the unschooled in Homespun as more authentic and especially as more authentically American than the sophist stories of those decadent old Europeans end quote. And yet this is something I think about sometimes you know oddly for a nation. So deeply entrenched in its origins in the idea of the Protestant work ethic does seem to be this pervasive narrative throughout the centuries in. United. States that someone who is just miraculously gifted born perfect in a certain field or talent without help or instruction from anyone else is so much better. So much more deserving of being glorified than someone who Had to work hard at it who trained in grew over time maybe made some mistakes along the way not only does that do a disservice to the true fact that many people do have to work hard to perfect skills and talents and lead many to give up if they think they're not perfect at their first shot, but it erases the many people who help someone hone their craft and make it to where they are. Leads us to only praising leaders, celebrities, Star athletes, people in the spotlight and forgetting all about the people, the coaches, the teachers, the drivers, the medics, the operations, managers, the custodial workers, the domestic workers, the caregivers. Who Make someone's life like that possible I don't think there is anything at all wrong with Edward Hopper copying other artists as he learned his craft. But I do think it speaks volumes that he chose to or felt he had to particularly as he became this emblem of Americana Incarnate, hide that he had had any type of early instruction or influence, and thereby taking credit over these other artists instead of bringing them into the fold with him the New York Times mentions that part of it was so revolutionary and captivating about hoppers work was his depiction of average everyday life in America and they conclude I. Agree quotes. If. Hopper claimed to be an absolute original uninfluenced by others, his greatest paintings work hard to convey a different image of their maker. Their studied awkwardness asks us to imagine him as someone who might indeed have started his career copying someone else as just your average American working hard to make good end quote.
Apple stock continues to drop
"We're entering the final stretch of the year in here we all with the five hundred virtually flaps for the year. So far guy in various shows we've talked about various iterations of apple being the king of the market apple being the tell the market appleby and the barometer. Here we are with apple down about fourteen percent. In. The past month. So what does that? Tell you. And I go back to some Steve set a week or so ago that you know he -ticipant at trading down to this or that ninety, five, ninety, six level and I happen to agree with them. One of three that we saw on Monday was a twenty five percent move from peak to trough. But historically, and there is history for this the sell offs of magnitude Annapolis. You've seen anywhere from thirty two to thirty, eight percent and I think you know that ninety five level probably put you right there on the screw so. What it tells me is as much as everybody you know I understand the reason you wanna own apple you just want to close your eyes their here's a stock that's given you many opportunities over the last decade. To get in at meaningfully lower levels than the prior all time high, and in recent past I, mean within the last two years a move from two twenty five, which was at the time it all time high one fifty and a straight line, and then recently I know this is pre split but the move from three twenty, five down to two forty and a straight line. So the stocks given you those opportunities and quite frankly we're on the precipice of exactly that again mill. You know you could two guys point that hundred day moving average is now ninety seven and apple, and you can to a guy just said before you can close your eyes and you've been rewarded with that in the stock for me I think those days are gone. And you'd want dip by as you said before, this is the ultimate buyers barometer. Now you have an upward moving two hundred day it's at eighty, four nine. I'm gone past the ultimate. We really get the sell off that I think we're going to get. That's the level Melissa that's going to be tested in apple and just think about how many people will get gutted in their idea, their brain, their emotions if apple traits to mid eighties that will be terrible for the overall market. Sentiment is is key here Karen especially when you're talking about a lot of retail investors to had gone into the markets in general gone into apple specifically wrote it all the way up and here we are I'm wondering if you think apple is as important a barometer for the market or if there's maybe something else on your screen whether it be a stock you own or not. That is a good tell for you on the market's direction. I think apple is still pretty good on the market's direction. I think long long all the way to the top still long probably by more trades down. If turns on further I. think it still is such an Americana Company and I think that the Nasdaq has obviously moved market up and it's now move the market down I. Still Think it's central to our all of our sentiments very widely owned retail stock as well. So I do think apple is still barometer but I think today I think it was a guy talking early that this fiscal. Floor not being there I think is increasingly important Kudos to Brian Kelly for calling when it really I felt it was very very likely to happen now likely. Yeah. I mean that seems to be out of the market at this
Inland West Coast Roadtrips
