35 Burst results for "Annette"

"annette" Discussed on Piecing It Together Podcast

Piecing It Together Podcast

02:11 min | Last week

"annette" Discussed on Piecing It Together Podcast

"Ra. Chris crane arc is back with us today. And we're going to do our best at down this movie and net. Chris how's it going. It's going very well. Good to be back. It's been a minute. Yeah has been cited to be back. And i'm excited to be timing this movie because it is officially september in. It's my favorite movie of the year. So far it's been a weird year for movies man. I you know. I i keep saying i really hope by the end of the you know. We just recently did our top ten list at the midway point episode. And i really hope. Mortal kombat isn't still on my top ten the end of the year. I have to admit. I haven't seen that many movies actually this year. No it's my favorite amongst shortlist. Yeah but it has been a weird movie or you. Pardon me word year. He's yes and and it's a weird movie. It is a weird movie in a weird movie year but before we do get into some puzzle pieces here. I want to ask you where you like really looking forward to this movie. I i mean i know you. You like Liz carax's previous film holy motors fan big fan and while so this guy is really interesting. Film director. So he doesn't make that many movies. Yeah and he was kind of hailed as this french prodigy earlier in his career. And you know. Legend grew early around him. A suffered a lot of personal tragedy. Which holy motors and net or kind of response to some of that personal tragedy. So he's just a fascinating guy. And i really connected with holy motors which is interesting. Because it's such a bizarre movie. Yeah so strange and yet. There's this weird spell that a. casts that it's it's you must watch it. Yeah ever since then yeah. I was really looking forward to it. It was kind of kind of snuck up and bit me. I've been really focused on a lot of my own projects and when it happens i am not as up to date with everything that's happening in the movie. World's i typically am yeah. I'm just so swamped you know. And then i heard about this film. I heard about sparks being a part of it right right and i have. To make an honest. I only knew sparks very superficially. I knew there komo komo album Which was like their big breakthrough album. I think it was the seventies early eighties when they were kind of thought of. It's just like a experimental pop band

chris edgar wright Crane Leah hollywood apple
Annette (Featuring Kris Krainock)

Piecing It Together Podcast

02:11 min | Last week

Annette (Featuring Kris Krainock)

"Ra. Chris crane arc is back with us today. And we're going to do our best at down this movie and net. Chris how's it going. It's going very well. Good to be back. It's been a minute. Yeah has been cited to be back. And i'm excited to be timing this movie because it is officially september in. It's my favorite movie of the year. So far it's been a weird year for movies man. I you know. I i keep saying i really hope by the end of the you know. We just recently did our top ten list at the midway point episode. And i really hope. Mortal kombat isn't still on my top ten the end of the year. I have to admit. I haven't seen that many movies actually this year. No it's my favorite amongst shortlist. Yeah but it has been a weird movie or you. Pardon me word year. He's yes and and it's a weird movie. It is a weird movie in a weird movie year but before we do get into some puzzle pieces here. I want to ask you where you like really looking forward to this movie. I i mean i know you. You like Liz carax's previous film holy motors fan big fan and while so this guy is really interesting. Film director. So he doesn't make that many movies. Yeah and he was kind of hailed as this french prodigy earlier in his career. And you know. Legend grew early around him. A suffered a lot of personal tragedy. Which holy motors and net or kind of response to some of that personal tragedy. So he's just a fascinating guy. And i really connected with holy motors which is interesting. Because it's such a bizarre movie. Yeah so strange and yet. There's this weird spell that a. casts that it's it's you must watch it. Yeah ever since then yeah. I was really looking forward to it. It was kind of kind of snuck up and bit me. I've been really focused on a lot of my own projects and when it happens i am not as up to date with everything that's happening in the movie. World's i typically am yeah. I'm just so swamped you know. And then i heard about this film. I heard about sparks being a part of it right right and i have. To make an honest. I only knew sparks very superficially. I knew there komo komo album Which was like their big breakthrough album. I think it was the seventies early eighties when they were kind of thought of. It's just like a experimental pop band

Chris Crane Liz Carax Holy Motors Chris Komo Komo Sparks
"annette" Discussed on Truth and Movies: A Little White Lies Podcast

Truth and Movies: A Little White Lies Podcast

07:42 min | 2 weeks ago

"annette" Discussed on Truth and Movies: A Little White Lies Podcast

"I'm a comic book and video games kind of guy so my entire life has been catching up with things but actually video games is an interesting touch court because this is really old reminds me you say the word sandbox. We were talking about film free guy on weeks ago. But this is. This is the closest to almost like an open world film if i if this sounds ridiculous to say where every there is no single character. It's just multiple things going on at once recurring themes and characters across these five six sequences of varying lengths. And life is playing out in front of you and your people watching sin gets a cafe or sitting in a restaurant watching things happen and yes what we'd set synopsis. There about how the entire frame is filled with stuff and the tatty wanted to shoot in seventy millimeter to get the attention to detail and the qualities of the whole frame can be You know equally importance and a very bewildering film if you just hear tatty as the french chaplain a and then you sit down to watch their senior. Yellow is the french equivalent of trump It's not really that it's that. The trump is still the protagonist through most of charles chaplin's feature films and this one is protagonist lists It's really fascinating though. Trying to wrap your head around a completely different type film that she probably hadn't been made before and has been made since hannah. What do you make playtime. Yeah this is my out myself as philistine I i just didn't i didn't know what was happening. I say david has told me to watch this a million times. He's he's like a resident taty stan He loved her. He always kind of any opportunities to what has he. As we will discuss it even. I'm sure i'm so. I was like yeah. Okay finally sit down and do this one. And i started watching it and i just i could feel myself like losing interest very quickly and i had to stop ed v. Statics as a okay. I know you not giving this kind of Attention it deserves an account appreciate absolutely the scale of it and you knew making this massive set which is incredibly impressive by today's standards. It looks you know it. It does kind of half that. Like futuristic dystopia vibe even though it isn't like kind of distorted movie in the sense of like what we used to the blade runners if the world but I just just just not for me. United in some films on as we've just been discussing I think maybe this would be better for me on a big screen by purely half. Just the kind of scale and the sound to fake is on but auto television higher beatty was a it was a struggle for me to get through this and i think as well i say spoil and raised on this diet of very Kind of spoon-fed cinema while you know this is a list protagonist and you watch the protagonists gay through thing. And that's why is this. Is sarah impressionistic and sire. Kind of There's like six different episodes And you can follow the same characters. They cut afflicted and out. And it's i just. I you know i have a great attention. Investor time dino. Why became a film critic but I was i was. I was very much struggling here. Guys and i know that some people are going to be in my In my twitter mentions say anything. Because i think it's amazing that you can love and that and then perhaps engage with. Maybe maybe that comes from from as you say sort of watching cinema or not. Because what's so fascinating watching these two films in such proximity is like 'cause you talked to sparks and there's a great interview in the in the new issue of nice way you ask them about the project paper into do to not and i think that what i was saying about a netted and in the nas section is that there's so many different things to sort of spots in each time you watch something else within the frame. V having quentin notice before sparks themselves. Sort of show up in the corner of the frame occasionally in that film. There's a scene where adam drive being led for a crowd. And you can you can see Ron mayo sort of like heckling him in the background and i think they would have worked very well together. I think they have a very similar sort of like toll vision of what cinema can do and the when you have a frame us every inch of a sort of like a her ornaments bosch painting all over sierra painting. Whether there's all these little tiny details and you got up close to it and you see something econ quite safe from from for away. And i think that's really what playtime zone all about It does have a plot. There's there's there's the girl has happened and ultimately it's it's this very sweet thing of sort of he just sort of wants to be nice to her and gives her the scarf. It's nice it's a very. It's a very charming completely harmless film. And i think the that's something that we see very often but the so much invention within their film and still days after watching it. Imagery is coming to my mind blow. Sequences there is one of the sequences. Which is the restaurant sequences just basically a self-contained shorts of the worst opening nights of any restaurants in history. As everything's going wrong in the wrong people show up and there's an amazing sight gag which keeps getting more funny more goes where the doorman the plane glass window of the door shatters but the doorman still holds the handle of the door and pretends it still. They're opening closing down and moves around the space. If the door is moving with him onto the streets into the restaurant still pretending there's a door there which is becomes more and more surrealist that goes on i will i mean i. I don't know if i'm the best person. Maybe i'm just you know. This is the very bad for framed. Evanston poll about video games but it does remind me lots of the recent hitman video games which is a moth. I'm definitely often limb here but the hit my games are close facination games but you any play an assassin but you'll drops within a meticulously created world where there are multiple characters going about their business. And you can just play that as A you know voyeuristic experiencing the world play out around you. I think that's what he is doing here. So you've had ahead. I hitman inspired by plates. But how you did mention the residents. Has he stand. Is david jenkins. Who's currently in venice. Living it up watching Fantastic films. I did ask him to send me a quick message about playtime so i'll read. That's outside won't do his voice greetings from venice. I received a lovely note from michael asking for a short reflection. On jack's at ease nineteen sixty seven film opus on the back of seeing hannah's completely valid but nonetheless incorrect take on the film via twitter. I sent this note with an added sense of urgency less an additional metal the line to portray fanfare and more as a defense of a film. My whole daily in my heart. It's it's been a personal tradition for me to.

ed v sarah impressionistic charles chaplin Ron mayo hannah beatty dino david quentin twitter adam Evanston venice david jenkins michael jack
"annette" Discussed on Truth and Movies: A Little White Lies Podcast

Truth and Movies: A Little White Lies Podcast

08:34 min | 2 weeks ago

"annette" Discussed on Truth and Movies: A Little White Lies Podcast

"I will say this fantastic profile of him in g. q. If anyone is interested. I'd highly recommend checking. The is really really interesting. Talks about how he wanted to make hollywood research. I think is something that we always butts up against. As sydow falls the idea that these Very famous very kind of arty actors and directors. Actually kind of want to make these movies. I think we always say. Oh the for the paycheck but no actually. Sometimes they just want to kind of fun. I think he is having a law on this meeting. He definitely like there's a real like listen up five attached walking and because he's just he really is just such a presence to him you know he really commands every scene. He's in and i think sometimes the other youngest thirty kahn. Quite keep up with him Yeah i was pleasantly surprised at how much i enjoyed this. I think very much like black panther. And obviously it's trying to specifically address problem representation than the mta. It felt to me like a very kind of thought-out contained origin story. Which i think is something. I've really missed missed. The the idea that the marvel universe is bigger than like the eight if answers and everything has to come back to the edges. Yeah it does kind of you know joran the other characters and i think it's a spoiler to say that sir. Kingsley has quite big supporting role in this film. Which i think he's delightful and he's having such of a fun time and has some great lines. He has of weird faceless. Dog phoenix sidekick That he doesn't great kind of like back and forth with an. I think he's very funny and kind of maybe avoided the My usual complaint. Which is the everything. Sounds like Just weird and so that just happened. you know type type thing which i think is very grating and very noticeable once you kind of see it but Yeah pleasantly surprised. I think sounds like a bit of a for film. But i do think it's with these awful movies now. Because they've lost basically hof cast. They are having to find new faces. You can carry the franchise. And i think that seem. You is a real kind of very excited to see more of him. I think he's charming. Think he has the right kind of like gravitas and he does a great job in this. I think it's already solid. I two for him and for aquafina as well. I'm normally a bit hit and miss on. I thought she was. She was very funny as the kind of like quickey sidekick character. It sounds like this is one of those medications. Why you'll put more positive on the movie than i am. Hannah because this is really good solid serviceable desam. Interesting things. that conflict of tone you pit. You mentioned with a that that they do have a lot of comedy. Sidekick characters or one liners where it feels mean-spirited to compare it with black panther. Because you're comparing the two You know plays diversity within the marvel universe against each other black pounds though with every passing year. Feels like the example. Where everything clicks together and that film didn't need a joke every five minutes to undercut the seriousness of the cultural references. They were making. And that's what thanking characters therefore so every now and then go. How does all this chinese with fellowship in the middle of But likewise seemingly is very handsome charming guy but even though you said that the smiley face hannah should apply attends talking. This is the first time. I feel with marvel that have come out not wanting to see more of the lead character that they're so good at casting and the so good the origin story element that you think from ironman captain america onwards the so good at making you want to see more of these actors or at least put surrounding the supporting characters that makes you see more of everybody. Think about even doctor. Strange benedict cumberbatch handles himself. Well against swinson. Nor paul rudd handled himself. Well against michael douglas in amp man in this one i just want more tony lung and akwa phoenix. Sulu you come across. And i i say this. I really don't want to sound like i'm doing down. I am looking forward to watching more films with his character in. But i didn't come out wanting more of them. I wanted more of the the at that wants to actually go away and rewatch one car. Y films or dig deeper and sir Hong kong chinese cinema which may be shouldn't be the the top priority of a movie like this the worst g making might being down on the film. Yeah i mean it's interesting. You say that. Because i think the this is actually the first time when i really was invested in the central characters in the marvel. I think i felt that. With with black panther and chadwick bozeman is absolutely incredible to travel in in that film and i. I think that was the last marvel film. Fi really enjoyed as much as this one and yeah i thought that this sort of i like sf. It wasn't just one here. That was a sort of like there was a real group dynamic. The shanxi and Akwa fina are very much a unit in this film and they sort of you know it set them up as as a pair off them as an individual here which i find more compelling perhaps than the sort of like robert downey junior who. I find endlessly irritating. I think the great the greatest thing about this film is the same much of marvel has been one sort of cinematic graphic style faces one until very sort of gray and very flat and very cgi heavy phase three so decided to be a bit. More psychedelic can have some sort of pretty colors and lights and things. And i face for. I think i think the thing that i noticed about blackwater. I enjoy by a lot but it felt like it. Gone back to that sort of phase one gray very flat and looking at the trade closures terminals that also looks very flat and very sort of great out. This is a film that uses so many different camera angles different cinematic graphic techniques. Slow motioned as those those gorgeous shots during the sort of Martial arts scenes where where the sort of goes around the back which you get out from which he films. And i just i just not i ford it was. It was definitely the first marvel film. i've seen in a while. That made me think. Gosh i'm really glad. I saw this innocent amar With as big a screen as possible because it brady uses cinematic graphic space in ways that perhaps of awful films deigned. Yeah i will say there are at least two of those action does mush lot sequences particularly. Because it's the sort of thing will never which their action sequences that have emotion and character arcs within the action. The really are standout moments. It does go a bit heavy at times but at least it's in a direction that is unique or new novel within the marvel universe. How are you excited by the action sequences. Because that's one of the things that a lot of that premier birds when we get all those tweets with the words in there. Were talking about the action sequences. We injured enjoy that stuff. Yeah i mean. I'm not quite critical. That because i think he looks the same in a lot of movies. And it's just like you. You can't see what's going on insists on using like very bad camera angles and It's normally interchangeable between films. But actually i think that it really Works in shanxi. I think they have kind of made a conscious effort to depart from the kind of People shooting laser beams. Each other style of the other films and i was very Very taken with. I think there's a great the the kind of fast fight scene takes place on a bus Going down a hill in san francisco with authority entertaining. And there's a great Fight sequence involving tiny love..

