35 Burst results for "Astor"

Dallas County reports record COVID-19 hospitalizations for third time this week, adds 1,723 cases, 8 deaths

Eric Harley and Gary McNamara

00:24 sec | Last month

Dallas County reports record COVID-19 hospitalizations for third time this week, adds 1,723 cases, 8 deaths

"Texas Astor past 25,000 deaths from the Corona virus pandemic, the second highest total in the country, state health officials say to her 72 new deaths were reported Saturday Link to call that 19 and when you break it down, Dallas County Health officials report 1723 cases and eight deaths were reported Saturday. Tarrant County reported 1876 cases and 13 deaths in Denton County reported 483

Astor Texas Dallas County Tarrant County Denton County
"astor" Discussed on In Your Corner Divorce

In Your Corner Divorce

03:54 min | Last month

"astor" Discussed on In Your Corner Divorce

"Hi my buddy is here. You know one of the difficult things when you go through a divorce. Most people who go through divorce of had appeared often sexual separation touching buddy and going. Hey you're you're here i do. I love you so finding practices while during the these intentional practices. And the way. I describe it as you want to really start cultivating intentional practices. But you can then use in a reactive state so when you find yourself in really triggered my man having those tools like i know if i can for a walk. Let's the energy moved through my system or maybe donelly. Oh maybe it's chico or maybe. It's hugging no dog or jumping on the trampoline. Anything that allows you to ground and get rid of that energy. His energy emotions are energy in motion. So don't let them log lodge in your body right ground. Just put your feet in mother nature. I feel like i'm not even joking. I'm really excited that. We got to connect i. I kinda feel like i just found a new human in my life and i don't have them a lot because like i'm different i always gonna. I'm not for everyone. That's okay so if you wanna connect with this amazing incredible human by the way. I have a referral that i'm sending to you when we get off tamsin astor dot com and also on facebook. Beds t. a. m. s. n. astor. Ast are if any listeners out there wanna connect me. Please reach out to in your corner coach g mail. I am happy to complimentary session to see if we fits in if you want to hook up as i sit here with you. I just realized that like how many gifts that there are in the rena struggles of that phase down and in those moments with mark and with your kids and all the darkness and that letter on the table like so many gifts but we needed them all in you like. I wouldn't change them for anything because they make you who you are. And i think like people go for a stock when it when i said my marriage failed like I own the fact that it failed. Because i went to divorce. That means my marriage failed but not a failure actually will challenge you and i do not allow my clients to call her marriage a failure because of those three humans that are living in your house and they do not come from failure. They come from perfect. They came from a perfect union. That made those three beautiful souls that nobody could touch with anything other than beauty. And what did it happen. What did happen was your marriage. Didn't work out but there was nothing that failed about it. Just the wet. The what happens in the wedding into the end youtube at work out but there was no failure. Failure means you throw away the experiment done. But there's no failure here. Yeah so you converted marinate. Tell me if i'm wrong. I'll welcome in. I don't believe that have an amazing day. Thank you sang tied. This was awesome for any listeners. Who would like to go deeper into my story out my memoir seconds images available in paperback audio or digital regardless.

donelly astor facebook youtube
Securing Apple devices

Cyber Work

04:51 min | Last month

Securing Apple devices

"Of apple's know system across multiple types of devices. You know it's it's on on one hand makes things easier protect but it also means that zero day attacks can be more pervasively destructive they cover sort of thousands of times the surface area target attack might otherwise have give and. I'm not sure if i'm getting that right. But is there sort of like a uniformity of like Apples structure whatever that may zero days especially vulnerable so apple doesn't have the same operating system across all the devices were mac. Os there's ipod iowa's grant tv os watch. Each device does have its own separated. separated operating system But is taking approaches to make that more uniform allowing to be able to pick something up from your phone and then be able to pick it back up on your mac or on your ipad so they are allowing that kind of cross use against the different operating systems are making that more like uniform. And so i don't know i i could totally see what the potential risks there Especially as apps made for ipads ios devices being added to the app store and being available on a mac because even though apple is pretty strict on their developers in what they allow in the app store we just had a case recently. Where they actually notarized mac malware to be able to be downloaded motorization was one of their big kennedy security approaches to help only allowed things that are authorized in kind of been blessed off. So they're not in there. There's no perfect defense Rate like you have to be aware of everything. There's always things that are gonna possibly slip. And so i do see that there could be potential risks with that for sure. Okay so speaking to that you know. It sounds like it's pretty hard. Is it pretty hard to sort of get one over via the app store in that way that you know they were able to authorize. This thing was so what happened with that. Was it just that. It looked very very realistic. And just sort of didn't pass the sniff astor's exactly and then it just turned out to be malware and that's that's not a common case no and that's the first i've heard of there may have been more but that was that was kind of like publicly made big knowledge. It's like okay so we want wanna talk. Obviously you're you're a bit of a mac guru here mcafee. We want to talk about. Mac specific security risks. That people should be aware of like what are some some common errors first of all that are made by apple users. You know just out in the world that opened them up to carry risks being careful what you click on that goes across any user. Just mac specific But yet just cautious of what you click on apple does a really good job of trying to put in some protections to the end user so not disabling things in the operating system right so like if you go to stack exchange looking for how to. Hey how do i do this. Really cool thing on my mac. And then they recommend that you disable internal protections like. You shouldn't do that like just cheap do rum. Yeah exactly in like there's always those targeted tools that are lake. Let's clean up your mac like here's your pop rate. That that that that happens a lot on the mac side because they are very focused on like your mac is contaminated. You need to download this kind of thing. So i think there's always that risk In depending on the type of attack and what what. The attackers like motives are is. There's always that sense of urgency rate. Like you need to do this right now. Because you're short-circuiting their commonsense. It's like right before. I can think about it. You just have kind of take a step back right like is this really is something bad But that's hard. I think there's there's always that pressure As a user to just be aware. But people like max because it's easy to use. They don't need all the ins and outs of everything Like people don't know where they're launch damon's launch In that there may be potential Tool there So i think it's just keeping be patient. Be weary of things that they download and click on Keep the native security functionality. That apple gives you enabled. Turn it off And just be more investigative into what they want me to add a would be my biggest lake just for any end user.

Apple MAC App Store Iowa Kennedy Mcafee Damon
Indigenous documentarians tell their own stories of connecting to culture

Unreserved

05:49 min | Last month

Indigenous documentarians tell their own stories of connecting to culture

"Documentaries can be powerful tools for storytelling but for indigenous people. This wasn't always the case for a long time. We were treated as subjects documentaries. Never telling our own stories but now things are shifting with more and more indigenous storyteller stepping behind the mic. Telling their stories how they want to and that is an incredibly powerful thing. Today on the show to documentaries about culture connection and finding your way back decades ago members of the michelle first nation northwest of edmonton took an unusual step and dissolved their band. They gave up their land and treaty rights to gain the same rights and freedoms as other canadians. The michelle first nation is believed to be the only band in canada to take the step one some descendants of the band. Call a huge mistake. The cbc's calling underwood brings us that story. And her own personal connection to it. Is this the truck used to drive back then. I gave a nineteen forty nine. I'm sitting in the passenger seat averni. Calloway who's big red pickup. Too bad. it wasn't a nicer day. I know it's cloudy out. The wipers are going and his daughter marine is in the back. Look at our home. What's left leftover earnings giving me a tour of his old reserve. It's called the michelle first nation. It was originally forty square miles in size just northwest of edmonton by al-khalij. Live here my uncle alec. Let's he's gone out to dozens of families used to live and farm here. Now it's mostly private farms and gravel pits. A good gesture astor disaster when the band dissolved in nineteen fifty eight the reserve was split up and every adult was given a section of land but just about everyone ended up selling. There's off ernie's the only one who still owns this piece and he still lives here. Yeah that's pretty special. Hey oh yeah that's especially. I don't think i'd ever move. I had offers a lot of people wanna biter land here. But i no no way i would tell after you know whatever whatever that word carries a lot of meaning. It represents anger and resentment that still lingers between some of the former members of the michelle bound some argue this reserve would still be here. if it weren't for the likes of one of her knees old neighbors johnny rotten You know it always bothers me. What happened with what can you do. Whatever ernie blames part of what happened on johnny. It seems he played a major role. And here's where i fit in. Johnny rogers was my grandfather. My grandfather died before i was born. I don't really know much about him. I've seen them in black and white photos and he doesn't really look indigenous. His mom was from the reserve but his dad. Wasn't i have my indian status through my grandparents and my mom. But i've never really connected to the culture partly because the reserve no longer existed by the time i was born and partly because my mom never talked about it. I wonder how my life would be if the reserve existed today. I wanna know. What role did my grandfather play in. Its disappearance my mom. Caroline hasn't been back here on the field. Her family once farmed for many many years was the house in there. Yes like our house was in that area and then there was this role of trees and us kids used to climb up and play them because they were so they were big. And you could hide up there. My mom and her eight brothers and sisters lived in a tiny white farmhouse with their parents. Johnny in clara and there was always a great big big trough on the outside of it. And that's where the cattle would come and drink and They had pigs and chickens and cows. They grew wheat. They also trump muskrats and rabbits and other wildlife. Light wasn't easy dad in my older brothers and sisters clear this basically my older sister. So that's why they're able to working. The land was tough. But that wasn't the toughest part it was being under the control of the federal government and the indian agent. This is what my mum's younger sister nita says. You know you couldn't even go on a holiday without getting permission to lead the reserve. I'm pretty sure you even had to get permission to sell its crane. He couldn't just take it to a place. Had to permission everything you did when you were on the reserve you had to get permission and i know that was one of the things that my dad did not like her dad. My grandfather also didn't like the way he was treated after serving in world war two. He signed up in nineteen forty three. He was one of a couple of men from the reserve. Who chose to fight.