"If, you're ready for a memorable road trip where there's more to explore the freeway rest stops Chandler O'Leary wants to take you up the US west coast. She joined us a few months ago with tips for driving the Pacific. Coast highway from San Diego to big Sur, the redwoods and the Pacific northwest rainforest. She's back to recommend a few of the inland highlights from the desert playground palm springs through the orchards. California's Central Valley, old western Sacramento, and all the way up to my home turf around Seattle the detailed in her book the Best Post, a road trip Alice Chandler welcome back. Thank you for having me. So we talked about the coastal route before now we're GonNa talk about the inland. Route make a case for not taking the coastal route because I would think everybody wants to go up the coast, but you make the inland sound pretty good. I feel like if you like your vintage, Americana this the road trip for you and yeah, you're not gonna see the coasts until you get all the way up to Washington but if you're really into things like palm springs and mid, century architecture old neon signs, a roadside attractions, you're going to get tons of that on this route. I love roadside attractions, publicity stunts from fifty of your. What are few of those that come to mind because I just think they're so funky. The giant oranges that used to be Oliver California and there's a couple of them left and they were they to be drink stands for you know when you were thirsty on the road, you get fresh California orange juice right and they're still a couple of them left along old either farm. There's farm country all the way along the way absolutely all three states. So we're going sixteen hundred miles and apparently it's the old isn't isn't like the highway ninety nine is of it is yeah and in California highway. Ninety nine mostly is still intact and it's even a freeway in some places, but once you get into Oregon and Washington because of the mountains, it starts getting a little bit tricky kind of pick. Cherry pick sections of the old road and then connect with I five. Yes. It's just like route sixty six how it's kind of been swallowed up by interstate in places like five is it's sort of the enemy on the other hand. It's practical because he gets you from A to B in a hurry. Yeah. What's your philosophy you're gonna go from going basically from San Diego to Bellingham Right What's your philosophy on the balance between I five in the old roads I think you wanna use I five when you WanNa, make good time and take the old rose if you wanna have a good time. That's kind of how I look at it good time or have a good time. That's good. So let's talk about California first of all New Mexico on one side of the border and collection collects. It collects co is on the or is on the California side and Mexico on the Mexico side. So that's where a route starts are these kind of sister towns in away or are unfortunately there's a big old wall separate him so you Or now you have to go through the big international the big national checkpoint because I did that between San Diego and Tijuana was easy just walk across I think right now that's not the same as it used to be, but it may be again I mean who who knows what we're starting in Calexico then What's the flavor of collects goes? That's just a springboard or anything to do there. It's a sleepy small town and but it's kind of you kind of get the flavor of where you're starting and you're going to start out in the low desert. You're below sea level here that's below civil come into palm springs. A waste. It is palm springs to us. Palm Springs is is kind of Wacky. It got big in the nineteen fifties. So there's a lot of great mid century architecture there, but it's very glamorous. It's very glitzy. There's a lot of designers their fashion show was movie stars that doesn't retirement communities to. snowbirds it's kind of this weird mix of college spring breakers and snowbirds. Okay. So you put that in your checklist and then some I know in your book, you talk about a lot of worthy detours you know in one of your favorites would be Joshua Tree National Park. Yes. Joshua tree is stunning and Joshua tree trees actually the high desert. So it's above palm springs at altitude. So it has a completely different desert climate different plants, different animals. So Joshua Tree is one of these cartoon book yeah. Of Justice Joshua Tree is these classic kind of quintessential cactus Yes. Yes. So what do you do in Joshua Tree National Park Jessica cactus there's a great hikes. There's actually only those cactus in one small part of the park is an enormous park. So there's different bombs great rock formations they are beautiful scenery and
"americana" Discussed on Asian Americana
"Julianne. Bobby, how are you? Ever. Since I was a kid my grandma I've called each other a few times a week. Cross doing the crossword. So she used to call me every Thursday to remind me to serie chickens at Safeway. We're going on sale the next day. Or Two tell me when Walmart started selling Mentos for five cents cheaper than rose ours. I'm just as quick to call her with good news courtesy. She's always been my most enthusiastic cheerleader. She's eager to shower me with pride in praise for getting a good grade. You're finding a good discount on a pair of shoes. To call because I heard you made us tonight <laughter> I, did make asparagus night 'cause. Really impressive. Lately, we don't have as much to talk about. It's the spring of two, thousand and twenty and in the midst of waiting out the coronavirus. Parents moved my grandma into their house. When the virus I broke out in nursing homes. In Seattle in hopes, it would lower her risk of exposure. And I'm finishing school remotely. So, our lives have gotten pretty quiet. These days when we call, we usually start by talking about the weather. Beautiful. Weather we've been. Lucky really. Man, and then again update on where she's out with their latest jigsaw puzzle. One. Smaller, and all the lights. Only entertaining thing I have to offer her now are updates about my quarantine inspired virtual dating