sydow joran swinson tony lung akwa phoenix sir Hong kong mta Kingsley chadwick bozeman hollywood benedict cumberbatch paul rudd phoenix michael douglas Hannah Sulu hannah shanxi robert downey america
Painter Bob Ross Is Subject of New Netflix Documentary

The Boxer Show

02:10 min | 3 weeks ago

Painter Bob Ross Is Subject of New Netflix Documentary

"Phone line. We welcome our good friend, Dr. Bob Thompson, professor of pop culture at Syracuse University. A Bob Good Morning. Good morning to you. So let's start an excuse me. I almost started coughing here, so I have not seen this yet. But I must say By this new documentary with Bob Ross, because I feel like this is going to really complicate the legacy of the artists that we all know, painted happy little trees pretty well. It doesn't so much complicate his personal legacy comes off pretty much as the usual Bob Ross with a couple of little revelations, an affair and a number of other things, but it certainly complicates the Legacy of who controls Bob Ross. His name and all the rest of it. I will think twice before ordering a Bob Ross mug after I see this stuff after I saw the documentary So the the back story behind this is you have the and I hope I get this right. The his family, the Kagalovsky family. Is that close to how to pronounce it. Okay. So you've got you've got Bob Ross, Uh and Annette and Walter Kowalski. Who were the ones? Of course. Who, uh, kind of helped him too. Become more popular with the T V show, which, of course, would then lead to the sales of his stuff in his seminars, his painting lessons and all of the rest of it, But then Bob Ross also has a son. So Bob Ross dies. This Bob Ross Inc kind of takes things over Bob Ross, his son loses control of, you know the name Bob Ross and all the rest of it, And mostly this documentary is the revelations of Ross, his son of things that happened after he died. But in the course of all that, there are also a lot of great clips of our Bob Ross's TV show and all the rest of it. And if you have not yet discovered, and there was kind of a renaissance of this show after he died, If you've not yet discovered it, it might make you go and take a look. He made television like

Bob Ross Dr. Bob Thompson Bob Good Kagalovsky Syracuse University Walter Kowalski Annette UH Ross
"annette" Discussed on The Birth Ease Podcast

The Birth Ease Podcast

04:23 min | Last month

"annette" Discussed on The Birth Ease Podcast

"She's arching her head back or she stiffen. We can't get her the car seat easily. So you're looking at not only things that babies are supposed to do. Human barnard babies should be able to eat at the breast an organizer feeding states or something tight in the mouth. Is there something restricting them from being able to do that too. they can't self sued. They can't reach a developmental milestone. also there may be simply assefa league going on. That's that flattening of the hand. Maybe some tort colas again could it be related to position in womb who knows or just that one side is tighter than the other and they're always cock to one side and and they tend to roll over onto that side so things like that toward a colas with newborns. Call it reflects. Oh gosh. i'm trying to think of the numerous things we work on. Many families have recently when they choose to do. Vaccines are on Vaccine schedule they make an appointment vaccine day. 'cause cs t. as it's pumping the fluid through the cranial sacral system helps key laid out. What does it need to be there any of the toxins that they're worried about. Oh that makes some sun. And i've worked with families in young children. Unfortunately that have had to have chemotherapy. Have come to see me. After their last dosa chemo in that round helped with brain fog many times it is either the when the person's able to talk. I've had children that will say. Can you bring me to miss annette. I'm just feeling what. I was feeling before because i work with. Many children is some without being on a spectrum of any sort but would sensory or asperger's or autism and once they're able to verbalize our children with down syndrome. They're able to say. I don't feel right. Can you bring me to miss annette again. How i've worked with some families to boost.

assefa asperger's annette autism down syndrome
Greece Wildfires: New Blazes Burning Outside of Athens

AP News Radio

00:53 sec | Last month

Greece Wildfires: New Blazes Burning Outside of Athens

"More wildfires have broken out in hard hit Greece two places have triggered evacuation and that's what they did to southeast and northwest of the Greek capital the first place which proconsular Canete region southeast of Athens was making its way towards the national park nearby as a result three communities in the area were evacuated some residents desperately hosed down their homes hoping to save them from the approaching planes the fire department said to ninety one five points and six water dropping planes and six helicopters on the other side of the capital to the northwest another blaze brick house in the village area with strong winds were expected to keep the planes coming and evacuation Annette was also treated for three villages and that's area Greece has been roiled by hundreds of wild plants this month with the place is coming on the heels of the countries most city heat wave in decades which has left its poorest tinder dry I'm Karen Thomas

Greece Athens National Park Fire Department Annette Karen Thomas
"annette" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour

Pop Culture Happy Hour

08:05 min | Last month

"annette" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour

"On the film started as a concept album by sparks. And that made so much sense to me because the songs are not just the backbone. You hear us. They aren't a regular musical right. There's where the songs are supported by an infrastructure of you know talking there the entire body of this thing not just the backbone but the fleshy lumpy body as an opera. This is a rock opera. As you mentioned which means as bombastic as opera can be this is even more. This is melodramatic is over the top of the top. This is meatloaf this totally totally paradise by the dashboard. Light l. a. Edition a lot of android lloyd-webber getting which you're saying phantom romance. It's about fame. It's about oral sex. It's about murder. It's about ghosts about pumping babies and the director has said the reason for the puppet baby or at least one major reason for the puppet baby is because the kid has to grow up a little bit. He didn't have to work with a bunch of different kids. And i think we could both relate to their. I like that. I think that's a great reason and i also i gotta say the puppet was created as all but it did contribute to the creepy overall of the film. So that works for me. I liked it. Even though it also made me unsettled for the last like our or however long that puppet is onscreen. Yeah and i agree with you. That as the focus of the film turns to him it becomes less compelling and there's a lot of stuff here that is you know kind of floating at the edge of logical understanding like. Why would the world be enraptured. By the romance between an opera singer and a comedian. It's so confusing then. Wouldn't puppets there's ghosts. There's i mean it's way down on the list of stuff at basildon strains logical understanding. Henry does get this facial marking that. I didn't quite follow it. Grows as the movie goes on. And there's a moment when a character dies and comes back in this amazing costume with shoulder pads like horns. And you're like why is there any reason for that. Besides it looking cool and does there need to be. I would answer notable those questions. I was here for it completely. Do you think it's trying to say anything. Meaningful or thoughtful about the concept of fame and the connection to art. I got a lot of sense of that especially one of my favorite touches of the film. Were these interstitial 's From showbiz news which is like the speak sort of Entertainment tonight type of tv program where they are reporting and this is how we get updates of their relationship between moran coltie yard and adam drivers characters so you know one point. They'll be like oh they're so happy together and then another point. Well there's a baby coming who's going to and again. The tax is tax stacks. There's a baby coming which means their lives. We're going to be completely upended like those sorts of things. I thought are really fun but then towards the end of it. I'm just like okay. Get were going here. But is this just a vibe or are there actual is their connective tissue here to something bigger that they might be trying to get at well. I think it's development as a concept album. I explains why we get explained things that we also see on screen like the songs were originally pitched. Where originally conceived as all you'd get about this story so everything has to be conveyed through the songs and then when you add visuals over top of them even gorgeous. Very lush visuals like this. They can't help. But feel like underlining what's already in the song and so yeah. I think it could have incorporated that a little bit better but there is no connective tissue between the songs here. Because it's all songs. So there's there's not moments there are moments of silence where he lets visuals. Do some work. But mostly it's about the music explaining what you're seeing and so that can feel a little overwhelming. And maybe this is my brain being like okay but what does this mean but i did feel as though there's there was some commentary going on there. They didn't fully understand and one of his things is just like. Oh i wanna kill people on stage. I want to i want to disarm them. At one point he says something like being a communities the only way to tell the truth without getting killed and like oh man. This is like a commentary on cancel culture. I'm having flashbacks to lake louis. Chapelle and all these. And i. I guess i came away with it being like. I wonder if laos cracks in sparks. Understand what comedy is like the way in which we interact with comedy. But maybe that's not the point. No i mean. I think what you've isolated to through here which is that. This is a commentary on comedy. People who aren't comedians The interstitial is about like the news. Entertainment news are by people who don't understand what entertainment news is four. Or whether it does what function it as it's it's a critique that doesn't go very deep it's a critique of something so if you see it as a critique of if you expect it to be a critique of something it doesn't hold a lot of water but if it's a poop crazy musical where people sing and Crazy things happen. Which is how i'm taking it. It hits the spot. Yeah no i think that's a great way of like trying to decide if you're on the fence about whether to see it i do think it's a type of movie where it's your either all in or you're not although i was in for the first maybe twenty twenty five minutes and then i was kind of out of it so maybe that's not the best to sell it but i think there's enough here to grasp on and i'm glad i saw that like i would recommend it to a lot of people not everyone but i think that if you are into either rock operas or very very weird rock operas and creators who were just throwing things at the wall and seeing where they stick in ways that feel very very fresh different gopher it i mean but i do think you know one of the things i find interesting is that i feel like. We're kind of in a mini renaissance of the musical in general. It just seems like this is the avenue a lot of creators or kind of taking now in a way that we hadn't necessarily seem in the last ten fifteen years. You have this our beloved sh- mega doom which you and i both our show like central park The apple plus tv show. There's this all these interesting ways in which people are playing with musicals. And i i appreciate that we have this one really really really weird one amidst the bunch and i'd be curious to see more really weird ones take off as well i agree. It's a big swing. Big thing i feel like it's just the big lake launching the javelin something bigger than swaying. Just make sure yes. It's a big shot. That's exactly what it is He wants to know what you think about a net find us at facebook dot com slash. Pch and on twitter at pc change and that brings us to the end of our show. Glenn thank you for being here in helping me explain how this movie is to everyone. Yup and we'll see you all tomorrow. I'm peter segal host of npr's wait wait. Don't tell me that strange sound you heard on our last show was live people laughing applauding be a part of our next show with real life people on august. Twenty six at tanglewood join us live and you too can finally see what are real live legs look like legs. Remember those this message comes from. Npr sponsor. monday dot com. If you manage a team you should try. Monday dot com. It's the work. Platform teams need to succeed in one platform. Teams can build the tools. They need to run all of their work. It's super flexible. And can be customized to fit any team in any industry. With just a few clicks. Your team can build workflows that fit. Exactly how they like to work so you can focus on macro managing instead of micromanaging visit. Monday dot com slash. Podcast for your two week free trial..

moran coltie webber lake louis sparks Henry Chapelle adam peter segal Npr apple Glenn tanglewood facebook twitter
"annette" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour

Pop Culture Happy Hour

08:08 min | Last month

"annette" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour

"Support for npr and the following message come from isil the learning programme more than seven hundred thousand teachers trust. I excel makes it a breeze to plan lessons great assignments and pinpoint student knowledge. Gaps saving you. Valuable time every day visit i x. l. dot com when ambitious musical net opened the cannes film festival earlier. This summer all anyone seems to be talking about with a certain scene involving it. Stars adam driver and mario coach yards seeing a valid during an intimate moment. But there is a whole lot more than that going on in a net which is trenton nails tax. it's a contemporary rock. Opera about a famous comedian and his famous opera singer. Wife and their daughter is played by a puppet. I'm glen wilton tendai harris and today. We're talking about a net on pop quiz. You're happy hour from npr. So don't go away. This message comes from npr sponsor capital one with no fees are minimums on checking and savings accounts banking with capital. One is the easiest decision kind of like choosing to listen to your favorite song on repeat and with their top rated app. You can deposit checks and transfer money anytime anywhere. Making capital one an even easier decision that spanking reimagined. What's in your wallet. Terms apply capital one. Na member fdic welcome back. It's just the two of us today. And i am very excited to hear your thoughts about this very very weird movie glenn. So as many a musical does a net opens with a big melodramatic ensemble number plunging us into a strange off. Kilter version of los angeles at driver stars as henry a famous and beloved standup comedian with an abrasive brand of quote unquote humor. Marine culture yard plays an a famous and beloved opera singer. And the love. Henry's life the media is obsessed with their union which appears to be perfect from the outside outside but is troubled beneath the surface of course meditations on fame art and pay those abound. The music was composed by brothers. Ron and russell mail. The duo known as sparks. They also wrote the story. Director leos carax's last film was the weird critically acclaimed holy motors. If you're familiar with his work you'll know to expect an unusual movie going experience and and that does not discipline here. The subtext is deliberately rendered as taxed and the melodrama is kicked up to an eleven on all fronts and as glenn mentioned earlier there's a puppet and that the young daughter of henry and an is mostly portrayed onscreen in puppet form again. All the subtext is taxed here now. The movie is currently in theaters and it will be coming to amazon prime to stream on august twentieth. Now glen. I hear that you like this movie. You like this movie right You know i was thinking about it. Anything that is not for. Everyone is implicitly by extension for someone and in this particular case that someone is me holy cats. Is this ever for me and you know. I think we've all seen films that set out to be a cult movie and there's always something weirdly off putting about that because it feels i mean certainly contrived calculated trying too hard basically right and there is a species. In the world of weirdness that is very studied and self impressed because it's not about the expression of the artist. It's about putting it to the normies man you know it's like it's engineered to be off putting because it's more about proving a point. Reject the mainstream man. I did not feel that in this film at all. This is just plain old weird like refreshingly weird organically weird sincerely weird. This feels a lot more instinctual than intellectual and. i think that's important. Because i came away from this thing and this is the craziest movie they made. Because this is just how they're crazy craziest brains work right now. I shall. we see a lot of movies. You and i and many that fall into the same patterns the same narrative shapes and hit the same emotional beats. So i'm going to ask you like i mean what is not to love here. What is not to let you. Just let this thing. Just wash over you and all. Its i mean strangely catchy. The music is weirdly. Catchy singular flat out crazy acid. Nece glenn what is her not to live. There are quite a few things that i did not like about this. I will say i am with you other way. When you say the weirdness feels organic and when there were so many moments where it did work for me. But i remember you saw this before i dated and when you were describing it to me you called it a mix between la la land and i forget what the user has a little head theresa. Yeah yeah. I don't like either this so i went into it already feeling like i don't know how i'm gonna feel about this. I do love musicals. But you know i've never been able to jump on the david lynch train and i was very very against lala land just as a even before the whole moonlight thing as a concept is like. I don't like this. But i did like holy motors and to be honest. I can't recall what that was actually about. It's been almost a decade since that movie came out and i haven't seen it since So like my memory of it is fuzzy. But i remember really delighting in the way it played with the idea of art and performance and i see a lot of that here in a nets and i do love the fact that everything is very literal in fact my favorite character in the whole movie is the conductor. His he's labeled as a conductor play by simon helberg when the film opens. He's the accompanist for an and there's just this great musical moment where he's playing the piano and he's describing exactly who he is he's like i'm the accompanist but i should be a conductor because that is my calling and it just a really. I just love how again. The text is taxed and taxed text text. I'm gonna company companies companies for for an am the one with the genius grace. I'm the one with the technical expertise. But what i didn't really like was the way the story devolves into this sort of very familiar. White dude has to deal with his anger issues and deal with his just being a terrible person and the way it devolves into that like. I needed more marion courtyard. There was not enough of her and when she was onscreen. I was enraptured. And when they're on screen together. I was totally into it but like it focuses so much on him that this just felt very the overall themes felt very repetitive. To me no. I get that when we meet him. He is doing his comedy going to put that in big asterisk on that his comedy routine. That's about ten percent laurie. Anderson forty percent. Bo burnham and fifty percent bill hicks. He's really kind of a surly surly dude. But i'll tell you what what got me through. This thing is that opening number. So may we start. I have watched it several times. Every time i do i find something new in it. It's just starts the film on this enormous wave of goodwill that even the events of the film. Which has you mentioned. Get pretty dark. It doesn't counteract that because the opening scene we should explain has the actors and musicians while the musicians in the recording studio recording the opening number. So may we start then they get up and walk out of the studio not even onto the streets of l. a. but like technically the streets of santa monica which makes even rancher more and more weird like this is carax's first english language film. So there's an element to that refrain. May we start. May we start may we. May we start. May we may say you're like oh i see what you're going for their driver and cody yard against separate vehicles driving opposite directions to begin the film and the musicians and the actors and randomly boys choir is on the sidewalk waving them..