Michelle Edmonton Ernie Johnny Rogers Calloway Underwood Johnny CBC Alec Canada Caroline Clara Nita Federal Government
Some New York City businesses remove plywood put up over election fears

Vickie Allen and Levon Putney

00:57 sec | 2 months ago

Some New York City businesses remove plywood put up over election fears

"Lot of local businesses close themselves down last week, some owners were scared of how people would react to election results. But today in Manhattan Plywood was finally coming down here. A warehouse wines and spirits near Astor Place, and manager Costas Missouri's was happy. It's a new day has actually smiling. I know you don't seem it's the must. But it is a good thing, he says. The store was broken into twice when black lives matter. Protests turned violent. Last spring, We saved everything from Beginning, so since we took a step just to be on the safe side, the plywood is still upon a doughnut shop, a hat store and the footlocker across Broadway. Dimitrius Benet owes manages the soup and Berg or diner. Which he says is struggling. We're running on people along when that finishes, nothing changes. Probably Bonetto says. The boarded up storefronts or unwelcoming and terrible for business in

Manager Costas Astor Place Manhattan Missouri Dimitrius Benet Bonetto
Brandi Glanville Apologizes for Tactless Erika Jayne Divorce Post

Daily Pop

06:26 min | 2 months ago

Brandi Glanville Apologizes for Tactless Erika Jayne Divorce Post

"The real housewives are at war again. This time over a divorce so brandy glanville is being accused of cashing in on her friends. Heartbreaks brandy posted a link on instagram to story announcing erica james divorce. She later deleted the post in. Tweeted an apology. Saying i took xanax earlier. Because of what's going on in the world. I didn't see the post on my idea. Erica jane until this eve. And i deleted it the second i saw it. As i've said in the past. I leased my social media out i in no way would have been that insensitive interesting least her social media out meaning like she has a social media manager or did somebody probably controls. It and i do believe that she does that. I don't think brandi glanville is trying to start a media conglomerate and is trying to be the next to you but i do think that sometimes celebrities let loose and let people just control their things. Get in hot water. Sometimes i mean what would make even the social media possess. This is a good idea this rain here. People are talking about her doing this. This is why they do it. But i mean for her to write that that statement astor if i were i would be very upset at the first the first of all. I'm still unclear charisma. To your point about what leasing her social media out means like to me. It sounds like she allows other people to go on it and post on behalf of her but just on behalf of what they think is like. I don't know just determine a little confusing hard to follow. I don't think brandi glanville type of personality as we've seen many times over like put her foot in something and then take it out and be like i didn't mean to do that. I think she sees things through. So i believe her when she says i wasn't aware what was going on but i just think it's also one of those things that's like why this is like another little thing that brandies attached to that like. She didn't mean anything by but like now. Everyone's speculating insensitive. Don't you guys thing. Set the th. That should not have no women. No none of the women should be talking about erica. Cajones divorce on their social media. That can be on the show dealt with on the show reportedly win a celebrity has a lincoln their bio. It can usually mean that they're getting paid for the post. And i just checked right before we came on the air. The lincoln brand new bios till goes to this story. She didn't website I'll double check. The website will pay you to post for them. I have friends that are in acquaintances. That are famous and relatively known people that i talked to on a weekly basis. And of course i hear gossip about them all the time. I never bring it up until they bring it up. Because i never know win. Our how are what they want to talk about. So i'm going to bring it up not gonna bring it up. Panning could be the camera like here. This why it's still linking to it. Okay so i'm very confused on. If she really is sorry didn't mean to lease it out. Why still keep it in the bio. Unless like she has a contract with celebres and she needs to keep it up there for certain amount of hours. Something along those lines to nevada those votes. Because you're looking way too deep. Today's use your tactic somewhere else where it's day. I'm just curious. Okay well good news you guys. Maybe bad news. I dunno depends on how you feel about the whole relationship and the whole situation but we just got some photos of bachelorette clare crawley that. We have to talk about claire. Who spotted in her hometown rocky and massive diamond ramo on that finger. John don't do it like no. Don't talk about the shape of the rig. You know. I mean these married. Here's the thing that's definitely a wedding ring or engagement ring She knows she's going to be photographed. She knows we're going to speculate about that isn't the isn't the again. I'm not the biggest bachelor person in the world but isn't the point to like keep the end result of what happens to you completely secret until the series is wrapped. I don't think she really cares. Guys this really crazy that's right. I don't think she gives a shit. And i think the reason is. I don't think leaving the show was her choice. I've looked back and looked at this. Producer are abc executive. Did this podcast with nick. Vile and in the podcast. They talked about clare crawley and the producer said and i quote when she gave herself. The group rose because dell wasn't in the group that's when we started making the call. So i think at that point clare. Crawley was told. You might have to leave with dale this unacceptable. And you have to go. If they're going to break the contract and break the rules. I'm gonna do the same damn thing and i'm going to rub it in their basis. I found love and i. That's a good point because typically the reason why is because they are under contract and they can truly get sued if they let the cat out of the bag too soon. Isn't that's why there's sometimes photos so adamant about keeping secrets but you may have good argument there. If they if she feels that she could that they've worked the contract. I ending her season. Then she might say all bets off. Y'all can just no. I did damn thing now. Do you think she actually went through and got married forty. She's just letting everybody else because also that's that's public record right like if people get married. That's the bachelor does not control the courts like we. We could look that up. It's interesting. I think if things were so bad obviously. This season has taken a turn. That i don't think anybody has seen it bachelor history. I can't believe. I just said bachelor history a cod my street. Anyway so i don't. We've never seen this in the past. But i don't think. I think if there was such tension between her and This show we would hear more about that. Obviously we've heard about her leaving. I don. I don't know. I think it just keeps people engaged.

Brandi Glanville Brandy Glanville Heartbreaks Brandy Erica James Erica Jane Clare Crawley Instagram Lincoln Astor Cajones Erica Nevada Claire Crawley ABC Clare John Nick Dell Dale
"astor" Discussed on Habits Of The Few with Mo Naboulsi

Habits Of The Few with Mo Naboulsi

05:41 min | 2 months ago

"astor" Discussed on Habits Of The Few with Mo Naboulsi

"This thing called life becomes a little easier not to say it's easy not to say Astor's walking this planet not having to deal with any adversity. I'm dealing with so many trials so many different things off. However, it helps you with how to navigate through how to manage through and you know, I've now evolved to a place where I've had a great deal of success right when we always talk about, you know, what a success mean to you. I think I've gone through the evolution of what success is meant for me early in my year as it was about I got worked for this certain company and have this certain titled it and then it evolved to you know, what I want to work with really great people and then it evolved to I want to be significant which means I want to add value to others so it's not about me anymore. It's about others and how am I adding value to them be it with what I'm doing or more importantly the platforms that I provide for them to enable them to be Their best selves because I know that's investing into the greater world that we're all having or community that we're all having to live and breathe in like that's now success for me which is evolved when I call significance bring in value to others. That's the that's the thing that gets me going every day. How am I helping? Someone be their best self like Thursday. It's the thing that wakes me up every morning. What am I doing to help unlock greatness and somebody else and even that I had to learn, you know, I left my job at Nike for fourteen years back cuz our oldest daughter sings an accent had an opportunity to be on Broadway. The old thought of success would have had asked her say, oh no. I'm an executive here moving up. I've got stock options were good where it was living the life. Sorry, we can't do that. You can't go to New York maybe and do Broadway. But I mean, I'm not leaving my job. We're not leaving our home here. The evolution was wait a minute There's an opportunity that we've found out how our child is bent in terms of what her gift is and we all have gifts and the unfortunate thing is that off the majority of people go through life not even not even finding out what their gift was and not being not investing the time and the energy into it for a number of reasons. We actually found out how she was bent and what her gift was and we invested in him, right literally and figuratively so now we're at a point where she has an opportunity where she's going to be able to inspire in touch a whole lot more people than I am in the current role than I'm in and please understand the roles that I've been in I've been able to inspire a lot of people and cultures off. But this was something where she now is going to have that platform. So I had to step off the boat to walk on the water to say no. This is what we're going to do. I'm going to leave you and I are going to go to New York my wife and other two little stayed here literally slept in the same home that I grew up in in New York Upper West Side of Manhattan slept in the same little twin bed. My daughter slept with my mom every night. So she's sleeping with Grandma and they're building this relationship that you would never be able to break that Bond and my daughter daughter is singing on Broadway every night to the tune of black people coming out the theater and crying like your daughter made me cry..

Manhattan Astor Nike executive Bond
"astor" Discussed on Habits Of The Few with Mo Naboulsi

Habits Of The Few with Mo Naboulsi

05:23 min | 2 months ago

"astor" Discussed on Habits Of The Few with Mo Naboulsi

"To help reset definitely set your body for the day another another great example that has a correlation to what you do a ton of where we're very passionate about is working out, you know, you would never just jump into a workout without doing what stretching bro warming up your stress you loosen off. Joints, you're not just jumping right into a workout or better yet an athlete you're you're going to pull something and hurt yourself really badly. And the older you get the quicker and more often that will happen. Also a gun metal part the older that you get from a mental. There you go, the more implications you're going to have to climb off a steeper higher Mountain because the principals and the foundation are not there, especially if you've never had them before it's like off they all say that you're like, you know, when a table before the age of seven or something yeah able to absorb it a tremendous amount of it. Yeah, it gets significantly harder year, but absolutely years old funeral mid thirties forties fifties home. It's like going against the grain. You have to work that muscle. Yep, not to say it can't happen not to say it can't happen. But for those in your audience who are listening who are younger dog? Air quotes the earlier they can Implement that and understand these things that are going to help them to operate at their highest level. Whatever that means for their respective selves. Those are things you need to prioritize in every way in every way and do nothing to compromise those things. And if anything infringes uncompromising those jobs, you need to look at what that thing is that you're doing because you know, it's taking away from you being your best self. Whatever that means so I know for me that is a thing. I must do I also know it took me that I have to get some sort of physical work out of some sort. That'd be number two. What would be who in order in order? Yeah, I guess that would be number two and knowing not it doesn't have to be literal in terms of that's the second thing I need to do but knowing that that's at some point happening within them because that already gets my mind ready to know that I'm going to invest in my physical and my mental cuz now here's another Evolution at a younger age brackets were all about the physical and as I've grown older I now find that it's even better for me mentally because my mind is now operating at.

younger age
"astor" Discussed on Habits Of The Few with Mo Naboulsi

Habits Of The Few with Mo Naboulsi

04:30 min | 2 months ago

"astor" Discussed on Habits Of The Few with Mo Naboulsi

"From seeing all these things around me and all these people around me and all these different images that are showing what they think is immediate success rather than putting in the necessary work to prepare them for this welcome to the habits of the few what we got for where we discussed habits rituals and mindset tactics that you can use to reach your version of success off and now here's your host and loanable seat. Astor Chambers born and raised in New York City husband father of three amazing little girls. I'm in a mod speaker brand Builder from a trade standpoint and person who loves people and just bringing out the best in the how how were you able to identify the trajectory of like what you wanted to accomplish in life? What kind of scenarios did you have to go through? What kind of environment were you raised in that led you to become the successful man that you are in every facet of your life. And if if it wasn't just one thing at a scenario different things was influences from people influences from the situations that you were a part of I would love to hear a bit more about that. It's a number of different things. I think the first one is the foundation wage thing that I do and that's just got I think once I built my relationship with him it made everything a lot more clear terms of understanding him. Lane and just walking in his plane. So that will come up a lot in our in our conversations. But that's the starting. I think the second piece is my parents. So I am first-generation American Born raised in New York as I mentioned earlier, but my parents came from Jamaica. So my parents came from Jamaica together. They just got married and came in like the early seventies and moved to New York to have a better life, right? You hear about America all these different opportunities and I think one of the beauties of that and again this feeds into the overall premise of how I've been able to thrive in multiple ways in my life having them come from Jamaica. They weren't they weren't raised in the states around the stigmas of racism which in the eighties nineties and even 2,000 says we are definitely seeing still prevalent to this day has major implications on you when your rate when you're growing up and when you come from a family who had to deal with that burden off. That's wait..