experiences. So I, really leaning into it. Okay. What's going on with your own dates? We upgraded? We're not just doing folks. We're doing a facetime. For my top house bottom half is <hes>. You've gotta be kidding. But inevitably, the conversation always turns back to the coronavirus. Everyone. You know everywhere, it just seems strange Oh. This world is. At a standstill, even a small portion isn't that crazy I mean everything's great. You know you know can go how long is because last I've never seen anything like this. I think we all through. And then without fail, the conversation ends with. Well. That's just the way. The boxers. This is my grandma's go saying whenever something bad happens. She. Says it all the time. When I was growing up, she said, if my team lost a soccer game or if I called her to get some sympathy when I was home sick from school. Oh you poor thing. She'd say. Then she take a long inhale initially released her breath, she'd say. Wow. That's just the way. The ball. Shelby shrugs when she says it. Even, on the phone, I know she's sharking the thing itself is kind of like one big shrug. I always pictured football when she said it. Basketball or tennis ball is. Reliable. They bounce from Palmdale pavement. But if you slam a football onto the ground. You never really know what direction it's going to bounce. It might land on its stitches in bounced back into. Your Shins. Or might just tumble down the street cartwheeling over itself. Changing directions goes. It's at the base of her reaction to most things especially anything negative. Whether losing a fourth grade soccer game or global pandemic. Just above. You can't help it. That's just the way things
"americana" Discussed on Asian Americana
"The way we speak in the words we use are shaped by so many things, and that includes the family friends culture and language we grow up around for me growing up bilingual in. Thai. In English meant I was pretty used to code switching between the two for others. There may have been phrases in other languages that have stuck with you. Maybe A. To encourage someone or disapproving deny when you're being wasteful or even an exclamation of when you drop something or. To get someone's attention and these phrases include ones in English to sings like longtime. No see and no-can-do Asian American or rooted in the language of Nineteenth Century Chinese American immigrants. These words can serve lifeline to the boys of our cultural and linguistic heritage. But for some others, they're away to cope to find comfort and solace familiar mindset. They think when this pandemic began, I, was like really spinning out about it and I think my grandma really tapped into that and. She got from repeating this phrase to me thought she used to always say to me when I was a kid, but it wasn't just in this kind of like funny way that she's to always say this when we were growing up, felt a lot more like meaningful and intentional than that. That's Julianne. Parker minutes Chilean. Parker. I'm a documentary film producer in now in pursuing my MFA in creative nonfiction writing at the University of Pittsburgh. Fourth Generation, Japanese American woman. As she was saying her grandmother's particular turn of phrase had a change in tone, and it also felt really practiced like she was kind of returning to a mind state that she ben in before, and so I kind of wanted to understand that I started to draw parallels. My mind between be sparing says that my grandma has now lived through were she was out this like. Like real loss of control over her own life, and so I, kind of just wanted to understand her mentality a little bit better and see what I could learn from it. Today, we hear from contributor, Julianne Parker as she explores the depth and meaning of her grandmother signature saying in, that's just the way. The Ball Bounces I'm Quincy Sarah Smith and this is Asian Americana. Julianne. Bobby, how are you? Ever. Since I was a kid my grandma I've called each other a few times a week. Cross doing the crossword. So she used to call me every Thursday to remind me to serie chickens at Safeway. We're going on sale the next day. Or Two tell me when Walmart started selling Mentos for five cents cheaper than rose ours. I'm just as quick to call her with good news courtesy. She's always been my most enthusiastic cheerleader. She's eager to shower me with pride in praise for getting a good grade. You're finding a good discount on a pair of shoes. To call because I heard you made us tonight <laughter> I, did make asparagus night 'cause. Really impressive. Lately, we don't have as much to talk about. It's the spring of two, thousand and twenty and in the midst of waiting out the coronavirus. Parents moved my grandma into their house. When the virus I broke out in nursing homes. In Seattle in hopes, it would lower her risk of exposure. And I'm finishing school remotely. So, our lives have gotten pretty quiet. These days when we call, we usually start by talking about the weather. Beautiful. Weather we've been. Lucky really. Man, and then again update on where she's out with their latest jigsaw puzzle. One. Smaller, and all the lights. Only entertaining thing I have to offer her now are updates about my quarantine inspired virtual dating experiences. So I, really leaning into it. Okay. What's going on with your own dates? We upgraded? We're not just doing folks. We're doing a facetime. For my top house bottom half is <hes>. You've gotta be kidding. But inevitably, the conversation always turns back to the coronavirus. Everyone. You know everywhere, it just seems strange Oh. This world is. At a standstill, even a small portion isn't that crazy I mean everything's great. You know you know can go how long is because last I've never seen anything like this. I think we all through. And then without fail, the conversation ends with. Well. That's just the way. The boxers.