holy motors glen wilton tendai harris npr leos carax glenn cannes film festival henry Nece glenn trenton fdic mario adam simon helberg russell Henry Ron glen los angeles amazon
"annette" Discussed on TIME's Top Stories

TIME's Top Stories

04:51 min | Last month

"annette" Discussed on TIME's Top Stories

"She's a marionette a beautifully sculpted puppet with enormous ears and unnervingly plaintive expressive features. Her name is annette and she's been born with an extraordinary gift. A net is an operatic tragedy written in big loops as well as in some very repetitive songs. And henry may love each other. Just that much like those little naked statuettes from the nineteen seventies who profess their adoration with outstretched arms. But it's not enough to save them. Henry's love for an doesn't make him stronger and kinder but angrier and meaner drivers height and braun are used to menacing effect here. He's never been so believably unlikable which is certainly an achievement. If it's the kind of thing you want to see and becomes a victim of his fury little annette becomes a pawn of fourth party and loyal piano accompanist played with resonant tenderness by simon helberg holds a lonely secret. There's a lot of movie here. Ron mail and russell male of sparks and the subjects have edgar wright's recent and holy delightful documentary. The sparks brothers have concocted a sprawling mansion of the story. There's always a new door opening almost inevitably into a shadowy room. You might be hesitant to look into. The ending is set up to be poignant and some may find it so but i felt so worked over by the movies. Excessive self awareness that even at the end of this extravagant and sometimes impressive sprawl. I found myself echoing. Peggy lee is that all there is the males have been making music as sparks for some fifty years. They're work tends to be clever and lively and laced with bone dry humor but they're also at times guilty of being arch perhaps to take in with their own wicked wordplay and annette is overall to knowingly affected in its deliberate style ization. It's weird all right. But this is a cert of weirdness. As opposed to organic weirdness. It also suffers from a maddening. Lack of clarity even within its own world of opera fairytale logic in one musical number. A group of women come forward with me to style allegations against henry. But this bombshell is dropped and then forgotten meanwhile ends feelings largely remain opaque. And it's not cody yards fault. She spends a great deal of time staring moonlight from the window of her limo. A half eaten apple nearby. She's having feelings clearly but they're detached from her. Being like a cartoon voice bubble it could be that the male brothers and karash just aren't the best fit maybe their idiosyncrasies spark an unintentional dissonance. The movie's opening number. So may we start is the strongest and it's thrilling. We seek harass in his daughter nostra as well as ron and russell mail and a few of the story supporting players spilling out of a recording studio and into the street where they're joined by cody yard driver in helberg just for now. We're seeing these performers as versions of themselves if not quite themselves and they're singing his hearty and definitive they're warming us up for the show ahead promising great wonders to come as they set up for us that figurative fourth wall we all love so much but nothing in a net as ambitious and sometimes gorgeous as it is comes close to the haunting beauty of harass his last movie the twenty twelve holy motors in that film the astonishing acrobatic actor dennis lavar played a mysterious peddler of dreams and sometimes nightmares tooling around the most beautiful paris imaginable in a white stretch limo the samaritan department store once grand but recently shattered at the time of the movies filming had its own supporting role looming over the proceedings like a mournful grey ghost. What is holy motors about. Literally damn divino beyond that. It's about all the things we ask of of movies. Blessings that if we're lucky we actually receive a net makes a similar promise of emotional richness but no matter how much of themselves the filmmakers have poured into it..

annette simon helberg Ron mail henry edgar wright russell braun Peggy lee karash sparks Henry cody yard helberg dennis lavar apple ron samaritan department paris
Movie Musical 'Annette' Is a Straightforward Story yet a Directorial Fever Dream

All Things Considered

02:09 min | Last month

Movie Musical 'Annette' Is a Straightforward Story yet a Directorial Fever Dream

"Opera. Annette got this year's Cannes Film Festival off to a boisterous start. The crowd gave a full five minute ovation for stars Adam Driver and Marianne Cockatiel, also for the band Sparks, which composed the music. Our critic Bob Mondello, says that the festival audience going crazy kind of make sense because the film itself is kind of deranged. Before there's anything to look at on screen and there will be astonishing things to look at. We hear the voice of director Leos Carax telling us that he intends what we are about to see to be literally breath taking. Breathing will not be tolerated during the shell. So please take a deep last breath right now. Thank you, And then he gathers his cast. So may we start and they sing their way out of the recording studio. So may we start and into the streets of Los Angeles to start a story of odd couple, Henry and Anne entertainers of radically different temperaments. Henry calls himself the shape of God and stops the comedy club stage. I'm here to make you laugh tonight. A green hooded bathrobe, scowling and muttering at his audience. Yes, laugh laugh. Wow, I'm not sure I can do it tonight. I'm not sure I should. Even trying Making people laugh is, uh, disgusting. He means that alienating paying customers is his stick and has played almost psychotically by Adam Driver. Henry is good enough it insulting patrons. It's amazing. He still has any. But on this night, his rant includes the confession that he's gotten engaged to a far classier celebrity who's played by Marianne Courtyard. No, this ain't a joke so far. Yes, and different throw stuff. What's wrong, Lady and in me, you disagree. Why is she too Perfect. Yes, I and I some loads some insect. Okay, I'll accept that

Adam Driver Marianne Cockatiel Bob Mondello Leos Carax Cannes Film Festival Annette Henry Anne Los Angeles Marianne Courtyard
Interview With ULA's Tory Bruno

Aviation Week's Check 6 Podcast

02:16 min | 3 months ago

Interview With ULA's Tory Bruno

"Hello and welcome to the czech six. Podcast i'm jen. Damasio executive editor for defense and space. I'm here with space editor. Irene clots a very special guest tori bruno the president and ceo of the united launch alliance. That means he's the principal strategic leader of the organization overseeing all the business management and operations but the real reason why. We're very excited to have him with us. Today is that you a. Is on the verge of launching. Its new vulcan centaur rocket and that might be a good place to start the discussion the upcoming launch. So maybe you can open with that and tell us a little bit about the vulcan in this particular mission sure so woken is is in fabrication right. Now we've actually built the first booster already. It's not the first one that will fly. It's the first one we built a can fly in its down at cape canaveral annette's brand new mobile launch on the recall. The vlt vulcan mobile launch platform in its path. Finding for us in tanking tests. It's making sure all of the software and launch hardware and support equipment. That is involved as working properly. One of the things people probably would never guess maybe they would if they thought about it but the launch pad is actually win more complicated than the rocket. there's all kinds of pneumatic hydraulic systems and electrtonics and whatnot. So that i booster has down there doing that. It's been doing that for several months. The actual booster that we will fly first gazette. One will go back into line when it's done in flight later the one that will fly. I is in the factory right now being built. We've just put the tanks together so it looks like a booster in getting the other things that will go on it. The the pacing item. I think i've shared with irene before is still the beef or blue origin rocket engines and to sort of. Put it in context. You know whenever you develop a new rocket. You're pacing item is always software unless you have a new engine and it's always engine

Damasio Tori Bruno United Launch Alliance Irene JEN Cape Canaveral
Court Orders Shell to Slash CO2 Emissions in Landmark Climate Ruling

PBS NewsHour

00:41 sec | 4 months ago

Court Orders Shell to Slash CO2 Emissions in Landmark Climate Ruling

"Court in the Netherlands has issued a landmark climate ruling. It ordered the oil and gas company Royal Dutch Shell to cut carbon emissions by Annette 45% by 2030. Court found that shells current emissions plans are not enough. Climate change Activist shared the outcome outside the court in The Hague. They said it will have a ripple effect worldwide. We're very, very happy that way. No, I have this groundbreaking ruling where the court is crystal clear and the fact that corporations should should indeed contribute to solving the climate crisis based on human

Royal Dutch Shell The Netherlands Annette The Hague
Balloon Release Honors Grandmother Killed While Leaving Church on Mother's Day

WGN Programming

00:41 sec | 4 months ago

Balloon Release Honors Grandmother Killed While Leaving Church on Mother's Day

"Gathered in posing for a balloon released. Remember Annette O'Neill as deeply religious and devoted to her church. The 62 year old had just left services at the church on Mother's Day when she was struck by a 17 year old driving a stolen Dodge Charger the team is in the hospital has not yet been charged. Opposing officers are searching for four other people as possible suspects or witnesses. Community activists and your homes Roman reach out to for you to put a family that those individuals get bringing down this street. Got out of that car care that got out of that car. I'm gonna pray for you and your family. Get somebody in your family turn you in. Neil leaves behind two Children, four grandchildren and her husband of 36 years Chicago

Annette O'neill Dodge Charger Neil Chicago
Supreme Court sides with Google in Oracle’s API copyright case

Cyber Security Headlines

01:57 min | 5 months ago

Supreme Court sides with Google in Oracle’s API copyright case

"Supreme court rules in google's favor on java. Api case the us supreme court ruled six to two in favor of google in its copyright dispute with oracle over twelve thousand lines of code from the java. api used an android originally written by sun microsystems which oracle acquired in two thousand ten the decision perverse decision by the. Us court of appeals for the federal circuit oracle had asked for nine billion dollars in damages. In the majority opinion justice. Steven brier wrote the use of the code was protected under the copyright doctrine of fair use firmware malware on the rise according to microsoft's march twenty twenty one security signals report over eighty percent of enterprises were victims of at least one firmware attack. In the past two years the survey had respondents from one thousand companies from china germany japan the uk and the us reported the majority of security investments or going to security updates vulnerability scanning and advanced threat protection solutions. The report notes that nist national vulnerability database has seen a fivefold increase in firmware attacks. In the last four years the report found that only thirty percent of business invest in hardware based memory encryption forty six percent are investing in hardware based colonel protections while twenty one percent of decision makers said they were not able to monitor firmware at all. Ap ap's exploiting vulnerabilities in s ceasar and the fbi issued a joint advisory that over the past month threat actors have been seen. Exploding three vulnerabilities in fort annette's four two zero s currently the seems limited to scanning of devices on three reports for the s s. Vpn web portal flaw. But the advisory warns this could escalate to more sophisticated diaz or sequel injection attacks or serve to gain access to networks across multiple critical infrastructure sectors to gain access to keep networks as pre-positioning for follow on dead exfiltration or dead encryption attacks patches for the exploits are now available and the advisory recommends applying them immediately as well as disabling unused ports

Oracle Us Court Of Appeals Supreme Court Steven Brier Google Sun Microsystems Ap Ap Fort Annette Microsoft Germany Japan Ceasar China UK FBI
Fault Tolerant Distributed Gradient Descent