New York City Jamaica Astor Chambers speaker brand Builder America Lane
New York City's Astor Place Hair Will Close After Nearly 75 Years In Business Unless "Some Miracle" Happens

10 10 WINS 24 Hour News

00:50 sec | 3 months ago

New York City's Astor Place Hair Will Close After Nearly 75 Years In Business Unless "Some Miracle" Happens

"Another iconic New York City business is entering its final chapter. Astor Place hair has been around for nearly three quarters of a century. Owner John Visa telling tent and wins business is really tanking in this era of covert 19. People can just get the customers to come. What the job was working from home. We're moved. Who's afraid on DH business is down 70%. On, uh Just money doesn't come in quick enough to Ah cover expenses. Among Astor Place is clients over the years. Aster Place hair. Robert DeNiro, Kevin Bacon, Andy Warhol Mayor de Blasio, his office says After hearing the quote, Horrible news. Yesterday, the mayor visited his friends They're adding They are a two new, true New York City small business institution. We hope for a positive path forward.

New York City Astor Place Mayor De Blasio Robert Deniro John Visa Andy Warhol Kevin Bacon
De Blasio Unveils Planned To Rezone SoHo New York To Add Affordable Housing

Morning Edition

00:50 sec | 3 months ago

De Blasio Unveils Planned To Rezone SoHo New York To Add Affordable Housing

"A pair of downtown Manhattan neighborhoods to accommodate more affordable housing. Mayor de Blasio announced a proposal yesterday to change zoning rules for SoHo and knowwho in order to build thousands of new homes. But Catherine Bansal, who reports for the really deal says previous rezoning efforts have not gone over well with Residents of neighborhoods targeted for redevelopment. Those who oppose the resulting so far had said that this would pave the way for large scale luxury housing in the neighborhood. That's out of step with The height and scale of the neighborhood as it exists today. Blasio says his plan would add more than 3000 homes to the area from Astor Place down to Canal Street, 800 of which would be affordable rent regulated units and loft rules would be unchanged. 55

Mayor De Blasio Catherine Bansal Manhattan
The Bachelorette's Mike Johnson Gets Raw About Sex and Dating

Just The Sip

05:49 min | 3 months ago

The Bachelorette's Mike Johnson Gets Raw About Sex and Dating

"You guys welcome to another episode of Justice Justice of Astor here and I am so excited about my next guest if you guys have TV and don't live in the stone. Age. You've seen this man on the. Bachelorette. You've seen him on Bachelor in paradise and if you're smart, you'RE GONNA go pick up his new book because he is going to be the nets Dr Feelgood please welcome Mike I'm six five in High Johnson. Thank you thank you like that. I might be Dr Feelgood right now let me just give you guys a little bit of a warning. If there's something that you don't understand in this program today, there will be a black man says dictionary at the end of this and we will break down exactly what we're talking about because it true. When two black dudes get together sometimes you don't know what's happening. That's true. That's sure. We're fighting but we're not fighting. You know what? I mean like people don't get it. Not Funniest thing is like when I travel the world I've had friends say every time you see a black Guy Y'all. It's like it's it's a pain is just a band no matter but never met you. You just do it. was there another brother on your? Hand Brown season. Yes, Guston. Devon Johnson was it surprising to you that there were four of you on one season because to be honest before that? I mean there was one and So. I was surprised not allow surprised about it in a happy way. I was really happy too late for it and it was like y'all we gotta represent. You gotta represent we can't. We can't be getting out here like we do not give a physical altercation because we know the headlines GonNa read. So we were happy about but have to be honest it's a lot of pressure sometimes you know for me, I have to watch myself and I can't be as vocal about certain things a lot about certain things and I can't the way I would normally vote because people would say I'm a guy like a angry black guy it should be in the back of reminded it's like I'm amy because this is a dumb ass situation. Right I'm just lucky that you Chad Johnson weren't on the same season. In that. Terrible them my mouth I want might really Oh God 'cause they're not probably. He would evoke emotions. I wouldn't have been good. I'm really mad that you didn't get that. Bachelor in off or was not like I'm mad that they gave it to Peter Webber. I. Did enjoy the Peter Weber of it all but I was ready for you to take over how close was it really I was told the night before they still are unsure. That's what I was told I dunno, the validity of that. I think if Peter hadn't acted out at that bachelor tells all. The final the final rose situation. If he didn't cry, we didn't know barb was it barb wasn't crazy Peter would not have been the bachelor. Let's be real. I will say Mama Liba bars probably better TV them so. She's amazing. She's awesome. TV got lowered. Did. You ever think that you would be on a show like this because you're a good looking guy. Do they you could have found. Ample women no I never thought I would be on a TV show I never was something I was thinking about never watched the Bachelorette. Notice respects on and. I met ladies but I lived in San Antonio Tom I was thinking I'm not GonNa find mop person here. Yeah. I tried all the day naps I did last. Night just have. A crushing you're crushing tender. I'll be. Twice. About it my you're taking down come on Mike. Now. Once or twice out say like that. Just. So you know. With the nod we also can't lie to black. Black the. To Black dudes. And it can get come on man come. And you've got to tell the truth. How did you end up getting involved with the show? No Lotto, my home. I was financial advisers at work not. So my boy I. I just got mad at through my phone and I was like I ain't GonNa Never I'm Never GonNa Parmalat I'm never going to find love like regulation all this stuff he was like Kinda say what you said he was bro what good-looking do girls ever said they wanted me to relationship and I was like. I'm ready like I'm getting old I'm trying to have kids one day. You know in boss up I want I can't wait for the day that I have a son or daughter in like they're dating somebody nine am you'll get it looked good. I cannot wait for that day. So my homeboy said a Africa him dying laughing at me 'cause I said I wanted to be in a relationship. A few months later, he just sent me a facebook casting call. Now I'm upward nothing today. Let's do it and you got it I got lucky. What did you really think about Hannah Brown whenever he saw for the first I thought she was cutie but then I was thinking I knew she was from Alabama and I was. She's Caucasian. I was scared that I wanNA. Get a fair shot at her because she was out in our thoughts I assumed you know we all make Assad assume I assume that She might not like black guys and I was like, well, this sucks best-case but she definitely like the song

Hannah Brown Peter Dr Feelgood Mike I Justice Justice Peter Webber High Johnson Facebook Assad Devon Johnson Peter Weber Chad Johnson Africa Barb Tom I San Antonio Alabama
Uprooted, a Book by Page Dickey

A Way to Garden with Margaret Roach

05:42 min | 4 months ago

Uprooted, a Book by Page Dickey

"It begins with an Anton chekhov quote. it says I am in the condition of transplanted tree, which is hesitating whether to take root or begin to wither, and it looks like you took root page. So tell us a little bit sort of set the scene about this transition for us. Well. I. Think in the beginning and and certainly when when I didn't know whether I might with her it was it was very hard to leave. my old garden I'd been there for thirty four years. my husband join me for the last fourteen of and and it was. A place. Created over the years with just tremendous amount of love and passion and and to just walk away from that was was difficult But. After much searching and and lots of. Panic when we really couldn't find anything right away we decided to move to North Western Connecticut and we found a plot of land that took my breath away and. Because, it was full of fields and woods and wildland and a view. Of the Berkshire Hills and It started me on a new adventure and I think that's when. I realized I wasn't gonNA weather. We didn't have to irrigate. Don't worry. She's GonNa. Be. Okay. Oh how how did so so you had been at Duck Hill. For those thirty four years and so you came to start again in said, this piece of property was breathtaking. It took your breath away and. But How do you know where to begin because? Both of us, we were much younger gardeners much less experience crash when. When we began our where I still live around same time as when you went to kill and where in your your work at Duck Hill. So we were experimenting with different things We're at a different stage in our as I said in our experience. You know. Like what lessons? Where did you begin? How did you know what to do I when you got to this new place? Do you know what I mean like what what did you say? I've got to DOT DOT DOT? Yeah. Well, first of all, they were remnants. Of, a garden. As sort of cottage garden in the front of the House and and. And although it, it crossed my mind just wipe it all out I didn't and it was mostly just peonies and. So. I knew that I wanted to play with that and that would be my. Perennial Garden you might say or place perennials. and. Bulbs and a place we walk through every. Time. We go inside and out. So So it would. It would be a fun place to have that sort of a garden. But I realized. Almost. Immediately I didn't want a garden like I had Kale Duck Hill was Full of hedges and. And Boxwood topiary and. It was a series of rooms and it was very enclosed. And this new place where we lived was open to the sky and open to the fields and open to the view and I realized I didn't want. hedged. Garden anymore I wanted something that related to that wildness. So I I think I knew pretty much right away that I wanted a lot of natives in the in the in this. Little. Garden things like M. Sonia and Baptista and astor's and so on. And But then at the same time, I was thinking about what to do about this little garden. I was starting to explore. In the woods we I think we have about eleven acres of woods. And I got so excited about the woods, we have high rocky limestone dramatic woods on one side and low rich. Damp. Woods on the other side and I got so excited about. This wildland that all of a sudden. We were the stewarts of. that. I was almost torn. Half interested in creating a new garden. Half of me just wanting to start walks start pass in the woods and start cutting down the invasive. and. So that was a whole new world that excited me right from the beginning

Woods Duck Hill Anton Chekhov Berkshire Hills North Western Connecticut M. Sonia Astor Baptista
SCCC is taking a break