Data Skeptic

06:36 min | 7 months ago

Fault Tolerant Distributed Gradient Descent

"Hello my name is native. And i'm a computer scientist. Gay as opposed to grow researcher at ebay university switzerland. I work on distributed computations. Specifically i work on. Algorithms concerning distribution optimization disrupted consensus and distributed collaborations systems soi robotics and online voting and in this particular eighty of research. I mainly focus on darwin's by indeed for owners many avi considered networks. There's some of the notes in the networks are militias adversarial or they're just forty. And how does this affect the oral fixation off the elegant now. This is something that's interesting to me in my engineering part of the brain working for big company. I'd say well we can control all of our nodes about some rogue employees or something. But i guess outside of a company the world really runs on bigger systems. How common are these sort of peer to peer distributed problems in people's everyday lives definitely. I made for example. Just consider our current situation which is the ongoing pandemic. Let's see your these. Scooby trackers right you have these scored trackers on your phones than you. Are gary these records with the sword these strikers in vancouver you go in close proximity to someone else that say who might annette it or who might in recent history being tested positive so this gives you a notification. Hey you know you gaming on equity this person and he was the best positive so you may want to take some precautions. Analysts say based on these kind of trackers companies and government started building policies. Just imagine how difficult it would be if someone starts messing around for example. Let's say be Falsely claimed themselves as high-risk saying that. I just hires Ever i'm a Is also is that would discreet Rice appear to be systems are already there used is just a v are naively ignoring the fact that some of the notes in the systems be malicious authority. Fonte just like internet. You have millions of notes on the net not everything. Not everything is on the cloud on server controlled by big or big komen administration. They are so many of these notes that are spreading misinformation they have destroying to disrupt the internet for example you might have heard of. Thanks like jamming attacks Jammed the settlers despite sandy query. So you know these kinds of notes vais fairly common in our everyday use in suggests we get to hear them band. There's a big disaster. Or there's an actual big down of these systems when i started learning about distributed computing and of course it was called big data at the time. One of the first examples is term frequencies so in a lot of documents you the percentage of times you see something that often gets labeled as embarrassingly parallel because you just want to frequency. You need the numerator divided by the denominator and it's easy to divide that problem up and rejoin it but not. Every problem is so embarrassingly easy to solve. What about your specific research into gradient descent. What makes that one hard to do in a distributed fashion. You had distributed Any one this networks to be useful to the specific problem. Let's say that you are trying to solve for example as you just mentioned either. You're trying to get the frequency of a border from documents spent on the internet or let's take a step forward but apps you are trying to build some kind of image classified so different notes on the have different data sets. Let's say images of their dogs. And you want to use these images of dogs neck so many images of those who could be a very strong image classic fire for dogs something that would dismantle the human ability declassified at all so you wanna less this complicated Now designing image classified using all these distribution data said on the internet different notes having different data points. It's quite complicated even when you have all the data points at one body a machine. It's a headline. more of the. The sets are divided in different machines so to ensure that comes like these like machine learning run smoothly when certain nodes in the network militias spinal challenging not descending. It's very interesting to study. How these types can be done. Smoothly on gedeon descent is specific That is by far the was algorithm used from sheet lending pieces and what happens ingredient descent. Is you have these different. Data sets distributed on different notes. Therefore defend nodes have different loss functions. Now what we are trying to do now in this district. Setting is minimized the aggregate of all these functions are loss functions. Now when you're doing this by nature the most commonly use angry gradients design. Because it's naturally distributed many obligingly send it just reduces at the gradients of loss functions in each round. Or so if you're learning and gordon to when you're adding these gradients together some notes are not going to provide you ladies of los angeles. They may be forty. May be broadway. You re totally incorrect. Greediest maybe designed maliciously innovate to move you. words solution. that famous day goes data points. They may favor. Let's say dogs of a burglary or some other panels notions. Maybe they want to completely rendered the classification problem useless. They want to maybe instead of dog. Trained you the classify so as you can see ensuring that is reputed gradient descent runs smoothly at least within some reasonable dominates in residents of such Notes is of practically at this point vendor. You have all this The algorithms training using data sets coming from all sorts of people on it.

Ebay University Komen Administration Darwin Switzerland Annette Gary Vancouver Gedeon Rice Gordon Los Angeles
Dealing With Lawn Weeds

Your Gardening Questions

02:39 min | 9 months ago

Dealing With Lawn Weeds

"Suddenly i have much danny lines in my yard. Can i use a weed killer this time of year. Well by all means yes now Some advice annette the weed or weeds. Different kinds will actually kill better when they are growing right now most things and looks at some dan. Line my own yard yesterday. What is making my tour The driza bone and yet even though they a very deep route. I would recommend watering the lawn Well three three hours in each place you water. Get the dandelions buckhorn and at center a growing or at least functioning shall we say and then it will absorb the weed killer better And the the the follow up would be roughly ten fourteen days later and that of course put us well into october. But at that point hit him again weeden feed or just a weed killer and they may or may not look dead. They'll they'll probably curl a little and look where non dead if you will your but at the same time usually on that and clover and oh come on little blue flower anyhow it. Those craters can look like they're alive going into winter then they suffer with the winter in a normal way. Shall we say they don't show up again in the spring row ever if they do show up again in the spring right while they're starting to recover put not the new light. Green leaves grass growing. Everything's looking great. Hit him again. Because some of these things with the deeper route and a really significant factor rascals to get killed and you you don't necessarily get a one shot does all type of thing now if you have quite a few weeds in your lawn this year and you're gonna do your fault meaning can go ahead and use the type of fertilizers. Fertilizers that also have the weed killer it means and there's where Well those are usually dry blends and that there's nothing wrong with that except that you want the kernels. The whatever it's bound on as they fall out of the spreader you want him to stick to leave. So i would definitely get up really early in the morning while there's do run spreader then use your old shoes wet feet before for you. Get very far but Yes by all means a weeden feet as a matter of fact if it would be good use weed feed this time of year.

Danny Lines DAN
The Happiness Formula

Uncensored Advice For Men

07:09 min | 11 months ago

The Happiness Formula

"So dudes. Are you ready for a conversation today. I'm having a conversation with the love. Dr neal gupta who's going to give us the happiness formula. So if you're struggling with this stay tuned nil. Welcome to show a josh. Thank you five me on the show. And i promise that listeners here that they will gain many tools and methodologies that they can immediately apply in all aspects. I live and everything. I teach them as practical so Keep king tier so before we dive into the happiness formula. You have coached some of the most famous celebrities on the planet like mike tyson. In some top athletes. And ceos and and you've worked with richard branson and you've you've done an incredible amount of things just quick question in a fight. who would win me or my tyson. Thousand my mind me you will be. You'll be pulverized without him even a touching you in any form whatsoever. There'd be a big puddle to show where you being away you run to i. I agree okay so we don't have to actually go to fist. But so why don't you give us a little backstory. Shared it with me before but man fascinating. How did you. How did you get here. Give us your story so it really started In two thousand eight. I lost everything on the stock market real estate and not just at the end of my wits end to know what today you know what perhaps family a bedroom. For that night. I really was on the budget suicide. And fortunately i'd be a someone who was able to being. Give me an intervention the same ten robbings and now it's beautiful her time in south which which we couldn't afford together to but we managed to work it out somehow thank god for credit cards and the a eight by these off right. Yeah it's my credit card and you know. I'm not going to be here that long summer. A wreck up something on it. Okay but dammit. I get incoming suicide so the pay the bill but yet thirty innings mention. His wife did one. His wife's brother one want them. My wife did an intervention. From that date onwards it was november. coming to the exact date to two thousand eight. My life can changed like my identity and everything changed completely beautiful thing so you got to the point where you lost all your money and you said you were on the verge of suicide where your family had to step in and bring in some professionals to do an intervention. What was going on in in your life where your family members said. If we don't do something something really bad going to happen. Walk me through that. You know what was going on in your mind and your life at that time frame. What they didn't do so josh. It was that That friday evening. Act to tell my wife i said honey something really happened and she looked at me and then i said looking at. We've lost everything. The cows has as the student funds the fees. Everything and she looked at me and she smiled and said. Did you hear what i said. I was confused and she's honey. Note that something new something was wrong. You were behaving ready strangely. And i thought it was something serious. See what he told me. This is serious. She said no you with dying but we have cancer. Wow that's what i was concerned about. And i don't care about the money as long as i'm with you Kids with you. You still have us. I completely didn't think that we're not focusing on the things. I lost rather than the things that we focus at that height laugh and this is what happens in life. We focus on what we didn't have but we should focus on what we hang suggestion. What valuation which you give on a ten out of ten. Yeah but money wants a million dollars five million. Your is priceless. This is our wealth. Our wealth is this what we have left. When you take away all the possessions. How kind do you on generous have playfully. You are funnier. You giving your generous a your personal you. This is annette network and my wife said look honey. I didn't care as long as we're here on having that support judge. I tell you makes me invincible. It's nothing that can happen right now. That would stop me from. Doing anything are really put my mindset because i making leaning kate leaping your wife sounds like an incredible person. Right uber focused on what you're losing and all the things that you worked really hard and she said oh i was serious now. If we interviewed her right how would how. Where did she pull that strength from. Where did she pulled that from to be able to speak to you. They're like a. I would love to hear your thoughts on that and then what you did afterwards so if we interviewed your wife would she say in that moment. She said i don't care. The most important thing to me is family will make it up somehow but i. It just doesn't bother her. She's just a beautiful loving so now she's got to amazing kids and You know when you're driven by love nothing else matters really such a say beautiful nonshedding incredible Feeling and that's what we do. Human beings everything that we do is for feeling we have a nice ta house money nippon being. It gives us so then. What happened after this right you. You had an intervention in south. Florida backed by deza funded by visa and and walk us through what intervention looks like. And how did you go from the darkness to being the love doctor now and healing people and helping people like what happened in that moment. So i approached sage. Who's a tony's wife. And she said. I'll put your hand up put. Your hand assembled putting my hand. That i i sell nervous. What other people thought having Tiny picton means you on. No money's not your identity. That's not you are. oh okay. It's a joke. Because i thought my wife wanted money. And she seth any. I've never honesty from an. This is an epiphany community. Will be a picnic peter listeners oskar pump than what. They want us kids what they want. Don't give them what. They think that they want

Dr Neal Gupta Josh Mike Tyson Richard Branson Annette Network Cancer Deza Kate Visa Florida Tony Oskar
American and United to furlough 32,000 workers

News and Perspective with Tom Hutyler

03:20 min | 1 year ago

American and United to furlough 32,000 workers

"There the workers who have spent the pandemic in the air at airports or taking care of planes. I dreamed of being a flight attendant when I was a little girl. So my dreams came true. Um, I have my dream job. And so I have been asking myself like, what do you do when you lose your dream job? Where do you go from there? I don't have any answers right now. Annette Hall has worked as a flight attendant for united for the past seven years. Her last flight was just a week ago, I asked one of my co workers to take a picture of me. I said, this is my last time like putting on this uniform coming back. I wear my uniform with pride. I love my job. Her tears represent really worried just weeks before the pandemic. Ravage the airline industry Jalabad her first house past October 1st. My future is like a big black hole. There's a lot of innocent people whose lives are being held in the balance, and we're all on a precipice right now. Back in March, the airlines received $25 billion from the U. S government from the payroll support program through the CARES act. Thie airline industry has been begging lawmakers for Mohr. Even taking their message to Capitol Hill. We must continue the payroll support program that has been the most effective jobs program of Corona virus relief. The most effective use of the public's money. And so on a balance sheet. Everyone agrees. Nick Calio is CEO of Airlines for America, which represents the major U. S Airlines. What's going through your mind thinking about the Thousands and thousands of employees who were gonna lose their jobs, their health insurance thie impact that that's going to have on their families. To those who say that the airlines didn't manage their money correctly from the beginning. What do you say? I would say that that is simply not true. The airlines all of them said to have fortress balance sheets. They had all packed in enough liquidity for an event three times 9 11 3 times three times worse in the 9 11 That all disappeared by April. We were flying 94% less people than we have been on March 1st that's like 1954 prior to the jet Age. Air travel is down around 70% compared to last year, and experts predict it won't return to pre pandemic levels until 2024. Now we're seeing how one family of airline workers is dealing with the cuts. The Erickson's all worked for Alaska Airlines. The fatherly is a pilot. The mother, Brenda is a flight attendant. There, kids Kaylen and Cydney work at the airline to and in hopes of saving their jobs. Mom and Dad took early retirements. We piloted his last flight this week, passing the baton to his son, who was his copilot flag for 36 years. Urgent today to buy with my son, The writer Lee and Brenda say they don't regret their decision one bit because they get to watch their Children fly the friendly skies to un inspiring story Even in the midst of heartbreak for so many Americans like Annette Holla, who worries about the future of air traffic, this might be There's no guarantees in the future that Wei will be able to come back that life won't change her that I would be able to continue to do this self. Yeah, I've thought about it. And that recovery could take years. Geo Benitez ABC NEWS New YORK

U. S Airlines Alaska Airlines Brenda Annette Hall Annette Holla Geo Benitez Nick Calio WEI Mohr Jalabad Erickson New York Writer Cydney U. S
Counter Strike Wellness Check

The Center Ring esports podcast

06:57 min | 1 year ago

Counter Strike Wellness Check

"You know it's also been rough though this year which that's counterstrike I. Feel like the year twenty twenty, really the entire calendar year has been a rough go for our baby boy counterstrike I feel like we have had very little positive stories to talk about with counterstrike so I figured. Normally. We do this. You know two or three times a year the state of CIS where we kind of let everyone know, hey, this is what's been going on. This is an update for everything I didn't feel like that was really the proper way. Do I feel like we need to do a wellness check? Right now like CS needs to go see a doctor and get a checkup because it's been rough. Yeah I mean it obviously Kovic been rough on everybody but see s one of the most appealing factors is the the rivalries between. Countries and you Brazil like that's Kind of create a story line within itself like it's it's just so big. It's not like League of legends where the leagues are really a hundred percent split up and then they only meet each other at these really big events throughout the year for counterstrike they're consistent rivalries. You can have a you rivalries on the rag like it happen every event for the most part in. So from that standpoint, it's affected it more than other games, but then you just have the consistent storyline at their storyline at the storyline that will get into that really just hurt like emotionally feeling it you. Know like I'm feeling emotional about this game because there's so much going on in, you want counterstrike to remain at the top. If you've been a fan for counterstrike as long as we have in, you see little in the armor right that we hadn't really seen before there really hasn't been much competition not only within the genre, but in east sports as a whole, very few games can stand up to that bar in in your starting to feel that slip a little bit. It's not it's not gone obviously it's not even like really lowered itself from where it's at but you're seeing. Chinks in the armor that you feel like, Hey, if we don't fix some of the soon, we could have a bigger problem. long-term has anything that we've we are about to talk about. Affected your. Viewing mentality just one that would be the first thing I want to bring up is the most recent coaches cheating scandal when you're in an online era in although I always told myself like people find a way to take advantage of the system right I was thinking more along the lines of like people had twitch dreams up and they were like getting information that way in that's like stuff that's really hard to control and monitor. But like what can you do if your valve Annette instance like there's not a whole lot if people are playing from homes or off site facilities like you can only do so much so I don't blame them in that instance with the coaches cheating scandal. It really hurt the integrity of the game like there's just so many people involved and I feel like we're just getting to the start of the scandals between the coaching cheating in the MD l.. match-fixing stuff that we're about to hear more about we don't know enough yet but will hear more about this affects the game like this becomes a problem. 'CAUSE now you'RE GONNA see people lose jobs over it. You're GONNA see vowel maybe make stricter coaching rules over this INALSA look at you like you cheated. That's not a good thing right like all these coaches and teams not just coaches, coaches, teams like next time. You make a big fuss about something. This is going to get thrown in your face until this like Aeros. Changed your moved on but yeah that that will leave more of a lasting impression on the game I. Think we're done with me is like definitely has like you see some of these teams and some of these events like I like. I don't know if I'm as. It's still like like the finals and everything are still super exciting. But yeah, it has kind of like in the back of my mind no matter how much I don't want to think about it. It's like, okay. Well, what what is going on that I'm not aware of at the moment. And I know we had Craig on last week or last episode, and he kind of gave his outsiders ingle on it and that kind of made me think to like you know. To me like I understand you're not what's the saying you're not trying if you're not cheating. You're not trying if you're not cheating. Yes. Sounds, but it's also sounds wrong. You get what? You get what I'm saying and I do agree with that statement. However. It also leaves a very bad taste in my mouth that this is apparently been a bug now for years. So you can't just say, oh, it's part of the online quote unquote era it's been around for years valve has been made aware of it. Now, valve could've nipped in the bud a long ago had been guys were aware of this coaching bug do not do it. If you do it, we will restart the round or if it happens will restart the round. If you don't tell us, you're gonNA forfeit no be punishment. That's when I'm like okay. The onus is now on the team and the coaches. But. The fact that valve has known about it hasn't made a ruling like that. I'm like all right. Well, then apart from an organization responsibility to be like, Hey, you did cheat. It's like I'm torn right like cheating is never okay but at the same time. Cheating you're not trying and it's just like I I'm almost like. Split down the middle backwards again whatever you go. I'm almost torn straight down the mid on how to feel about this I know valve made a statement. Did they mention anything about knowing this? Yeah they did they knowledge that they said you know it's it's unfortunate in frustrating that we did not respond to this bugs sooner. Now again, we think that responding offer at least two years later. The only reason they're responding now is because. Their hands have been forced. There was a but with that statement in it says, but bugs or the reality of software in until their resolved, we need to be able to trust the players coaches I have a huge problem with that because yeah although bugs are. Part of. The reality of software sewer bug fixes you know you identify a bug, you go in and you fix it. We understand that things can happen. We understand that you introduce a new gun into the game like the Ra and you have to deal with scaling and getting it just right like it's not everything is going to be perfect but we're talking about a game breaking bug from a competitive standpoint in a multibillion dollar industry that you chose to ignore for so long