We Say Things - an esports and Dota podcast with SUNSfan & syndereN

02:27 min | 4 months ago

SCCC is taking a break

"Didn't realize that until now but anyhow. Moving onto the next topic SCC. See is taking a break center I'm just GonNa read a quick quote from an article. SEC His former team astor announced last month that the player decided not to renew his contract with the organization and with many of the top contenders from the Chinese seen also undergoing roster changes. The fans were expecting to see him in a New Jersey this month however in a stream session from last night, he announced that he will actually take a competitive break as his negotiations. With a new team reached a deadlock. He didn't disclose the names of those who negotiated with, but he said that parts involved could not reach a compromise. Obviously, we don't really have that much information can't say I'm too surprised considering there's no DP plan in place as of yet. So there's no real reason to be employing players for teams if they're not under contract already, right That's the way I look at it at least. Yeah. I mean the word in could mean multiple different things right? It could mean. That he was trying to negotiate a higher salary than they were willing to pay him. So here's from an ORG perspective. It could be that he was in talks with teams, but they found another player that fit better with their ideology. If it just says negotiations like that. Especially, if it's translated from Chinese, right, we can speculate what this actually means. But one thing's for sure when SEC sees on, he's really fucking good and I'm pretty sure we'll see him later on next year probably and it's not the worst time to take a break. I think something that it's the article two is that he's going to move to another city that's cheaper. He hasn't spent his money from Ti. More was at ti seven that new got second. has bought a house or anything, and he's just been living in Shanghai which has been expensive. So He wants to save up some more cash, which is a wise move nothing wrong with that. Yes. That's what people should do. But often do not but you know. It's kind of the reason I'm a little bit uncertain about the wording is that we don't really hear many stories out of China like that where a player was not signed by a team and therefore takes a break because the contract could not be reached. Like terms that both sides agreed to. It's so unprecedented that it just makes me wonder if that's the case, maybe it happens a lot and we just don't hear about it and it's because SEC who had really high demands and then it's a special case because of that. But considering we have tons of stars and China that have

SEC China New Jersey Astor Shanghai
How Close to Plant Perennials Like Daisies and Black Eyed Susans?

Your Gardening Questions

01:44 min | 5 months ago

How Close to Plant Perennials Like Daisies and Black Eyed Susans?

"You know I've always wondered about plants like the astor's and the daisies and the this gorgeous black-eyed Susan's I've never really grown any of those. But so when you see these huge Arab, people will have these great big bunches of these flowers does that come from planning multiple different plants or can how big will one get? Well, one can. I. Let's go back to scratch. There are usually a whole bunch of them have been planted together. Now it's how close and if they want to get in a commercial situation in immediate effect, they'll go in at eighteen inches on center and get color and significant colored at first year. Now, that is however in my opinion. A slight over planting however of if that's what you want for the entrance of a great big corporate area or whatever. It's wonderful I. Usually, it is a number of plants. Now, they would buy your help and or otherwise you can dig and divide them. So matter of fact, with with most of the astor's, it's best. If you do dig in dividing every other year take the best parts, leave the center, the Party bought. His now dead and gone but it has sent out runners as as that term goes and you can take one plant from two thousand seventeen make five plants of it in eighteen, thirty, five planets out of it in nineteen and just keep going. But most of the things mark as you are enquiring where you see the the astor or the mom or what have you, and and and this year in particular those black-eyed Susan's of many different cultivars have been overwhelmingly

Susan Party
Rangers Give Up 4th Grand Slam To Padres In 4 Games While Getting Swept

Gallant at Night

00:35 sec | 5 months ago

Rangers Give Up 4th Grand Slam To Padres In 4 Games While Getting Swept

"The San Diego Padres are the first team ever to win a grand slam in four consecutive games. Hodges here, Spaceman Eric Osborne knocked out Grand Slam number four against the Texas Rangers in the fifth inning off Thursday night's game. A Grand Slam Street got started in dramatic fashion project superstar Fernando Tattoos, Junior hit a Grand slam and Monday nights when against the Rangers. The blasts, of course, triggered a controversy. Over whether or not tatty show swung on a 30 count as a project, you're up seven runs. The Padres enter tonight's game against the Astors at 15 and 12 and are on a four game winning

San Diego Padres Texas Rangers Fernando Tattoos Eric Osborne Hodges
Loving Ourselves Into Healing

Tara Brach

05:20 min | 5 months ago

Loving Ourselves Into Healing

"Stay in welcome. It feels really lovely to begin with that Nama stay as as many of you know anonymous day means I see the divine in you and in me in an all being shin what an amazing way to. To encounter ourselves in the world. You probably know that in the West instead of novice day the handshake that open hand showing on that you're not carrying a gun. It's such a it's such a big difference, and so this is one cultural appropriation that our world desperately needs this one of a sincere anonymous day. This is. Part two of a series of talks I'm not sure how many on radical love. Radical. Love is a love that that season cherishes the shape gruden each live. The way the sacred lives through us. And I thought, maybe I'd start with the perspective of young Human Caesar. Some. Comments on love by little people aged five through nine. Glenn Age seven says a fallen in loves anything like learning how to spell I. Don't WanNa do it. It takes too long. Manual age eight I, think you're supposed to get shot with an Arrow or something, but the rest of it is supposed to be so painful. Love is the most important thing in the world but baseball's pretty good too. That's Greg Aj. I'm in favor of love as long as it doesn't happen when dinosaurs is on television that's Gel h six. Love is foolish but I still might try sometime. That's floyd. Aged nine one more. To people promised to go through sickness and illness and disease together. That's Marlin Age Dan. There you're gonNA see a little bit the imprint of our culture on our sense of what love is and will probably stage of development to. Radical. Love is fully evolve in the first talk I that game on this really reflected radical love is as the expression of true spiritual awakening and also the grounds of meaningful social transformation. Many no, it's the heart of the civil rights movement of black lives matters. Really, of all movements that seek A. Compassionate world at the core of them is this love and reverence of live. So We in that I talk we reflected on the the barriers really what stops. And how to begin to deepen our attention. This talk I thought we'd continue by looking at. The primary layer of our barriers to love and it's really. Our reaction to the life we call self the live. That's right here. And as we know far from that that Phnom stay that honoring or. Cherishing the life right here were often in great resistance whether it's the form of neglect or judgment or hatred or shame, but we don't have. A very evolved and loving relationship with ourselves for the most part. So it feels really critical to look at this like how can we? Move towards more tenderness, more open heartedness with our own be. And the key understanding is. That you can't be down on yourself for war with yourself. and embrace the world because the life that's right here is part of the world. So. I thought I'd be gin with a story. Some of you at least will remember from way back at civil the teen Rabbit Marie little to you. Real isn't how you're made said the skin horse. It's a thing that happens to a child loves you for a long long time, not just to play with, but really loves you then you become real. Does. It hurt the rabbit. Sometimes said the skin horse for he was always truthful. When you're real, you don't mind being hurt. Does it happen all at once like being wound up he astor bit by bit. It doesn't happen all at once the skin horse you become. It takes a long time. That's why it doesn't happen often to people who break easily or have sharp edges are have to be carefully kept. Generally, by the time, you are real most of your hair's been loved off and your eyes drop out you get loose in the joints super shabby. But these things don't matter at all because once you're real, you can't be ugly. except. To people who don't understand.

Glenn Age Gruden Greg Aj Rabbit Marie Baseball
Brooks Brothers, Hurt by Casual Friday and Virus, Files for Bankruptcy

Michael Berry

00:39 sec | 6 months ago

Brooks Brothers, Hurt by Casual Friday and Virus, Files for Bankruptcy

"The 202 year old brand, known for its business suits, ties and dress shirts, has been hurt by more casual dressing in offices and by people staying at home during Corona virus shutdowns. The Wall Street Journal's as its clothes have been worn by Abraham Lincoln, Teddy Roosevelt, the Astors and Vanderbilt's Brooks Brothers manufacturers. It's clothing in the U. S, but warned last month it could close It's three factories here. Like other clothing retailers, Brooks Brothers was forced to temporarily closed its doors during Corona virus shutdowns, It is expected to attract buyers. GeneCo's Sola Fox News, Elmore Michael Berry, Scott Cutter Industry of 7 40 K T. R.

Brooks Brothers Elmore Michael Berry Teddy Roosevelt Sola Fox News Scott Cutter Industry Abraham Lincoln The Wall Street Journal Vanderbilt
How a Top NLP Startup is Growing, with Caitlyn Brooksby, Executive Director of PR/Communications at Canary Speech

Inside VOICE

10:00 min | 8 months ago

How a Top NLP Startup is Growing, with Caitlyn Brooksby, Executive Director of PR/Communications at Canary Speech