League Of Legends Brazil Kovic Annette Craig
Atlanta area schools to begin virtual learning

Atlanta's Morning News

00:10 sec | 1 year ago

Atlanta area schools to begin virtual learning

"County Superintendent says students will not be back of the classroom anytime soon go Annette's among the system's looking at phasing in on campus learning beginning next week and the latest

County Superintendent Annette
Shatter-Proof: How Glass Took Over the Kitchenand Ended Child Labor

Gastropod

05:36 min | 1 year ago

Shatter-Proof: How Glass Took Over the Kitchenand Ended Child Labor

"I am a Coloratura Mr Beast not Annette's. Well, whatever you are on record sal show Debra sent you over here. He didn't. You told me was your age. I nine and in spite of what you think. There are some professions where practice does make perfect. Julie Andrews pretending to be a man pretending to be a woman and still managing to shatter a wine glass with her gorgeous and super powerful voice at least in the movie Victor Victoria. But you know you can't believe everything you see on the big screen like breaking a wine glass with just a perfect flat yeah. I always been a long held ambitions. Break wine glasses of the sound. Some of you longtime gastropod listeners might recognize that Voice Zoe. Laughlin. Is none other than the star of our very first episode who said that mango sorbet tastes sublime on gold spoons hers is the voice that is inspired the purchase of a thousand golden spoons or at least a half dozen that we know about though is not just spoon aficionado. She's a material scientist and director of the Institute of Making at University College London, and this episode we were excited to talk to her again not about gold spoons. But about glass I mean even though I should've understand it on paper. Everything about glasses still sort of extraordinary mysterious like just the fact that is transparent when pretty much everything else isn't transparent is extraordinarily we have a lot of questions this episode for one. How did something? So seemingly delicate and breakable get to be so ubiquitous in the kitchen and also how come you could never put a drinking glass in the oven, but you can cook in a glass dish. What does the? Invention of the bottling machine have to do with a beautiful stretch of protected sand dunes along the shores of Lake Michigan or with the rise of Ketchup and Coca Cola and the abolition of Child Labor for that matter and more importantly can you actually shatter glass using sound did zoe pull it off by the way Cynthia you might not have realized this but this episode is dedicated to your mother glassmaker extraordinaire. Of. Glasswork on display in my house as we speak and I have at least five pieces of fused and stained Tama Graber, glass mom, this one's for you. What is glass? All glass everywhere in the world is at least seventy percent made of sand that's been melted down and it's mixed together in a way that the atoms don't have any kind of order them, and that's what gives rise to it being transparent. You've already heard from Zoe now it's time to meet our other two intrepid glass enthusiasts who will be inducting us into the mysteries of this material. This episode been Speiser journalist and author of a very enjoyable book called the World Grain, the story of Sand and how it transformed civilization and an Isa Ramirez, material scientist and author of another totally delightful. Book. Called the Alchemy of US humans and matter transform one, another Zoe and Isa and bins are all about glass. You cannot overstate how ubiquitous glass is and how important it is to the modern world in which we all live I'm just looking around the kitchen where I'm standing there glass bottles holding olive oil. There's glass windows they're glass fixtures around the glass lightbulbs to everything from you know salt shakers and I glass lenses to things like twenty ton telescope lenses in the world's most powerful telescopes. It's in the fiber optic cables that connect to the Internet fiber optic cables made it literally of Spun. Glass. So really without glass we wouldn't have modern civilization. So we've established that this miraculous foundation of modern civilization is made of melted down sand with a few other ingredients thrown in but to go back another step, and this is a strange question but what is sand and is all sand the same thing? The Word San means just any small pieces Greens right of any hard substance so sand can be. Anything, you know it can be flint it can be courtside anything any kind of stone but the most common form of sand. Most of the sand in the world is courts, which is silicon dioxide and to make glass. That's what you need. You need court sand and you need a specially high security court sand. This seems very fortunate. You need court sand to make glass, and that turns out to be what most of the sand is primarily because courts is so hard that it just outlasts all the other rocks is they're all getting ground down together. You do still have to clean the courts end. Up a bit and get out the last remaining impurities and you have to add a few other ingredients to lower the melting temperature of quartz, and then you heat it up, you need a huge amount of heat. So while I like one, thousand, seven, hundred degrees Celsius which mostly in Fahrenheit I mean it's over three thousand degrees Fahrenheit based bloody hot. Eventually the sand melts and then it re congeals and a weird thing happens when it turns into a solid again, courts is a crystal but glass is not what a weird structure because it's not a crystal crystals are actually made up of atoms arranged like soldiers. In rows but glass is sort of like picture of kindergartners at resets, atoms are all over the place, and so that's what makes it unusual but it's that chaos in the arrangement of atoms that actually gives rise to it having the property of transparency.

ZOE Scientist Debra Julie Andrews Mr Beast Coca Cola Tama Graber Isa Ramirez United States Lake Michigan Laughlin Annette Victor Victoria Institute Of Making University College London Child Labor Cynthia Director
A Master Class in Resilience With George Mumford

10% Happier with Dan Harris

04:56 min | 1 year ago

A Master Class in Resilience With George Mumford

"George. Nice to see you. Too, we were just chatting that the last time we saw each other was over Indian food and right before the world fell apart in the winter So I'm I'm curious I WANNA, ask you a question I've been asking a lot of people recently, but I don't mean it in a perfunctory way in a real way I want to hear the answer which is, how are you so much has happened since I last saw you. including the pandemic, and of course, the all of the tumult following the killing of George Floyd. So I just want to check in and get a sense of how you're. I'm really good actually A. I'm feeling great. And I say that. In. Spite of everything that's going on I. Feel Really. Really. Really. Great. And I am. Able as I like to say, hold the heard in generate the hope. So may would feel things. So few things have happened the last time. I saw you a I think it was after Kobe Bryant had died so I had that was like I say the last Sunday in January. And then the next week, one of my highest grew friends passed away during the week after that, my sister passed away. So I've been dealing with a lot of that even before the covert thing hit. But what are the things did I noticed in very? Hesitant to share with people was that even though those things happen, there was A. I was experiencing piece really didn't get touched by those things. And I and you know and I had done I mean just a little self disclosure. I knew my mother passed away. It would be very challenging because of when I was living at Cambridge insight meditation center. In eighty nine, different six years it was November, twenty, second nineteen, eighty, nine, I started dealing with the what they call a deaf awareness meditation practice. What you start the reflect darn. If I did that we're all going to die We don't give beyond death in that sort of thing because I knew when my mother passed, it was going to be really challenging. and. She didn't pass into two thousand and one. So I had a little time. To work on like twelve years. And I think that I continue to work on that and I think it. Manifested in two thousand twenty. where I could see the fruits of the practice. So a lot of times you do these practices are you develop these ways of being? and. You're not really sure. I'm not really sure how it's going to hold up when when the crab is fan. So. You said a lot there. I just want to point one thing out and then didn't follow up on a couple things you said. A lot of people were upset when Kobe Bryant. Passed away in the helicopter crash. The vast majority of people were simply fans. You actually knew him and taught him how to meditate. So it was a different. I. Just want to highlight that that was personal for you. Not just something that happened as a fan. Yes. Yes. It was very personal for me because we're really close. I get the work with him I work with the Lakers, but also I've had in just be when I was writing my book. he had called me and the asked me to come up. To Newport. Beach way lived and hang out for a couple of days because he wanted to start working. He was still it was in the next to last season in the league, but he was about ready to retire. So I got out and I got the hang out with him a little bit and talk about things. And be interacting with him in his own base where he didn't have bodyguards and wasn't a crowd was just he and I and the people I work with but Annette on Tribu stored with the Lakers. So he asked me so I asked he got the helicopter with him and to bail up to L. A. because he had a game. So really close in when he when I heard about his death I was actually at the University of Richmond watching the women's basketball games when I got the text. Analytics felt like this is a bad joke in this state right and. So that's how I found out about it and it was it was pretty devastating in that same time. I feel like I could continue to do what I needed to do. Create space for that, hurt. And generate dope and first thing I said was I hope his family's not with them. And then I found out his daughter seven other souls were a helicopter.

Kobe Bryant George Floyd Lakers George. Nice L. A. Annette University Of Richmond Cambridge Newport Beach
Police Seek 2 Suspects After 17-Year-Old Shot and Killed In Stoughton, Boston

WBZ Midday News

01:52 min | 1 year ago

Police Seek 2 Suspects After 17-Year-Old Shot and Killed In Stoughton, Boston

"Ready ready to to graduate graduate from from Avon Avon High High School School this this August August will will be be laid laid to to rest. rest. 17 17 year year old old Christian Christian vines vines of of Randolph Randolph was was shot shot and and killed killed yesterday yesterday afternoon. afternoon. Now Now police want to know who pulled the trigger double BBC TV's Ken McCloud with more on the crime as police scoured a silver Honda accord for evidence a mother ducked under the crime scene tape. It was her car and police deliver the news. It was her son found shot dead behind the wheel. You know something? Please say something. That's my baby. That's my baby. If you know something three, say something, she doesn't know why 17 year old Christian vines came to the Walnut Creek condos in stone, but several residents called 911 when they heard gunfire just after three o'clock. Responding. Officers quickly swarm the neighborhood toting rifles when they learned to men had run from the scene. A nearby childcare center and the student library were even locked down briefly, but police found nothing. D A was asked if any evidence pointed to motive. The shot answer is unknown at this time for Annette Vines, the knowledge that our son had been killed inside her car in this unfamiliar parking lot. Was just too much total shock. That's alright, Khun say, because I don't really know much. What Annette Vines does know is that our son always had a smile on his face and was set to graduate from Avon High School on August 8th. Course. This gun shooting yesterday was witnessed. Not the actual shooting, but two suspects were seen fleeing the crime scene that led to a very heavily armed search of the area by local and state police in canine. The Jones School in town library were locked down after the shooting as well. Again. Police and the D A. Says this was not a random act. They believe that there is no threat to residents. Boston police

Avon Avon High High School Sch Annette Vines Randolph Randolph Avon High School Ken Mccloud BBC Walnut Creek Jones School Khun Boston
Portland protesters tear down ‘racist’ statue of Thomas Jefferson

WBZ Afternoon News

00:30 sec | 1 year ago

Portland protesters tear down ‘racist’ statue of Thomas Jefferson

"High school protesters not to the Thomas Jefferson statue right off its pedestal a protester wrote the word slave owner on the pedestal president Jefferson owned more than six hundred slaves during his life political expert Dr Jim Moore from Pacific university expects to see more statues and symbols come down we're seeing it continue not only here in the United States that's happening around the world people are hitting the streets and saying we need to rethink is important to our society Annette Newell for CBS news

President Trump Jefferson Dr Jim Moore Pacific University United States Annette Newell Thomas Jefferson CBS
"annette" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

Stuff You Missed in History Class

03:25 min | 1 year ago

"annette" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

"The closest she came in these three attempts to actually crossing was about three quarters of the way which took ten and a half hours later. Kellerman would say she thought she had the endurance to swim the channel but not the raw strength in her nineteen eighteen book. How to swim she wrote this. She didn't think a woman would ever successfully swim the English Channel. She was proven wrong. In one thousand nine hundred eighty six when gertrude? Etter Lee crossed in fourteen hours. Thirty nine minutes not only swimming. The channel but beating previous record time by more than two hours. Today there are lots of women swim across the English Channel including swimming at three consecutive times like swimming. It across one way and then going back and then going back cross again which is astounding to me so in. Kellerman first attempt to swim across the English Channel. The male swimmers who were swimming that night were allowed to be nude but she had to wear a swimsuit that shaved her skin just terribly and this brings us to her efforts to make suitable swimwear for women which we will talk about more after a sponsor break support for stuffy missed in history. Class comes from our friends at rocket mortgage by quicken loans. Home today is so much more than it was yesterday. But it rocket mortgage home is still about you during these challenging times. We're all experiencing the top priority. Rocket Mortgage is the health and safety of the communities. They serve and while things are changing quickly every day. One thing that will never change is their team's commitment to giving you the best mortgage experience possible that's why if you need mortgage support. Their team of experts is there to answer questions and offer solutions. They understand the hardships happen. And they are here to help. Whether that means working with you to save money on your mortgage or finding a new way to navigate payments if you have questions. The team at rocket mortgage has answers. They know how important your home is to you because you are important to them if you need mortgage assistance. The home loan experts at rocket mortgage are available to help twenty four hours a day seven days a week from their home to yours. The team at rocket mortgage is with you visit rocket mortgage dot com slash history to learn more call for cost information and conditions. Equal housing lender licensed in all fifty states and consumer access dot. Org Number Thirty thirty this episode of Steffi Mystery class is brought to you by best fiends. I like my job but sometimes I need a quick break and one of my favorite things to do. A break is something that involves puzzles and best. Fiends is a puzzle game. That is very casual. You can play it whenever you want to. For whatever amount of time you want to be long or short it is a game made for adults but it's full of adorable bug characters which are my part of it. They are fighting off slugs in a game that you progress through with a series of ever changing puzzles. This is a unique and exciting experience. That's unlike other puzzle games out there. The game is updated monthly with new levels and events so it never gets old. Engage your brain with fun puzzles and collect tons of cute characters. Download this five star rated mobile puzzle game on the apple APP store and Google. Play four free that is friends with our best fiends.