"Is the executive director of PR and communications at Canary Speech Walking Caitlin. Thanks for being here for having so Canary. Speech was named one of the most promising. Nlp STARTUPS TWO THOUSAND. Nineteen and the company describes itself as being at the intersection of healthcare and technology. Can you tell us a little bit more about what Canary Speech does? And why it is seen as one of the most promising and I'LL BE STARTUPS. Not a great question. You know what I think about. That really takes me back to origin story right. How do we start so five years ago? Our founders Jess Adams in Henry Call. They had been friends for over nearly three decades. Honestly and you know they had lived their careers and they got together and what they wanted to do was set auguste standard in a speech and language industry. They were poised to do it right both. Jeff and Henry. They have a clear the experience in Ashley had the excitement to do it and it really well doctors one question and why light you mentioned because normally talk about speech language industry it really can get techy if you don't really deep which is exciting that fun but what we started with nearest started with was this is how is was humans understand the raw motion in the words that someone speaks. You know when you're talking to your sister or your best friends and you ask how their duty say no good but not you know. There's something different right it's off. And how can we do that as humans? And how you use and what we've done is use machine guided machine learning and to really understand identify conditions. So that really is us so now. Today were six. Hatton's later boss. Us An international. And we've just taken this to a whole new level of redefining speaking language in the healthcare industry and so we talk about healthcare in No the intersection there. That that's really what we're setting out to utilize each language in the healthcare industry and bringing it just that step further so about you know. That's exciting because it does take voice to another level like you said you're not only hearing the words but your understanding you know they should behind what's being said and especially in the healthcare space. That's really important. How are you able to do that? I mean if you can talk about that a little bit. Is there a lot of testing research? They're able to kind us to understand the emotions. Someone's voice yes so really I like to Don frears and so what we've done is we've identified two thousand four hundred fifty eight biomarkers in speech. Okay what is a biomarker? What we're talking about here is like tonal. Quality these aspects of speech but mo up. It's what our body creates. And so we're gonNA find these biomarkers and then we developed bottles that are Z. Specific so they're not person's right cake a rich history of somebody's entire healthcare data and compare it but really what we're duty is a disease that he used mass in really scaled and just be utilized healthcare industry and then he used these models as our speech data so we started out here siege. Five years ago we really were focused on farm street. We were in FDA. Hire me cynical. Trials to this is very controlled environment right and we did this. Because we wanted to be able to cruise our technology and energy to get s right wide able to really tune in for router market or the playstation of it and so we really spent a solid three years of just focusing on these controlled. Studies REALLY AMAZING COPIES. Who wanted to get their to market or just simply to help with a civic disease and so that was really exciting to be a part of that and then we really moved into studies where we from the one hundred group right that were testing to really like in the thousand. Just last month we were able to reach a project that had heard ten thousand over dissipate and that was just exciting me. Mary siege his coming to blow background. Like how is this talk about area of science but what we realized early on was that we need full sets to go into a steadier going for project so what we do is hatcher tissue speech on a person's smart device so we use iphones IPADS android. We use these devices to captures fees. We also talk about the intersection of healthcare technology. What's really exciting is. We decided again early. On though he needed to create that bridge. What we were doing in the healthcare street was connected to what we were going to rate so reduce we include the gold standard Or are the panels which used to go to your doctor if you're dealing with stress I e Rd typically piece of paper that you're asked to allow the pen and paper and rate yourself on Howard layer urge years weeks ago and that's what your position uses to solve. You treats the symptoms that you're dealing with when you work with your physician that you say you could just read their seconds of across cheer South Kearns for the doctors I and made from that based on her stress near Zion Unions. And now we're there which brothels really exciting as a company you've made strides that that's a society scalable. That's Donbass it and resilient school that your physician to news you can use these tests. Don't have to be administrated within the hospital space or in the administrative is like family real and that's a place where is comfortable and you think about what's gone on over the last three or by months with coded ninety it really brings tall houses centerstage in funny. I was seven or eight years ago. I was on one of the committees to bring telehealth mount healthcare in your mouth. Nearly ten years ago I started my career there and is now. I'm embarrassed to say but I used to work for the very first time three months ago. I got a cold sore. I mean I knew it wasn't over ninety but I knew I needed some kind of policy packer. Someone is able to use tell homey bonus. I think that's really going to become the nor so. Yeah that's simple bit of our coaching kind of how I see it. How we see ED signing into healthcare. I agree. I mean we've definitely been using. How much more than we have over time and like I said I love that you all are kind of focusing on this emotional piece. You had mentioned earlier that your company also has multiple patents. Can you share with us? What they are. And why was it important for the company to have patents and do you think that something other voice technology companies should be doing for sure so that we pride ourselves? Moore is coming non-negotiable or Henry Projects. They knew that they wanted language. And in order to do that we had to prove that our technology was novel. And it's really exciting. Because just two weeks ago he had are six patents in the EU and so total right so acid time is for the EU. We were awarded one hundred of our planes which is now is not Donald Law. We were in a meeting with one of our clients. Actually find that I met last lie. Voice show guys and they astor pat they. So what do you think about these pens and looked around set rock-solid on that was exciting? I was excited be in for CEO. So I'll break down. Three strategic areas are Hatton's first one is that selection of the twenty four hundred biomarkers show and that had is called is slipping speech germs for building models for detecting medical conditions. So that patent is discharge behind. It is how we go about these biomarkers and using them within our guy and then the second is the. Pat Huddle is medical assessment based on voice. So there's really strategies around this particular the versus we use these selected biographers to identify. Disease are hunger stations. Each right. We're not to read this verbatim Hans. That's awkward not natural right. We're saying hey is our technology on conversational speech. Something that you and I are right now. And then. The third kind of strategy area is use of this artificial speech on vices in zone patented utilize the techniques together on smart devices. And what would that be your watch or your phone right? In an dots really were strategies are

Canary Speech Disease Hatton EU Executive Director Henry Call Pat Huddle Don Frears Jess Adams Auguste Ashley FDA Hans Jeff South Kearns Mary Howard Henry Projects
"astor" Discussed on Today in True Crime

Today in True Crime

05:03 min | 9 months ago

"astor" Discussed on Today in True Crime

"Coming up the lead up to the riot and why. Mccreevy's appearance in Macbeth was so polarizing now back to the story the astor place riot on May tenth eighteen forty nine was the bloody repercussion of years of cultural discord in the mid eighteen. Hundreds the theater in New York City was one of the last institutions that embodied the hostility between American Patriots and British sympathizing aristocrats. Despite a half century passing since the American Revolutionary War plays and theater in general still had distinctly British undertones. And this was especially clear when it came to the astor place. Opera House viewer nate. Greek revival style stood for so much more than the performances at held. Its primary patrons were primarily. Manhattan's wealthy elite amd theater even required a dress code for performances and these patrons were itching to see one special iteration of Shakespeare's Macbeth. William Charles mccreadie was a fifty six year old Englishman who had risen to become one of the most celebrated Shakespearean actors of his day for work. He alternated between managing a theater. In London and touring Europe and America. In different plays wealthy New York. Theatergoers were smitten. With McCreevy's technical training always clamoring to see one of his performances when he came to the city however these well heeled patrons only made up a small fraction of the downtown crowd. In fact there were many more blue collar. New Yorkers who despised McCreevy most especially American immigrants? These working class residents of the local bowery neighborhood looked with great disdain. On the wealthy that flocked past their tenements to the Astor Place Opera House they preferred actors who were emblematic of their side of the neighborhood like Edwin forrest forty three year. Old Forest was an American actor that had long been chasing. William McCreevy's coattails allegedly forest was so desperate to outdo British counterpart that he sometimes attempted to stage the same performances in the exact same cities as McCreevy when he was touring. He wanted to dare people to choose where their sympathies. Lie Britain or America. So when McCready was touring the US in eighteen forty nine. These tensions came to a boil during his first performance of Shakespeare's Macbeth. Replace Opera House on May seventh. The working class patrons who could afford to attend made it clear that they wanted an American actor like forest playing the lead role McCreevy was apparently pelted with rotten eggs potatoes. Lemons apples and copper coins after this treatment. Macree threatened to cancel his next performance on May tenth and depart for Lund immediately however the theaters rich patrons were adamant that McCreevy see all of his performances of Macbeth through. They didn't want these hoodlums as they called. The working class terrorizing their pastime as they sought to cancel the last performance meant there high taste would soon be pushed out along with their wealth and privilege. Forty seven theater patrons secured confirmation from the New York police force that the Astor Place Opera House would be protected on May tenth with this the wealthy patrons then wrote mccreadie encouraging him to do his final performance with confidence even author Washington Irving the writer of sleepy hollow jumped in McCreevy to stay so feeling slightly reassured that he would be able to perform in peace. Mccreadie agreed to go ahead with the performance as planned however no amount of verbal support would shield him from the chaos that erupted that night according to the Greenwich Village Society for Historical Preservation. The incident was quote the largest civil disturbance in New York at the time while the estimates for how many died very number is likely between twenty four and thirty one. While over one hundred citizens were injured some would survive the night only to pass on in the coming days from wounds they sustained on May tenth. The Astor Place Opera House once heralded as a place of fine entertainment was deemed the massacre Opera House and Disaster Place Opera House. Even the most loyal of patrons wouldn't go near it and it finally closed in eighteen fifty three..

William McCreevy Astor Place Opera House New York City Disaster Place Opera House William Charles mccreadie Old Forest Macbeth Manhattan America Edwin forrest Theatergoers Greenwich Village Society for London amd McCready US Europe Britain Washington Irving
"astor" Discussed on Today in True Crime

Today in True Crime

04:17 min | 9 months ago

"astor" Discussed on Today in True Crime

"Crowds gathered outside. Manhattan's Astor Place Opera House. But they weren't hoping to buy a last minute ticket for that evening's performance of Macbeth instead. They were disillusioned working class. New Yorkers who were angered by the high society insiders only attitude of the theater. A handful of these bowery. I`ts who could afford a ticket and managed to meet the astor's dress code even sat in the theater that evening to make a statement. Once the performers of Macbeth began at seven thirty PM. They repeatedly hissed and heckled. The lead actor William McCreevy onstage. He was wealthy British and against everything. These mostly Irish immigrants stood for the managers within the Opera House. Tried to corral these rabble-rousing protesters in the building's basement which did little to ease the mounting tensions in protest. The hecklers tried to start a fire in the basement. Outside to the mood was equally. Hostile thousands of men lingered in the surrounding streets. These were the loyal supporters of Edwin Forrest. The American actor who had risen from nothing to fame who encouraged Americans to attend his performances. Not Mccreevy's these working class. Folks were disillusioned with what mccreadie and the astor's wealthy patrons represented however the group grew so large and rowdy as the night went on that local. Patrolman couldn't keep them back any longer. The more officers tried to silence the crowds. The angrier they became looking to physical. Is their hostility. The men began to kick up cobblestones from the street and throw them against the theatre then. The mob turned their rocks at the police. Consequently New York Mayor Caleb S Woodhall took a drastic measure fearing the worst he'd stationed a battalion of the state's militia in nearby Washington Square Park that afternoon by nine pm he sent word for them to mobilize and come to the theater realizing he was perhaps out of options. If the militia didn't calm the situation mayor woodhall fled. The neighborhood. Allegedly hunkering down in a hotel. His instinct that the situation had tipped out of control was correct. The state militia outside the Astor Place Opera House by nine fifteen pm where it too was greeted by the angry stone-throwing crowd and they were armed to try to scare away the crowds. The militia fired warning shots from their muskets into the night sky. This frightened every one and set about a frenzy of movement. The random bullet fire soon turned directly into the crowd. Rounds flew with abandon in reply. The mob caring its own variety of small weapons unleashed gunfire in return. Heat was sheer and utter madness. Those who had been killed outside the theater where now being dragged to the lobby of the Opera House. The performance of Macbeth was to end at eleven thirty PM nearly the same time. Even more ammunition arrived at the request of the militia cannons. The cannons shot into the crowd injuring nearby women and children. In addition to the rioting men finally the mob began to disperse as the wounded dragged themselves away from Astor Place. Some even tried to find shelter in nearby drugstores. Some of these people would die there as they tried to obtain treatment for their injuries. The performance let out and patrons were horrified to see the dead and wounded outside after seeing the bodies in the streets leading actor. William McCreevy fled quietly. He left New York immediately and made his way to Boston. Allegedly he'd never returned to perform in New York again..

Astor Place Opera House William McCreevy astor Macbeth New York Astor Place Caleb S Woodhall Manhattan Edwin Forrest Washington Square Park Boston
Will social distancing keep COVID-19 at bay?

Robert Mangino

02:08 min | 9 months ago

Will social distancing keep COVID-19 at bay?