Rocket Mortgage Kellerman Lee gertrude apple Google
"annette" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

Stuff You Missed in History Class

06:06 min | 1 year ago

"annette" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

"Two kilometers down the Tim's from Putney to black, wall. In nineteen o five a net at about age, eighteen became the first woman to make this swim, although it did indeed bringing a lot of media attention, this swim. Itself was terrible. The Thames was filthy and Annette later said she felt like she'd swallowed big mouth full of oil from the surface of the river. She also had to dodge a lot of flotsam, garbage, tugboats and barges along the way. But the word a sports editor from the Daily Mirror approached her with another idea. The Daily Mirror was the first paper in the UK to use photographs than illustrations and the editor thought that articles on net complete with photographs of her in the scandalous swimwear that we're going to talk about a little bit more later. That would sell a lot of papers, so we offered to back her in attempts in an attempt to swim across the English Channel along with paying for and writing about swims along the coast to train for it. This entire enterprise was wildly successful in almost every way an training swims down the coast or huge crowds, and the articles and their corresponding photo sold lots of papers. She swam an average of forty five miles or seventy two kilometers per week, increasing the distance of each swim until she'd done the twenty four mile stretch from Dover to Ramsgate. At that point. She thought she was ready to try to conquer the channel. Although that's a slightly shorter distance than her swim down the Thames swimming in the English. Channel is far more difficult due to the very cold water, the waves and the tides. She made her first attempts to swim across the English Channel along with six men on August twenty, four, thousand, nine, hundred, zero five. They all started their swimming about three in the morning. All from different points along the coast based on where they thought the currents, and the tides would be the most advantageous. Each swimmer was accompanied by a steam tug at a rowboat. In case they fell into some distress along the way, and then periodically hot chocolate or food could be handed down to the swimmers from these boats to keep their energy up. An advertiser had given an chocolate to eat along the way, but the combination of chocolate and the choppy water really made her seasick the further she went the bigger her pay would be though, so she kept herself going through that seasickness Bhai thinking the longer you stick, the more you get. She stuck it out for about six and a half hours, and she was paid thirty pounds. This was the first of Kellerman three attempts to swim the English Channel. And as with her, swim down the Thames. She was the first woman to make the attempt. The closest she came in these three attempts to actually crossing was about three quarters of the way which took ten and a half hours later. Kellerman would say she thought she had the endurance to swim the channel, but not the raw strength in her nineteen eighteen book how to swim. She wrote this. She didn't think a woman would ever successfully swim. The English Channel She was proven wrong. In one, thousand, nine, hundred, eighty, six, when Gertrude Etter Lee crossed in fourteen hours thirty nine minutes, not only swimming the channel, but beating previous record time by more than two hours. Today, there are lots of women. Swim across the English Channel. Including swimming at three consecutive times like swimming it across one way, and then going back, and then going back cross again, which is astounding to me. So in Kellerman first attempt to swim across the English Channel The male swimmers who were swimming that night were allowed to be nude, but she had to wear a swimsuit that shaved her skin just terribly, and this brings us to her efforts to make suitable swimwear for women, which we will talk about more after a sponsor break. Support for stuffy missed in history class comes from our friends at rocket mortgage by quicken loans home. Today is so much more than it was yesterday, but it rocket mortgage home is still about you. During these challenging times we're all experiencing the top priority. Rocket Mortgage is the health and safety of the communities they serve, and while things are changing quickly every day. One thing that will never change is their teams commitment to giving you the best mortgage experience possible. That's why if you need mortgage support. Their team of experts is there to answer questions and offer solutions. They understand the hardships happen and they are here. Here to help whether that means working with you to save money on your mortgage or finding a new way to navigate payments. If you have questions, the team at rocket mortgage has answers. They know how important your home is to you because you are important to them. If you need mortgage assistance, the home loan experts at rocket mortgage are available to help twenty four hours a day seven days a week from their home to yours. The team at rocket mortgage is with you. Visit rocket mortgage dot com slash history to learn more call for cost, information and conditions equal housing lender licensed in all fifty states and. Consumer Access Dot Org number. Thirty thirty. This episode of Steffi Mystery. Class is brought to you by best fiends. I like my job, but sometimes I need a quick break and one of my favorite things to do. A break is something that involves. Puzzles and best fiends is a puzzle game. That is very casual. You can play it whenever you want to. For whatever amount of time you want to be long or short, it is a game made for adults, but it's full of adorable bug characters, which are my part of it. They are fighting off slugs in a game that you progress through with a series of ever changing. Changing Puzzles this is a unique and exciting experience. That's unlike other puzzle games out there. The game is updated monthly with new levels and events, so it never gets old. Engage your brain with fun puzzles and collect tons of cute characters download this five star rated mobile puzzle game on the Apple App, store and Google play four free. That is friends without the our best fiends..

Rocket Mortgage Kellerman Daily Mirror editor UK Annette Tim Putney Gertrude Etter Lee Dover Apple Google Ramsgate Steffi Mystery
"annette" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

Stuff You Missed in History Class

08:57 min | 1 year ago

"annette" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

"Hello and welcome to the bypass. I'm Tracy Wilson. I'm calling FRY Summer's coming at least in Theory Scheuer Shoe. Summer has definitely arrived where you are. Incidentally Yeah I mean I guess technically it's still cooler than it usually would be this time of year yet. It is not warm at all. It's fifty seven degrees right now. We're recording this on. May Thirtieth. Yeah like I think our high today might be eighty which sounds hot to some people but for Atlanta at the end of May. That's really not. Yeah Yeah it's it's been. We've had an unseasonably cool May Up here in New England anyway. at least in theory summer is either on the way or here for most but not all of our listeners. It seems like a good time talk about swimming. We yes specifically we are talking about a net. Kellerman who gets a lot of credit for developing the woman's one piece bathing suit and then for making it socially appropriate for women and a lot of the English speaking world to put on an outfit that you could actually swim in drowning and then go out in public that way and perhaps kind of ironically. She was Australian where it is definitely not coming on summer so Australians. We have some Australian history today. That is Seasonally incongruous for where you actually live. Yeah unless you happen to be a somebody who's downloading late in the game in which case store. Jerez our for you as well Annette. Kellerman was born in the suburbs of Sydney Australia. Choose coyly about her birthday. And it's variously cited as July fifth or sixth of eighteen eighty six eighteen eighty seven or eight hundred eighty eight The six is the most frequently cited date. Her father. Frederick was a violinist born in Australia and her mother. Alice was a pianist and music teacher. Who was originally from France when she was young and it had to wear braces on her legs because of persistent weakness and not only were these braces painful to wear but she also found them embarrassing. The cause is unclear. A few sources cite rickets or polio and later on in her life she speculated that he might have been a calcium deficiency her according to her own account actual doctors at the time said that it was because she had been allowed to learn to walk too early or that she had chalk in her bones. Neither of those are real. Things would have caused her to leg braces so totally unclear but the braces were a real part of her life. As you get when you go to cartoon doctors like chalk in your bones sounds like such a cartoon diagnosed and chalk bones is a nickname for like one. Yeah congenital bone condition but it has nothing to do with what she was experiencing a totally different set of symptoms. So very weird. Yeah whatever the cause of her disability. Eventually her father visited a doctor who recommended swimming lessons. And it I was really terrified of this plan Probably because it meant exposing her legs to people wish she did not want to do because they were visibly undeveloped and she begged not to have to go but her parents and the doctor were. All Certain. Swimming would really help. So she and her brothers were taken to Frederick cavs bath so they can learn to swim and the cavs were actually a whole family of swimmers. They're in the international swimming hall of fame for their combined contributions to the sport. It's like a net a lot longer to get the hang of swimming than it took her brothers. They were both able to swim on their own after a handful of lessons but it took a net close to twenty but once he knew how to do it as predicted. It really did help her build her strength in her legs and with the water supporting her she could move around without having to wear the braces and that would later describe her gradual improvement through swimming as a process of intense joy by the time she reached the age of Thirteen. Her muscle development was more or less typical for a child her age although she was susceptible to muscle strains and had to wear very tightly laced boots until she was eighteen. A lot of the swimming strokes that are recognized and used competitively today. We're still new or in the process of being developed and refined. So what a net learned at. I was basically the breaststroke. And that was the stroke that she used mostly when she was exercising. At first at about the age of fifteen she started branching out into learning other strokes putting dedicated effort and sue practicing them and getting better at them and soon. She told her parents that she wanted to start competing in swimming. Her first swimming race was a local event and she wanted. Annette's father had been incredulous when she said she wanted to enter a swimming race. He thought his swimming is something she was doing because of her disability not as something she would seriously pursue for her own sake but once she had that first win under her belt he was instrumental in her progress as a competitive swimmer. Essentially becoming both your trainer and her coach as soon as she started seriously competing and that started winning races and setting records in Nineteen ninety-two at the age of about sixteen. She won a one hundred yard championship for New South Wales and also set a world record for swimming a mile with a time of thirty two minutes and twenty nine seconds that same year she started participating in Long Distance. Swimming races and public diving demonstrations her time in the water wasn't only about competition though she started doing mermaid shows in Australian aquariums along with other aquatic performances while she was still in her teens although she was winning races and making a name for herself as a competitive swimmer she wasn't really able to earn an income from doing so so a net and her father moved to England with the hope of finding more lucrative opportunities to compete and perform. Once they arrived in England they had a really hard time getting started. Although in that already held multiple records in swimming they didn't know anyone and a net didn't have a local reputation to try to build on. So we're a father hatched a plan to drum up some publicity. She would swim twenty six miles which was forty two kilometers down the Tim's from Putney to Black Wall in nineteen o five a net at about age. Eighteen became the first woman to make this swim. Although it did indeed bring in a lot of media attention. This swim itself was terrible. The Thames was filthy and Annette later said she felt like she'd swallowed big mouthfuls of oil from the surface of the river. She also had to dodge a lot of flotsam garbage tugboats and barges along the way but afterward a sports editor from the Daily Mirror approached her with another idea. The Daily Mirror was the first paper in the UK to use photographs rather than illustrations and the editor thought that articles on net complete with photographs of her in the scandalous swimwear. That we're going to talk about a little bit more later. That would sell a lot of papers so we offered to back her in attempts in an attempt to swim across the English Channel along with paying for and writing about swims along the coast to train for it. This entire enterprise was wildly successful in almost every way an training swims down. The coast drew huge crowds and the articles and their corresponding photo sold. Lots of papers. She swam an average of forty five miles or seventy two kilometers per week. Increasing the distance of each swim until she'd done the twenty four mile stretch from Dover to Ramsgate at that point. She thought she was ready to try to conquer the channel although that's a slightly shorter distance than her swim down the Thames swimming in the English Channel is far more difficult due to the very cold water the waves and the tides. She made her first attempts to swim across the English Channel along with six men on August. Twenty four thousand nine hundred zero five. They all started their swimming about three in the morning. All from different points along the coast based on where they thought the currents and the tides would be the most advantageous each swimmer was accompanied by a steam tug at a robot in case they fell into some distress along the way and then periodically hot chocolate or food could be handed down to the swimmers from these boats to keep their energy up. An advertiser had given an chocolate to eat along the way. But the combination of chocolate and the choppy water really made her seasick. The further she went the bigger. Her payday would be though so she kept herself going through that. Seasickness Bhai thinking the longer you stick the more you get. She stuck it out for about six and a half hours and she was paid thirty pounds. This was the first of Kellerman three attempts to swim the English Channel and as with her swim down the Thames. She was the first woman to make.