"Wire a new study coming out of Israel suggests virus infection rates have been similar regardless of the quarantine policies employed or not employed by countries whatever the national response virus infections appears to rise exponentially early and then starts to decline after six to eight weeks the reasons that remain unknown at this time so what is the department of health basing its Astor asters assertion that mitigation prompted the relative slowing in the virus spread we are now seeing when the slowing appear to have started only a few days after this the nationwide essential business order shut down started and only a few counties of in place when only a few counties replace understand homeowners well so I'm not familiar with that study from Israel I've seen many many different studies on the vast majority of the studies that I have seen in the once quoted by Dr Fauci and doctor Burks on indicates that social distancing and the mitigation efforts in the prevention efforts instituted by the governor and the state home orders have worked to flatten the curve in terms of the number of new cases I could do before if you look at at projections from FEMA south from the federal government the in an exponential fashion go yup we have not fault anywhere near that curve and I know a lot of some of FEMA's status based upon the university of Michigan modeling yeah we've seen other modeling we seen modeling from the university of Pittsburgh school of public health we see modeling from Penn there's lots of different models but we're basing you know really most of our in fact all of our decisions right now on what we're seeing on a day to day basis and so we feel very strongly that those efforts have been successful but we're not done it's very clear from other states from other countries in the modeling that if you relax the social distancing too fast if you did do one grand re opening is that we would see in a relatively short period of time in enormous peak and rise of cases which could overwhelm our health care system so any type of relaxation of social testing distancing will have to go in a slow progressive

Israel Dr Fauci Doctor Burks Fema Penn University Of Michigan University Of Pittsburgh Schoo
How coronavirus could affect the six states slated to hold Democratic elections Tuesday

Mornings on the Mall with Brian Wilson

06:29 min | 11 months ago

How coronavirus could affect the six states slated to hold Democratic elections Tuesday

"Big one so last week we had super Tuesday and today as I guess on a super dose day whatever you wanna call it the media can never seem to consolidate around a name for this darn thing every single election cycle the next Tuesday with all the elections nobody knows what the deal is super Tuesday two point oh many super Tuesday okay you know what figure out the style guide and get back to me but as of today we do have a an election in a bunch of states primaries Idaho Michigan Mississippi Missouri North Dakota and Washington this is a big one and there's a number of the states that Bernie Sanders is hoping he can pick off as this race comes down to just him and Daffy old Joe Biden and they've they've got to fight for three hundred and fifty two delegates today on their way they're both either both of them are hoping to cross that that threshold of I believe nineteen ninety one one thousand nine hundred and ninety one delegates necessary to win the democratic nomination and by can perform really well last week and it looks like he's on track to perform well again today because Michigan where Bernie Sanders is spending all of his time right now who is polling so heavily in favor of Joe Biden that it would not be a complete shock if at the end of the you know the next forty eight hours Bernie Sanders is announcing his support for Joe because at this moment Biden is leading fifty one to twenty seven percent according to one survey just out an epic and epic MRA poll and then in another city survey Monmouth university he's leading fifty one to thirty six this is not a close contest in Michigan at least based on the survey numbers and in two thousand sixteen which is the number which is the place a lot of people reflect back on Bernie didn't beat Hillary by a very narrow margin and this surveys did show Hillary with a sizeable lead over Bernie going in to the Michigan vote that's true here is the issue though pollsters were sampling the wrong crowd during that election and in fact had undercounted the extent to which the young people would be involved in the vote polls and estimated that voters under thirty we're only going to make up about ten percent of the vote in Michigan back then in twenty sixteen but what really happened they showed up they were twenty percent of the vote and they gave their support to Sanders posters are ready for that phenomenon if it happens again this time and as they look at that the same dude Joe Biden is destroying you in a place where you think you can win blue collar support Michigan will be everyone I've heard this several times is that Sanders has a ceiling there is has a ceiling because his base is the young vote millennials and the socialist group of millennials now not all millennials are socialists not all millennials have been raised to believe that socialism is the the panacea to all of their their horrible terrible problems in the world have the majority of the memories that way it looks like that but it's not all of them so he has a ceiling is to have the number of people to whom a socialism is palatable and so you can only go so high I think you know I I I I've been thinking lately that there's also a coronavirus relationship in terms of how he's doing really yeah because so here's let me let me just play it out for you okay so as like as the public is become more and more aware of cry virus which of course it has G. I don't need to take a survey I guess check any store thank you walk into my supermarket be like oh people are thinking about coronavirus there is no hand sanitizer or rubbing alcohol available yeah people are stressed on their thinking about this modern America has been characterized by a jacket in view of what our problems are right oftentimes we're talking about like how look at the the micro aggressions that are going on over here or that's your being transphobic if you have two bathrooms and one of them's label mail one of them's labeled female like the nonsense arguments we constantly get sucked into and Bernie Sanders is in some ways a part of that conversation I get this this decadent conversation about what certain problems or nerve centers has his finger on the pulse of I think some real problems in the United States but also this idea that like well maybe we should try socialism now maybe that's the answer to all of our problems you don't get that kind of leash you don't have that kind of space to fork with the system if real problems are at your doorstep right I mean if I was to fly to Hong Kong right now to ask people what they think about transgender bathrooms and global warming they would smack me in the face or they would look at you completely confused because they have like real problems are trying to maintain some semblance of a democracy in their country so when Bernie Sanders is running around going you know we really need to socialism at this moment as more more Americans are like sort of fixating on okay how do we get through this like health issue to whatever extent you considered a real problem there's plenty of Americans who do I imagine that there's a healthy percentage of their god okay you know that sort of like Astor Terrick candidate the one we're kind of flirting with ever thinking about it maybe we could talk about that guy I got I think this is probably not helping Bernie Sanders this is one of those moments where you know they're turning to a guy like I just need somebody who's been in the government before I mean in that equation they may just decide okay Biden's better or Bernie Sanders is not the kind of person that they have the luxury to vote for at this moment but to play devil's advocate last night at the town hall on fox Bernie was asked about corona virus obviously and he can answer a question that was one thing I learned last night about from watching that town hall last night he takes his like Obama he takes seven minutes to answer a very simple question because he won't answer it so he goes off on all these tensions all over the place right everything comes back to trump's evil and he's going to solve all the world's problems he was talking about corona virus and he was talking about health people are quarantined for two weeks they can't pay their bills and so the government should be you know giving the people money in order to help them get through two weeks of a quarantine and through through this of which is a very socialist view of how to handle something like this and that appeals to a lot of

Nature and wildlife, critical to our existence

UN News

06:44 min | 11 months ago

Nature and wildlife, critical to our existence

"It's time that humankind realizes that nature doesn't exist for us. The head of the environment programs office in New York said just ahead of World Wildlife Day Assistant Secretary General Suchitra. Patty described twenty twenty as a soupy for nature warning that we are currently standing on the precipice of complete annihilation. He said there's seldom being a year. When so many critical meetings taking place which could help avert the devastation of the natural world? Mr Potty began by telling this graffiti about the new documentary wild Karnataka which shines a light on the rich biodiversity of that Indian state. I've seen the film It's amazing the kind of footage they have managed to gather through different technology including drone photography and others. It's not deterred by the legendary David attenborough and what I was very excited about. Was that it released as a mainstream movie in the theaters to full houses. Which gives you hope that people still have a lot of interest in wildlife and given the right motivation they would protect it. Can you tell us how the film undisclosed the importance of protecting the environment? Who START IT presents? The mega diversity of other life forms a nut and how humans relate to it and also it does it in a very endearing way that you really feel for them and that you feel one with nature and I think that's very important because human somehow have come to believe and very wrongly. I would say that everything exists for us and each year exists for us. The planet exist for us which is so wrong. Nothing could be further from the truth. So that is why movies like wild Kamata really bring home. The roots that we are just one of the seven point eight million magnificient species that inhabit the planet. And that we are to live in harmony with nature at is the link to land degradation while I think the land loss and degradation story is also the story of the loss of species that we are confronting a million species are about to go extinct tanks to human behavior and and much of it can be ascribed to land use and land use change and so as agriculture and advances in the Forest Frontier Receipts and deforest frontier is home to the wildlife species of the planet. They don't live in. Auburn spaces with. Urban spaces are primarily created for you once you might have an occasional bird or a b. here and there but that's certainly not their habitat so as we advance and our greed makes us take over more and more territory or not. The species are rapidly going extinct because we're taking over their habitat and that's something that really needs to stop. This is the Superhero for nature. We have the World Conservation Congress in a few weeks and then we have the nature summit that the president of the UN General Assembly is hosting in September in New York which will then be followed by the Biodiversity Convention Conference of Parties in-coming that China's hosting this year and then of course in between we have the World Ocean summit which is happening in Lisbon Portugal. So when you look at all these things that has seldom in a year where you would see. So many critical. Gathering off policymakers from around the World Civil Society Actors Private Sector. And what have you so I think this is the superhero furniture. So I think if all these can be major milestones in our commitment to conserving nature. And doing what is right for the planet not just for us. Because that's what has brought us to the precipice of complete animation and why we really need to change course and there couldn't be a better year than this. How would you say the sustainable development goals tie into World Wildlife Day? I think we need to understand the web of life that sustains all life on earth and is basically the story of the harmony in which humans and all wildlife exist together and that is why it is so important that we understand the importance of wildlife to our own existence even if we are very selfish even if we don't see anything else as being of importance just ourselves as being of importance even then we should actually recognize what does for us. I mean you take the example of bees. We have never sent an invoice to anybody. Dip pollinate every food that comes out on the planet and when their colonies collapse we spend millions of dollars backing them into boxes and putting them in trucks and take the case of interest rates alone. People are carrying beehives across the length and breadth of the United States just to get their pollination done and so it is time we realized that nature doesn't exist for us we would finish as a species and nature would go on it will heal itself it has existed for millions and millions of years without us though even if we are very selfish we really need to understand the criticality of nature to our own existence. And what can an average person do to support this? Being mindful being mindful off the natural resources. We use this to give you a little later which I concentrate significant at this point of time. The poor capita use of materials by humans is roughly thirty two thousand pounds for year. One human being. That's how much resources we are using. It is not sustainable and it cannot go on like this and by simply being mindful being concentrate and being respectful of nature. We can actually turn this around. There's a lot of things that we do can easily avoided. Take the case of food. Forty percent of the food that we grow is wasted and we keep talking about. How are we going to ten billion people by two thousand fifty? That's what I call false. Bindis you astor wrong question. The right question to ask is. How do we conserve nature? How do we improve the factor of productivity in the same land so that we can actually grow more healthy foods and you can sustain as many species? You aren't what would your message before? World Wildlife Day. I think the biggest message would be for humility for us to understand that we are one of the seven point eight million species that inhabit the planet. And we need to respect the right of other species to coexist alongside humans because even if we are selfish that's in our interest because that's what sustains the web of life is there anything else you would like to add. I think this is a time to act. We've been talking for too long for decades now and we have reached a very critical point in the history of our planet and how humans behave in two thousand twenty and in the next few years will determine certainly our fate and also the fate of the other species and the planet as well.

New York Secretary General Suchitra Mr Potty David Attenborough Deforest Frontier World Civil Society Actors Pri Patty World Conservation Congress Un General Assembly United States Auburn Biodiversity Convention Confer Lisbon Portugal China President Trump
"astor" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

News Radio 920 AM

03:10 min | 1 year ago

"astor" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

"Not Astor directed his Attorney General privately to do anything in any criminal matter including register number two he works hand in glove with the Attorney General as we all are privileged to do on any number of matters that affect this country presidential counselor kellyanne Conway on fox news Sunday bar in an interview last week saying the president tweeting on justice department matters makes it impossible for him to do his job Mississippi bracing for near record flooding in and around Jackson as the swollen Pearl River continues to rise state law enforcement has going door to door to alert residents to evacuate if there is a high likelihood that water will be entering their area governor Tate Reeves saying the state is facing a precarious situation that can turn at any moment officials expect the river to crest at thirty seven and a half feet tomorrow America is listening to fox news he is back the award winning journalist returns with an unflinching look at the border crisis what I care about is one thing the truth she's taking on the mainstream media tackling the issues that matter to America one story at a time but we don't have to see where they go we don't know what they've been through this together you can see on their faces this is my call these guys are runners they're not going to give it all happen yes this is what you're used to okay three of those religions that's not the case and we all have families we're here to protect our borders a third country having the freedom to take on tough subjects and tell it like it is that what we have a fox nation that's what sets us apart no bias no nonsense Lara Logan has no agenda the must see docu series is available now only on fox nation start your free trial at fox nation dot com Democrats stumping in Nevada ahead of Saturday's caucuses in addition to town halls another campaign stops several of the candidates running for the democratic presidential nomination will address the moving America forward forum which is being held today in Las Vegas those include former vice president Joe Biden Tom's dire may people to judge and senator any clover shar some of them also have the chance to make their case to the voters with another nationally televised debate set for Wednesday in Las Vegas as for the delegate numbers right now the judge is currently leading the Democrats in the delegate count with twenty two senator Bernie Sanders is right behind him with twenty one and senator Elizabeth Warren is in third with eight delegates Tonya J. powers fox news no arrests yet after a shooting at a night club in Connecticut left one person dead and wounded for Hartford mayor loop ronin says officer stationed outside the majestic night club ran inside as soon as gunfire erupted possibly saving more lives a special guest at the track president trump acting as grand marshal of the Daytona five hundred twenty twenty Cup series season opens up with the great American race which is known for its great rex reigning Daytona five hundred champ Denny Hamlin no stranger to avoiding the wreckage talk about his approach this one and in our sport I'm.

Astor Attorney
"astor" Discussed on Harmontown

Harmontown

01:44 min | 1 year ago

"astor" Discussed on Harmontown

"Astor because order is not getting you anywhere anyways. Also you have a new children's book coming out yeah. It's called good night moons r._e._i. Your broken into pieces. I was going to go out the places. You won't go bomb the train. This refused to go yeah. Do you have kids by the way good god no. Oh yeah. This is a job that yeah that would make sense. Oh no. I don't have kids because all the school weird question if you did have kids. How would you deal with fat question because people would like. I said like if you if you had kids would you stop. No i <hes> i like. I don't know i'm not a parent so like my advice on. This is almost meaningless. My my opinion as a former child is that the child is a retired child retired yeah i-i aren't we all yeah. I think you should let kids be interested in and read about and study about anything they want. I don't think you should necessarily let them watch anything they want. The parents had for me that like i'd have a lot of discrimi- with my parents but they were like we're going to watch what you watch on t._v. But any book is fine because at least these fucking reading and like i don't know if that works in the modern era because that could mean like the kid winds up on fucking chance is there are we supposed to sensor and now i think censorship of that kind never works which is not.

Astor
"astor" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

106.1 FM WTKK

01:49 min | 1 year ago

"astor" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

"Which Astor not it was I think it was on maybe twelve or Apollo thirteen that was so calm his nerves were such so he'll but he actually fell asleep on the launch pad can you imagine that imagine being strapped to a bomb and you're going to take off and you're going to the moon and you fall asleep your that calm I don't think the the boys of Apollo eleven slept well in fact we know that Michael Collins didn't he said he had nightmares the whole time imagine fearing it you know any point of the mission something could go wrong you spend the rest of the your short life in the cold void of space I think that would keep the best of us from sleeping but in our everyday life there's lots of things to keep us from sleeping keep us millions of Americans have trouble sleeping at night I'm one of them one of the things that keeps you awake is the surface on which you rest your head I just met Mike Lindell the inventor of my pillow who actually got me fitted for a bill I didn't know that you could do this I hate I yeah I get up and roll over every night and I have to just keep flapping my pillow I hate it when they're hot and I hate it when they're just flat I didn't know that Michael came in two different sizes and when I first tried my pillow it was the wrong kind for me was very very flat because some people like them flat there's another version of Mike hello and I didn't like it the first night and Mike a key came into town so what do you think and I was like nah it's you know and he said you hate it I said yeah I do he said you have the wrong one and I kind of internally kind of rolled my eyes like a hawk sure I.

Astor Michael Collins Mike Lindell
"astor" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

News Radio 810 WGY

01:42 min | 1 year ago

"astor" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

"Astor not it was I think it was on maybe twelve or Apollo thirteen that was so calm his nerves were such steel that he actually fell asleep on the launch pad can you imagine that imagine being strapped to a bomb and you're going to take off and you're going to the moon and you fall asleep your that calm I don't think the the boys of Apollo eleven slept well in fact we know that Michael Collins didn't he said he had nightmares the whole time imagine fearing it you know any point of the mission something could go wrong you spend the rest of the your short life in the cold void of space I think that would keep the best of us from sleeping but in our everyday life there's lots of things that keep us from sleeping keep us millions of Americans have trouble sleeping at night I'm one of them one of the things that keeps you awake is the surface on which you rest your head I just met Mike Lindell the inventor of my pillow who actually got me fitted for a bill I didn't know that you could do this I hate I yeah I get up and roll over every night and I have to just keep flipping my pillow I hate it when they're hot and I hate it when they're just flat I didn't know that my pillow came in two different sizes when I first tried my pillow it was the wrong kind for me was very very flat because some people like them flat there's another version of my pillow and I didn't like it the first night and Mike I Katie came in to tell us what you think and I was like nah it's you know and he said you hate it I said yeah I do he said you have the wrong one and I kind of internally kind of rolled my eyes like I have your I.

Michael Collins Mike Lindell Katie Astor
"astor" Discussed on Piecing It Together Podcast