Kellerman Annette swimming Daily Mirror England Tracy Wilson cavs editor New England Seasickness Bhai rickets Australia Atlanta Jerez Frederick Alice France Sydney Australia polio
"annette" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica

Encyclopedia Womannica

05:22 min | 1 year ago

"annette" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica

"Was an aquatic sensation. Over came physical challenges early in life to become a record setting swimmer and a barrier breaking actress she popularized synchronized swimming and revolutionized swimwear fashion meet the one and only a net. Kellerman a net. Marie Sara Kellerman was born in eighteen. Eighty six in Merrillville Australia. A suburb of Sydney. Her father was an Australian violinist and her mother was a French pianist and music teacher. As a child Annette's legs weren't strong enough to support her so she wore metal braces as a form of physical therapy and conditioning. And that's parents took her to a local pool. She later described that experience. Saying only a cripple could understand the intense joy I experienced after I learned. I go swimming anywhere anytime. The swimming really did help. Strengthen a nets legs. She was a natural in the water and she had a flair for the dramatic throughout her life and that would combine her sport with feeder to entertain the public by the time. She was around fifteen years old. She was winning races in setting speed records. She was also performing diving exhibitions and swimming in twice. Daily shows with fish at an aquarium her skill and ability to entertain set a net part and she further made a name for herself as a fashion icon at that point in time. Victorian societal norms were strict. When it came to swimming tire women were supposed to Don pantaloons and a loose dress so as not to show their figures a net found that overly burdensome and created a new kind of beating costume hers left her arms exposed and was very tight warlike one piece bathing suits today if they extended down as shorts or pants and that was actually arrested for indecency while swimming on each during a Uso trip to Massachusetts in one thousand nine hundred seven volynets spent much of her life making varied contributions to fashion entertainment and society at large. These achievements stemmed from her incredible talent at her sport among other feats and that set the world record for the Fastest Mile. Swam and help the swim records for a number of major rivers around the world after moving from Australia to England. She swam a daily circuit from town to town along the coast in preparation for an attempt to swim across the English Channel. She eventually did try and fail to swim across the body of water though she made it three quarters of the way despite that failure a net kept on swimming and winning races. She swam in a seven mile race through Paris in front of five hundred thousand spectators and tied with another woman to sixteen men after. You're up a net headed across the Atlantic to the US stateside annette focused more on the performance part of rear. She wowed audiences by stunt swimming and high diving. She also allowed many with physical appearance. A Harvard professor deemed a Net. The perfect woman because her measurements were so similar to those of the Venus Diallo. Naturally this proclamation helped draw in even larger crowds. Those who couldn't make it to a live show. We're in luck. A net took her talents to Hollywood at the height of the silent movie era. She appeared in multiple films though most are now considered lost. Because there's no known footage still in existence. Most of her movies had plots connected to water and she often played a mermaid notably and that was the first major actress to appear. Fully Nude onscreen annette continued swimming and performing until the nineteen forties. She credited the sport with changing her life in nineteen eighteen. She said but for swimming. I might have been hobbling about on crutches today instead of skating. Dancing and indulging in twenty five mile constitutional in addition to making my regular livelihood as a moving picture mermaid or flirting with toto. The funny fish through the walls of the glass tank at the New York hippodrome later in life a net became an author speaker and owned a health food store in Long Beach California. She continued to swim till nearly the end of her life. In nineteen seventy a net and her husband who had been her manager moved back to Australia. A net died in nineteen seventy five. She was eighty nine years old. Annette Kellerman popularized her sport and buck norms for her gender paving the path for future women swimmers success. She was honored by the International Swimming Hall of fame and she has a star on the Hollywood walk of fame all month were talking about explorers and contenders for more on. Why we're doing what we're doing. Checkout our Encyclopedia Amanda Newsletter. Will Manteca Wheatley. You can also follow us on facebook and Instagram. At encyclopedia were Manica..

Annette Kellerman Australia Marie Sara Kellerman International Swimming Hall of Merrillville Sydney facebook Manteca Wheatley Massachusetts New York hippodrome nets Harvard Don pantaloons Atlantic Venus Diallo Hollywood US Paris
"annette" Discussed on Bullseye with Jesse Thorn

Bullseye with Jesse Thorn

10:11 min | 1 year ago

"annette" Discussed on Bullseye with Jesse Thorn

"That I think some people. He was actually too hard on and he was quite hurtful to people. But with me I I felt more like it was helping me because I thought he was right because when you start doing period work suddenly you sit a little more stiffly and you may be speaking more pedantic way which he saying. That's not that stopped doing that. That's not how people behaved. They behaved like we are behaving now. and so. I'm I'm very grateful to him for that. He was kind of a Taciturn Guy. But authentic wonderful man. Did you feel like you had to scheme over the arc of your career because of the limitations for actresses? And the fact that you started kind of as a you know as a grownup like you're whatever thirty ishers thing when you when you started and so like you started playing like hot babe roles And then you know it was not very long after that you are playing mom roles And then there's like a long desolate stretch ahead of that in a lot of actresses careers. Those are the kind of parts there are. Did you after like come up with a scheme of like? This is how I'm gonNA figure this out or was it. How Business Game Now? Just sort of follow things as as they came and I also did plays in Los Angeles. I wasn't going to. I wasn't going back to New York because I couldn't I didn't want to be gone But as my kids were going I I. It took a while. I didn't do one for about ten years. Think took me. Yeah that's right Then I started doing plays again so I would occasionally play which also was kind of great for my own sort of sense of work and what. I enjoyed what? I was interested in pursuing but I found things along the way I was lucky and and things came to me that I really loved and there were a few things I didn't do. I suppose I would have done but that I you know I barely remember what they are. There's a few that I didn't want to do because I just couldn't of the timing. I did molly my kids. So that's another thing like you have four kids and during the time when they were little you know. I was looking at your. Imdb and Mike between American beauty ish and The kids are all right Ash You know you're you're in a movie every other year something not two or three a and I understand why anyone would make that choice. I have kids myself but it's You know it's a scary parallel choice for an for an actor whose reliant in part on having some juice to get a good part you know what I mean like. There's a lot of talented actors Well Yeah I just sort of would stop and start and I remember after my last one was born. I think it was a couple of years I took a couple years off which is a blur slide. You know four kids But Yeah I was lucky. 'cause I always wanted to have kids. I still dream about babies. I it's like the most recurrent theme in my dreams is. There's usually a baby involved somewhere and I'm taking care of them more Something anyway so yeah. It was just so in my nature From when I was little I wanted to have children. I was a babysitter. Sir babysitting when I was really twelve. Live practically oh and even before that. I worked in the nursery at church so I was just always enamored of that and and that felt very natural to me. You know so yeah I did. I made You know fewer movies there But that's fine. Going away is good going way especially being in the spotlight and stuff. It's just you know it's nice not to be one of your kids is transgender. And he transitioned when he was a young teenager. Mid Teenager And one of my kids is also trends. And when she transitioned like it really made me realize how much of my idea of coup other people were including people who were really close to me who I really cared about like my kids. was wrapped up in gender identity. Like as a person with no you know and not even at the beforehand like no Ideological or even on very little even practical discomfort with the idea of being transgender. I mean you know I'm a I live in Los Angeles. I'm from San Francisco. You know what I mean like. I had trans friends and stuff but like one of the things that really struck me was feeling weird and guilty. About how much of my idea of my kid who's a human being was tied up in my as it turned out erroneous presumption that She was a boy right and I was like. Oh Wow not just with her but I was like. Am I doing that with everyone in my life right lake am I? I think I'm I'm pretty. I'm a pretty cool dude. Who's pretty has a pretty liberated minds but like oh well in a way. It's the one of the great gifts of having Trans Kit because then You be I know I know for me that I wasn't even aware of how I saw the world in this binary way and really when you think about it it makes no sense that everyone is on a spectrum and all of us and that at different points in our lives some people you know some people recognize their own feeling like they're trans at a different point. Some people suppress it or some people. Just don't even really kind of come to that until they're older. I think that that's a beautiful thing. I really appreciate that about having a trans kit that I really began to understand. That gender is something that happens in your mind and that a lot of people who are trans. That's their experience. And that this notion that there are males and females and that if you know the the the gender identity that you're assigned at birth is the the one that you are when you love someone so deeply who you see is having this experience Not just him but many other people too that I that I've come to now. I feel like I really get it. I feel like Oh wow. That was just such a such a limited way of looking at people. Maybe if that connects to what you're saying at all you know and it really is. It seems very natural to me now that some people are Trans on some people are Cisco and it doesn't have anything to do with the way you look or the way you present or whether your fam- or Bush or masculine looking or feminine looking or any of that Which is another big sort of stupid stereotype about transpeople so I love that I feel very grateful to my kid for opening my eyes. Now I've got to meet all these terribly interesting people through my kid because of this world to him. Well I appreciate you talking about that and I also really appreciate you coming on. Polls thanks I. I was so happy to get to talk to you and I appreciate your extraordinary work. Thank you and thank you for asking media to your show with you and it was really fun talking with you. Thanks Annette Benning. Hope gap is in theaters now. we didn't get to talk about it in the interview but she was so amazing and brilliant in the amazing and Brilliant Film Twentieth Century Women which came out a few years ago. If you didn't see that so there's too hot Annette Benning picks for you enjoy them. That's the end of another episode of Bullseye. Bullseye is produced at maximum fund dot Org World Headquarters Overlooking Macarthur Park in beautiful Los Angeles California where they were shooting the rookie the network procedural starring the very funny and charming Nathan Fillion when a network television show comes to town. It is quite the operation. Our show is produced by speaking into microphones. Our producer Kevin Ferguson. Hey seuss Ambrosio is our associate producer. We have helped from Casey O'Brien. Our production fellow is Jordan. Cowley are interstitial. Music is by Dan. Wally also known as Dj w our theme song is by the go team our thanks to them and their label Memphis Industries for letting US use it and we have decades of interviews in the can that are available to you to listen to for free. Mike Mills the writer director of Twentieth Century. Women are also was on the show. I'm sure he had some things to say about an betting. Although I don't remember what they were I do remember that. It was a great conversation. You can find all those on our website at maximum fund dot Org And you can find them. You know when your favorite podcast APP or wherever else. We're also on facebook twitter and Youtube just search for Bullseye with Jesse Thorn and keep up with the show. I think that's about it. Remember all great. Radio hosts have a signature science bullseye with Jesse. Thorn is a production of maximum fund dot org and is distributed by NPR..

Los Angeles California Jesse Thorn Mike Mills Annette Benning New York producer San Francisco Twentieth Century NPR facebook Imdb Nathan Fillion Kevin Ferguson seuss Ambrosio US Macarthur Park Casey O'Brien Cowley Cisco Memphis Industries
"annette" Discussed on Bullseye with Jesse Thorn

Bullseye with Jesse Thorn

09:00 min | 1 year ago

"annette" Discussed on Bullseye with Jesse Thorn

"Welcome back to Bullseye. Jesse Thorn guest is the great actor Annette. Benning she started in. The kids are alright. American beauty and Twentieth Century Women. Her newest film hope gap focuses on the end of nearly thirty year marriage. It's in theaters. Now you worked in a theater for a long time after you left conservatory. Doing especially a lot of classic theory to Shakespeare Festivals. And stuff like that one of if not your first screen role was on Miami Vice. Was that literally your first or among year. I oh for sure. Among my first dot was supposed to be another girl and for some reason backed out or couldn't do it at the last minute so yeah. I think I just called my agent and I really was just starting and so yes. I remember going to Miami and being in a hotel on the beach being low. This is so amazing and you know service because I didn't know what I was doing but I was like the bad guys girlfriend. I think I just had. I never got to meet you. Don Don Center fancy I was just part of the kind of the bad guy crew. Yeah that was. That was fun. It was just a couple of days. Great News we're GONNA listen to a scene. You are indeed the bad guys girlfriend. The bad guy is a is a corrupt cop and And there is just some really great episode work here. We're going to take a listen to that definitely has not aged at all in the last thirty three years. I don't like it every time extended control. That's not what I'm talking about. The cop they killed yesterday. I thought the one in Broward was a mistake but I don't think so anymore. I have no control these people where they do not blame your young boy scouts very serious. I can't go on like this dear. I feel like Miami Vice is like I. Somehow we've had probably five actors on this show who are incredibly accomplished actors. Whose first part was on Miami kidding. And I think it's because Miami vice was this weird combination of the most like regular television show in the world because like at the end of the day. It's it's a police procedural but also lack Luis Guzman. I partly because and it was because Miguel. Pineyro was writing on it and was like his old buddy meeting as well it was. It was considered very stylish right and the and the way. The guy's dress looks really good. Yeah really hip compared to I don't know what like Adam twelve or something. Yeah how did you feel about that at the time? Like did you feel like. I'm getting a big break and I'm going to be a screen actor now or did you feel like well. I backed into this job and I mean my advice and I'm glad to stay in a hotel for three days and then get back to doing pl- let me see. I was probably if I don't remember what part of the year it was so I had never done any. I was in New York. I got a an off Broadway play moved to Broadway and so that took a while that whole process but it was like so I think it must have been just before that that I got Miami. Vice are right around that time so now. I really hadn't ever you know really. I still was very green having done anything on camera. I was still just kind of auditioning and kind of trying to get something so I didn't have any experience or anything. I mean you had been working for a while by the time. Yes started starring in movies. But you had not been working on screen for all along. No no no no not even that I mean but you know when I got a movie I really really had barely done anything so I was learning on the on the job learning which is fine because I knew how to act. At least I knew how to do that and I thought it was so cool that we had to get up so early. I don't think it's cool anymore but I remember thinking. Oh God we have to get up at four. This amazing we have to get in the van at four forty five awesome. Let's drive around the lake or whatever it is. I thought that was so I was just you know making SAG minimum. I thought this is the best. I was really excited. I still am but it's not the same man. Did you have specific goals or were you like just riding a writing wave? Well I had to make a living so I was just trying to you know. Make enough money to kind of You know needed to make some money. no well. I just trying to get the best that I could and there were some things that I went up for that. I just didn't get that weren't very I think very good. I don't really remember now. What exactly they were were but there were some things I would have done. That would have been considered an attack here so that I just ended up not getting but my first movie was Dan. Ray John Candy movie which was Super Fund to make The great outdoors. That was such a kick you know was such a great experience and fun and And adventure and great was it. How did the experience of being in a movie like having a big part in the movie? How did that compare to your expectations of what it would be like or your imaginations of what it would be like When I went the next film I did was called Valmont. Which was this period drama directed by Miller's Foreman? He had just done. Amadeus was this epic period movie and I had literally never been to Europe and I was going there to play a French aristocrat from John Candy to ask for advice. John what do I do here And I had auditioned so much for millage formed by the time I got the part that I sort of knew kind of how he worked and he was very demanding and smart. I just doored him but he was tough and he did not mince words. He was not from the American School of Butter. Them up and make them feel really great about themselves. And then you'll get the best and he knew I was very inexperienced but So I learned a lot from him because he would just we would do something and he. No no no natural natural. We were all phony basically I think and so at least I was and he was. He was trying really hard to make us natural and he was a wonderful man. I learned a lot from him. It was an incredible experience. I mean they literally had the Taylor for the movie was in Rome so the first time I went to Rome I was just going to a fitting which is blows my mind now. Blew my mind then But I definitely sometimes felt like. I can't believe this is like a mistake that I have this and was there anything that you did in those very early years of your career on a set. That was totally wrong wrong. In the like silly in the moral sense of that murder anyone You know I remember on the on the pilot that I did. They said sit into the shot and I thought I don't know what that means and I should know what that means. Could you just sit into the shot? And so I just kind of sat forward in the chair and of course what I remember. Is Everybody kind of chuckling? But not I don't know that they actually did but in fact is all that means is the cameras on the cameras. Set it set on the chair and when they say action you actually are seen entering and sitting down into the chair in the shot. Sit into the shot. But I didn't know what that meant. So those little things that you learn the take. I don't know a half of a day and then you can. It's like Oh someone says hit your mark or sit into the shot or whatever it is. You know what you're doing. It's not like rocket science. The acting part of it's much harder but I learned a lot from working with meal OC- because he would we would do it a lot. We did a lot of takes and he would if it if it wasn't right he was very tough it all of us that worked on the movie sort of bonded over that because he was so critical but he was right as I say always defend him because he was right and I really appreciate.

Miami John Candy Jesse Thorn Benning Luis Guzman Don Don Center Annette OC Broward New York Pineyro Miguel Adam Europe murder American School of Butter Rome Dan Foreman Miller
"annette" Discussed on Latinos Who Lunch

Latinos Who Lunch

14:56 min | 1 year ago

"annette" Discussed on Latinos Who Lunch

"One of the the ways you go from there is people go but he didn't mean any harm he shouldn't have been lynched. He was just a boy you know and so so it gives you some place to go with that brutality -ality or if you're looking at Someone who's been linked you can be like but he didn't really attack a white woman but he didn't really steal a horse and it gives our our minds kind of a place to To rest right if you take that that away if you say he was murdered he was tortured brutally by the state it by a group of people who cheered who laughed who took pictures who sent postcards who still have a memory memory of that day as though it were a picnic right and someone says well what did he do and you say nothing. Where do you go right? Your your your. Your mind is left with that brutality right And where I go is is racist right. This is racism awesome right. This is racism. This white supremacy This isn't he was accused of a crime he didn't commit. This has nothing to do with crime punishment. And you see that to this day. You see that to this day in the news. It's always when you see mass shootings right away is he's trying to find the justification where they came from what they were doing. And and and it's always like trying to find those. No one says that he races the real problem which is within within the system. Right right absolutely I mean you see You know officer involved shootings right. And and and there's this moment while he was selling loose cigarettes. Well Sandra Bland might have been rude to the officer right instead of pausing where we need to pause this person was murdered though right It lets us go off on these weird side side. Track Diversions right as opposed to like we know who the criminal is. It's not Eric Garner not Sandra Bland. It's not trayvon Dan Martin. You know they didn't move their hand in a weird way. There wasn't a shadow. They didn't whether yeah it's none of that it is it is a systemic white supremacy. It's a racist COP. Say it right And I and so I think that's what's been very difficult about working through The lynching of Mexicans in particular because that logic uh of the intervention you do is prove that they were innocent right An I don't do that right. It one of the things I've done that I find really an important exercise. much of the lynching that happens in Texas in what would become Texas later. was a for landowners so there were Mexican landowner. Some through Spanish land grants some small ranchers. Those folks were getting attacked so that their land could be taken And so one of the things I've done is I've taken a table There's an another book that talks about some lynching and and violence against Mexicans and it'll have like their name the date they were lynched and what they were accused of rights. So it'll say someone's name the date and then it'll say horse thief life or cry and there and there's a whole index of these right just case after case like that and and always like but we're saying they didn't really do it but you're publishing page after page with the lie right So what I did is I created table that that has the same fought looks the same and instead of what they were accused of I put how many acres they owned and so that creates it's a different narrative right says the man's name person's name the date they were killed seventeen acres. If you're an artist that will be your installation installation right there. Just like reproducing all of that but taken away that information because then that helps us free contacts to allies the history especially how has been told to right right. It's so important to understand that that there's these logics embedded and so it's it's not enough and this is where I say. I had a false false premise. It's not enough to just do these like recovering history projects. which is where I started? You really have to think about the logic of even the way. Good scholars have tried to intervene. Ri- and so like for instance even with thinking about the definition of the word lynching it's not used generally for Mexicans or for Chinese who were lynched in mass numbers in Colorado and California not used for native people in Mexico. Yes in Mexico right and so we don't use the word lantion so so so it's never defined as solely A weapon against African Americans but it becomes right sort of embedded in that logic Part of the reason it is embedded in that logic is because there was a There was an anti lynching campaign that happened and Jesse James was the head of it and she was raising money right and so she was asking people give me money for my anti lynching campaign rain perfectly sincere right but she needed the definition to be narrow because she wanted wanted to get to a zero lynching year so she wanted to be able to say like we met our goal. We went. You know you can't do that if you have an a wide open definition right so you want to make it as narrow as possible. So it's a teleological project to get you to zero right so you you want to narrow definition so for instance she had a definition that said You have to find the body so what happens happens a lot with Mexicans is their families watched them get taken from their homes right. Men are taken from their homes. They're pulled out of bed by a whole group of ranchers are Rangers or whatever right and they watched them get taken and then there remains are found. A month later that doesn't count as Lynching Shing because it's not public. It's not part of the spectacle my God so I know you have to catch a plane But I want to make sure to give some number. Commendations is thinks that we should be watching right now. Is there thinks that we should be reading right. Now that we could We could give give to our audience so they could continue. Especially because I know there's going to be a lot of people very interested in you know we're gonNA come back because I'm going to New Mexico and and we're GONNA get into unsettled do and we're going to get into other stuff but I really wanted you to explain who you are. The huge impact you had on my scholarship and my persona and what I do here in the podcast for that. I think you very very much and I wanted to say that publicly because I talk about you a lot in the park as you and curse always come back But now I wanted to take this opportunity and ask you to share some of your influences or things that you think we should be reading or watching he You know there's A. There's a really nice website in terms of this topic in terms of this subject matter called refusing to forget and that has some really wonderful maps of the areas of Texas has some some of the statistical numbers of victims And dates and times and so. That's really good sort of Raw materials that I think are open for a lot of analysis WH- would just where I found myself right moving away from the recovery project of finding numbers and names and moving into more analytic space And then you can also look at on twitter. There's something called the nineteen nineteen project in that was a project My colleague Monica Martinez and I did together and what we did was we live. tweeted one hundred years later. the legislative session. That tried to examine the amount of violence against Mexicans. Right and so we had had the full three thousand page transcript and we sat and we live tweeted it at the exact time. It happened a hundred years later and we did that. this February beurey and that was a really wonderful project so that's still lives on twitter. You can look at that That has some of the cases that are known and some of the analyses. Galaxies of them. you know. In terms of books to read there's a wonderful book called lynching in the West And that's by Ken Gonzalez Day who is also a photographer and artist and podcast. So he is so his podcast is a little different. Yeah it's a lynching tour So what you do is you you turn it on. And he will take you through L. A. to various places Lynch's lynchings occurred. And so he will be. It's like a walking tour of lynching sites of La. It's it's really beautifully done. There's maps on his website and his book Lynching in the West really pushes it. This idea that that we need to have a more expansive understanding of what Terroristic Racist Violence has affected many communities right. And even today you know we need to think about this to understand what we're now calling hate crimes which I think is a misnomer because it requires you to. It's narrow again right. It requires you to prove intention -ality right so so someone could very clearly be targeted. Because they're gay right very clearly very obviously but unless the person says I killed him because he was gay. It's not a hate crime right and then there's always you can't prove what happened in their mind right so hate crime we never got anti lynching legislation in the US. Even though many people tried what we finally got after the killings of James Bird Matthew Shepard was we got hate crimes legislation relation but that was so narrow because you have to prove the intent was was was racist homophobic etc.. Right so so. So you know thinking about those there's a there's a wonderful Movie on Jasper Texas. That that you can watch That tells you more about the James Byrd cases while working we find you and your scholarship because on shore a lot of people will I'd be interested to read some of your stuff so find me on twitter at Ala Lonnie data It's a secret that I'm a Scorpio and I'm under five feet tall. So at Elec Grenada and then I'm also at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. And so I'm in the American Studies Department there Jing my work. Wonderful students. Wonderful Colleagues There's a website If you Google me there my where my website lives on the UNC server And I'm always open to hearing from people and and really interested in talking about violence because while it is Difficult to think through and to to digest right is particularly some of these events And looking at the details of them I I really think we need to understand. Understand the breath and the scope of What one of my professors tiny bogues called the pressing of the flesh? The the idea that the violence of white supremacy and racism and homophobia and Misogyny is personal. Right it's depressing depressing of the flesh and so we need to understand that that that polices whole populations it changes how we move in the world it. It means I keep. I don't keep my hands in my pockets because I don't want people to think I'm shoplifter right. I mean there's all these it polices so much of our lives. It polices where we we feel safe living or holding hands right So to me. It's very important that we understand the place of violence silence in American life and with the sound of that siren outside in Honolulu very timely. Again I thank you very much for your time. Thank thank you very much for your friendship and everything you do in and I promise you we're GonNa see each other in New Mexico we're GONNA keep eating. We're going to keep talking about quote autumn quote hybrid foods. And then we're GONNA get into it and other topics because there's more that I wanNA talk about it and I know after our listeners here this once they went to ask more from thank you so much thank you so much. It was so wonderful to hear more of your work this weekend. To okay Let's talk later by Bluetooth Bluetooth Blue Book on a mega. She's amazing Thank you for this interview. You thank you for letting me release his episode a month before it was supposed to be released but I see sewn scores Cuando seven and what are you GonNa do. And I'm very happy that you got to listen to that Some of our Patriot members got a preview of this interview and And here is the full thing. So thank you everybody that is being..

twitter Texas Lynching Shing Sandra Bland New Mexico officer Mexico Rangers trayvon Dan Martin Jasper Texas Jesse James La US Google Cuando James Byrd Honolulu Eric Garner James Bird Matthew Shepard
"annette" Discussed on Crack the Customer Code

Crack the Customer Code

01:41 min | 1 year ago

"annette" Discussed on Crack the Customer Code

"Audio guidebook for creating incredible customer journeys genie. Yes Adam so we are starting an interesting little sub series of our podcast series. Right now I don't know if you're even aware of that. I'm aware you're you're where everything I forgot but you know what we have coming up starting today with our wonderful guest and friend a net friend. We have three repeat pete guests in a row. I know they all have new things to share with us. They all have new things. And we've never done this before we're breaking podcast ground and well at least our podcast. Ground Mole. Yeah but still. Is there another podcast out there. I don't think so no. Of course you you just you just find US exactly. No there's wonderful and see podcasts. All around we many of our friends have them. We Love them but today we have our first of our pizza I think. And that is our buddy annette. And she's got a wonderful book out called customer understanding. And what we're GONNA do is we're gonNA understand our customers better now. I think that's a great idea and I love that. We're inviting all these smart women back by the way. ooh Oh yes. The next three are some of the top women CEAC and it's their second time on our show because this is where you show up again and again cracked the customer Code Right. It's the place to be. Well let me tell you about our first guest that is tackling the the the repeat episodes with us. Our guest today is a net front..

Adam annette
"annette" Discussed on Two Broads Talking Politics

Two Broads Talking Politics

04:01 min | 2 years ago

"annette" Discussed on Two Broads Talking Politics

"Have to drive forty five minutes to an hour earn half to get to a specialist when you need to go for your chemotherapy. Treatment would be much nicer to they have access to something in your community rather than having to drive over the mountain to someplace like u._v._a. Charlottesville from the valley so a lot of people would like to see <hes> are the access to <hes> to healthcare increase infrastructure in rural communities is it's always a concern <hes> interstate eighty one. I've been driving for over twenty years and i can tell you that interstate eighty one needed to be address since i got my driver's license so looking at rural infrastructure and really prioritizing it and understanding that the longer we put it off the more more expensive and a little more dangerous it becomes i wanted to talk some about sort of the the cost of running for office and i think that people hear so much about presidential races and how wildly expensive the twenty twenty presidential races that they don't really realize you you know how far your money can go in state legislative race but i noticed that on facebook when you were getting like toward the end of july you're posting actual dollars raised i in the month and that sort of thing and it's actually quite a bit cheaper presidential race can you can you can you talk some about the importance of fundraising for state legislative races in kind of the money goes toward and why you would encourage people to donate to your race sure so oh so being the difference in cost between those types of races is of course i don't have to reach nearly as many voters as gentle candidate but when you're donating to a local campaign you're donating directly to mail your donating directly to <hes> helping speaks directly to our voters so my district those from albemarle county right outside kind of charlottesville all the way to the west virginia line covering three county hurt the three county and the i'm not of money i spend in gas is probably <hes> more than i spend on a lot of other things but when you're donating to a local campaign the state level campaign <hes> your dollar i feel it's a lot more effective because we're using it. Direct outreach were also hiring staff members hiring people to help us <hes> if the day to day stuff done so that we can be on the doors and talking directly to voters every yard line newsy is at least five dollars every campaign t shirt u._c. is at least twenty five dollars then you you know and and there are male programs and things that we have to have to get you the people that we can't reach that we that we either can't physically get for their doors or we've tried to knock their door and they weren't home or own calls. Were answered. They're they're a lot of different ways that we need to be able to reach those voters what those dollars are going towards. Are there other ways that people can help out your campaign of course encourage them to go right this very second and sign unin donate money. Is there anything else that they can do to help absolutely if you live anywhere near where i'm running. I'm not doors. That's the most effective way to win. Is i didn't get out knock doors talk directly voters and help them understand how important local campaigns are local politics affect you more than national politics. The decisions that are being made at the state level affects your day to day life a lot more than i think people realize. Writing postcards.

Charlottesville albemarle county facebook west virginia twenty five dollars forty five minutes five dollars twenty years
"annette" Discussed on IOT Podcast

IOT Podcast

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"annette" Discussed on IOT Podcast

"Existing smartphone and annette salvio in the data that you had you guys have reams of agricultural data on this or not even agricultural just pictures of weeds in you trained using your data we have built this algorithm spirals ourselves so for years weapon going out taking pictures of weeds of insects and diseases around the planet than to build those recognition algorithms one of my biggest things is thinking about how the iot can actually improve the world not just our allies which lovely that we can actually make things better in power you guys kind of trying to think about the bigger picture of us on this planet generating a lot of proprietary data through the servia scouting app with early couple of hundred thousand users across hundred countries we have donating all this proprietary data to a data ngo ho quantify planet twentyfive makes this data reveal lable open innovation to universities for a better agriculture and for most sustainability negra which i imagine you could also see the new super we'd while you know we had a couple of universities approaching us and said look you guys get a cup of ten thousand pictures off all nine flora everyday hoodoo please send us those pictures you're actually have no idea what you have in front of you because through crowdsourcing this university believe will detect a new species which so far when known to us has that happened yet not to my knowledge yet but we are confident that it will happen over the next couple of months roz actually from the yield the nas jillian company that is trying to do what i imagine is just incredible it is an end to end understanding of the food system basically all the way to win is a consumer would eat and i look at that and i'm like holy cow that's the internet of things but i'm also like is that even realistic so touching me about where this could go and how this could connect beyond just the army is a consumer i wonder what he'd be confident that i'm reading the right things for my body and i also only be confident that what i'm eating is.

army annette salvio