Piecing It Together Podcast

11:42 min | 1 year ago

"astor" Discussed on Piecing It Together Podcast

"Know pink elephants marching across sure something like that yeah and they don't go to like dude where's my car territory story of a man who knew i'd be bringing up dude where's my car payment summer yeah i wanna see astor's take on this donor comedy that would be something i'm in i'm in nothing when you're next puzzle okay so i will admit that you you said you you grab that one quote from him and i totally read an indie wire article that was like a ari astor tells us ten of his info when i saw that article yeah if you resisted you're a better man than i so i may i may quote a couple of firm there but i will say i only picked out ones from there that were you know that i had been kind of thinking about or enter movies that i'm familiar with it so a to start with one that he did mentioned in that article is large launchers dog ville and i think lars montreal in general is a big influence on this movie right i mean there's so many volunteer movies that are about these female protagonist gorgeous lake county via life and by the horrible men then around them and that finally either snap in a sort of pathetic way or in the case of dog ville in a very vengeful way yeah and i think you can definitely draw a parallel between nicole kidman character in dog ville a who is this vulnerable women who comes to this small isolated community is hoping to be embraced and eventually a takes her revenge let's say an in midsummer i mean she doesn't end up taking her revenge on the community she become sort of like the queen of the community i guess we could say no to ruin to spoil the ending their so that's okay right we ensure our fm so but i mean i think it's similar where like for all of this time she's being like battered about by all the people in her life i mean especially the the dudes from the u s did she already knows but even the people in the village it's not always clear whether they're like trying to embrace her or they're going to murder her right or even just fucking whether right right exactly they seem to be taking some pleasure in a screwing with with her an with all of these outsiders and a slowly revealing their real intentions but but you know i think it's a movie that by beating her down at kind of builds her up until the very final shot where you're like oh she's now exactly in control in where she wants to be a so yeah and i think the also so the like almost punishing aspect of the movie even on the audience is something right contrary is all about more so than reactor that's actually an interesting point because on you know just thinking about this this morning laws finalize my notes here i i'm still wondering how audiences are gonna take this at the time of recording it hasn't come out yet and a you know it yeah i mean i audiences seem to not really like hereditary despite but the fact that you know critics and you know film nerds loved it so right and i wonder if it's this is gonna be like doubling that down you know yeah i think possibly i mean weirdly enough this is a movie that from a plot standpoint is not that weird yeah israeli pretty straightforward yeah 'em again if you've seen the wicker man you have a really good idea of this movie yeah a an interestingly enough this isn't even a movie where he originated he idea lamey was hired to make a movie that was like a folk horror movie set in sweden yeah so you know it's like a almost a work for higher thing and yet he brings so much of his style and his vision to it that i think you're right that audiences are gonna probably not know what the heck do what this movie is specially i think a you know we've had horror movie after horror movie and people who went to see annabel comes home before and child's play the week before that are like oh here's the new cool horror movie are gonna just hate this thing that well that's a good set up for my next puzzle piece alright 'em whenever movie a builds and builds and builds that craziness since the start of this podcast i always have to bring up a movie you know i love so much and that is mother a another movie people absolutely hated it and have no idea what to do it but yeah no i it's just you know that that build of just constant you know it getting crazier and crazier and crazier as it goes and as it builds to aid finale that's just kind of if you're along for the ride you know it it works really well andy it's like a it's pretty awesome in on spiring but i would imagine that if you're not along for the ride it's like you know all right fuck this movie done with this shit yeah i could see the movie like we we saw it at a screening just with other media members but i could imagine going to like a regular public screening and just seeing a stream of walk yeah walkout walkout absolutely an i think that are after a relatives in that quite a bit like you said we'd like with the d a venture example i think he loves of it yeah yeah and i'm all for that a you know a movie that can be a very polarizing like that but yeah i think like mother if they do a cinema score polling on this i think this movie could very well get an ass yeah which usually means not necessarily the movie is banned for sure there's a a a real disconnect between what people thought they were gonna get out of they actually did and they're mad about that yeah so i i i could be wrong but it would not at all surprised me dizzy this get a cinema score after the week that it opened a one of my girlfriends friends asked me on facebook if this was more like hereditary like mother and said probably more like mother and she was like oh i'm not seeing it yeah i don't i mean i think mother is a lot more abstract then this movie you know again from a basic plot standpoint this movie is very easy to fall sure 'em but a yeah i could i could see those similarities and unlike you i really like mother term i maybe not quite as much as you do but i thought it was very good i think i had it on my top ten list for the year and i really you have a lot of respect for dinner and naski just share who in whatever ever the hell he wants laker yester absolutely managing defined people defining it still yes i us movies are getting made i would say yes we will see how long it works for ferrari asteroid was obviously eight twenty four was eagerly they hired him to make this move yeah that that has someone i don't know some executive or somebody had come up with the idea yeah but if this movie tanks which is totally gonna tank yeah how many more times will he get a bunch of money to make movies i a lot but yeah you know we will see what do you got for us oh speaking of movies that people hated a another movie that i really like a that was marketed as the next big horror thing and i think people went in in just did not like it all a is the which robert eggers film and beyond that sort of marketing standpoint i think going back to what i was saying about dog bell this is a movie where for much of the running time you think it's about this female protagonist a on taylor joys character of being kind of beaten down in being the victim of the people around her who are pressing her mainly dudes 'em as well as these outside supernatural forces and by the time you get to the end of the movie you discover that she's the one now in control and she's sort of doling out the punishment sure people who have tormented her and i thought the way the journey of a danny the main character in in mid summer was very similar in a specially the ending of this movie really recalled shore of the which where she's now taken on that power for herself sure you know to i wanna make two points about things i think i didn't write the which down but it's such a great a great puzzle piece on the the first one i wanna mention a little more seriously is that these set design i you know i mean the the which is just so impeccably design you know and it's a you know even though of course it's a very different style of design i mean it's just that attention to detail is just fantastic yeah that that design in numbers just like yes donna shing to me absolutely absolutely the other one a little bit more jokey but when they first arrived in the village and this is one of my biggest disappointments so the movie is i got the dog was gonna have a bigger role see i remember there being there is a dog running in barking when they first got to the villages okay oh i can't wait to see what happens there is some weird eight twentyfour dog comes at night a yeah you know i was the other one but i thought maybe it would get a black philip level characterization or something you know or even the bear yeah you know there could have gotten a little more yea or bear doesn't do anything now shows up a we remember that it's there for the climax climax yeah and a good joke to so yeah yeah anybody gonna mention that bear 'em so yeah another which great great puzzle piece an m a good set up for my next puzzle piece a this is the first one i thought of while i was sitting there in the theater 'em in that is not one particular movie but as these films of wes anderson okay this a deed design of the shots in this movie are just so 'em you know just just perfectly set up in every frame is filled to the brim and then there's like you know things are in every every corner of every shot everything is a symmetrical and you know all that kind of thing the kind of thing that was anderson is very much known for and i mean of course he's taking those ideas from you know filmmakers have come before him but i mean a his films though are the ones that i've seen first of all but also i think they're very well known for or doing that end a i think there are astor is kind of a doing almost like a whore version of that kind of an idea yeah i am not a big wes anderson i mean as i i i'm i'm a i'm a antitrust anderson but but i think i think i can't remember what episode it was but i'll bring up like i did whenever it was we last talked about wes anderson a the midnight coterie of sinister intruders snl sketch featuring would be a wet sanderson horror movie yeah which i love i like far more than any actual wes anderson movie 'em but but yeah i i could definitely see that in that in that kind of attention to detail especially in the set design i was amazed i at one point in the movie i was like this must be just some real village that they found there's no way that they built all this right right they did they don't even shoot this movie in sweden they shot it in hungary apparently wow and just all of the the the paintings drawings on the wall every single little detail there's so much in it so much to look at yeah yeah it's it's amazing 'em but yeah i've seen a couple of articles also cite a stanley kubrick in terms of like control of the images sure the very a meticulous waited their composed i could see that absolutely yeah oh what do you got you're next pose a all right well going back to something that are astor said nom he cited a in more bergman as a big influence an his a main 'em sort of a example what seems from a marriage which i.

astor
"astor" Discussed on Piecing It Together Podcast

Piecing It Together Podcast

11:42 min | 1 year ago

"astor" Discussed on Piecing It Together Podcast

"Know pink elephants marching across sure something like that yeah and they don't go to like dude where's my car territory story of a man who knew i'd be bringing up dude where's my car payment summer yeah i wanna see astor's take on this donor comedy that would be something i'm in i'm in nothing when you're next puzzle okay so i will admit that you you said you you grab that one quote from him and i totally read an indie wire article that was like a ari astor tells us ten of his info when i saw that article yeah if you resisted you're a better man than i so i may i may quote a couple of firm there but i will say i only picked out ones from there that were you know that i had been kind of thinking about or enter movies that i'm familiar with it so a to start with one that he did mentioned in that article is large launchers dog ville and i think lars montreal in general is a big influence on this movie right i mean there's so many volunteer movies that are about these female protagonist gorgeous lake county via life and by the horrible men then around them and that finally either snap in a sort of pathetic way or in the case of dog ville in a very vengeful way yeah and i think you can definitely draw a parallel between nicole kidman character in dog ville a who is this vulnerable women who comes to this small isolated community is hoping to be embraced and eventually a takes her revenge let's say an in midsummer i mean she doesn't end up taking her revenge on the community she become sort of like the queen of the community i guess we could say no to ruin to spoil the ending their so that's okay right we ensure our fm so but i mean i think it's similar where like for all of this time she's being like battered about by all the people in her life i mean especially the the dudes from the u s did she already knows but even the people in the village it's not always clear whether they're like trying to embrace her or they're going to murder her right or even just fucking whether right right exactly they seem to be taking some pleasure in a screwing with with her an with all of these outsiders and a slowly revealing their real intentions but but you know i think it's a movie that by beating her down at kind of builds her up until the very final shot where you're like oh she's now exactly in control in where she wants to be a so yeah and i think the also so the like almost punishing aspect of the movie even on the audience is something right contrary is all about more so than reactor that's actually an interesting point because on you know just thinking about this this morning laws finalize my notes here i i'm still wondering how audiences are gonna take this at the time of recording it hasn't come out yet and a you know it yeah i mean i audiences seem to not really like hereditary despite but the fact that you know critics and you know film nerds loved it so right and i wonder if it's this is gonna be like doubling that down you know yeah i think possibly i mean weirdly enough this is a movie that from a plot standpoint is not that weird yeah israeli pretty straightforward yeah 'em again if you've seen the wicker man you have a really good idea of this movie yeah a an interestingly enough this isn't even a movie where he originated he idea lamey was hired to make a movie that was like a folk horror movie set in sweden yeah so you know it's like a almost a work for higher thing and yet he brings so much of his style and his vision to it that i think you're right that audiences are gonna probably not know what the heck do what this movie is specially i think a you know we've had horror movie after horror movie and people who went to see annabel comes home before and child's play the week before that are like oh here's the new cool horror movie are gonna just hate this thing that well that's a good set up for my next puzzle piece alright 'em whenever movie a builds and builds and builds that craziness since the start of this podcast i always have to bring up a movie you know i love so much and that is mother a another movie people absolutely hated it and have no idea what to do it but yeah no i it's just you know that that build of just constant you know it getting crazier and crazier and crazier as it goes and as it builds to aid finale that's just kind of if you're along for the ride you know it it works really well andy it's like a it's pretty awesome in on spiring but i would imagine that if you're not along for the ride it's like you know all right fuck this movie done with this shit yeah i could see the movie like we we saw it at a screening just with other media members but i could imagine going to like a regular public screening and just seeing a stream of walk yeah walkout walkout absolutely an i think that are after a relatives in that quite a bit like you said we'd like with the d a venture example i think he loves of it yeah yeah and i'm all for that a you know a movie that can be a very polarizing like that but yeah i think like mother if they do a cinema score polling on this i think this movie could very well get an ass yeah which usually means not necessarily the movie is banned for sure there's a a a real disconnect between what people thought they were gonna get out of they actually did and they're mad about that yeah so i i i could be wrong but it would not at all surprised me dizzy this get a cinema score after the week that it opened a one of my girlfriends friends asked me on facebook if this was more like hereditary like mother and said probably more like mother and she was like oh i'm not seeing it yeah i don't i mean i think mother is a lot more abstract then this movie you know again from a basic plot standpoint this movie is very easy to fall sure 'em but a yeah i could i could see those similarities and unlike you i really like mother term i maybe not quite as much as you do but i thought it was very good i think i had it on my top ten list for the year and i really you have a lot of respect for dinner and naski just share who in whatever ever the hell he wants laker yester absolutely managing defined people defining it still yes i us movies are getting made i would say yes we will see how long it works for ferrari asteroid was obviously eight twenty four was eagerly they hired him to make this move yeah that that has someone i don't know some executive or somebody had come up with the idea yeah but if this movie tanks which is totally gonna tank yeah how many more times will he get a bunch of money to make movies i a lot but yeah you know we will see what do you got for us oh speaking of movies that people hated a another movie that i really like a that was marketed as the next big horror thing and i think people went in in just did not like it all a is the which robert eggers film and beyond that sort of marketing standpoint i think going back to what i was saying about dog bell this is a movie where for much of the running time you think it's about this female protagonist a on taylor joys character of being kind of beaten down in being the victim of the people around her who are pressing her mainly dudes 'em as well as these outside supernatural forces and by the time you get to the end of the movie you discover that she's the one now in control and she's sort of doling out the punishment sure people who have tormented her and i thought the way the journey of a danny the main character in in mid summer was very similar in a specially the ending of this movie really recalled shore of the which where she's now taken on that power for herself sure you know to i wanna make two points about things i think i didn't write the which down but it's such a great a great puzzle piece on the the first one i wanna mention a little more seriously is that these set design i you know i mean the the which is just so impeccably design you know and it's a you know even though of course it's a very different style of design i mean it's just that attention to detail is just fantastic yeah that that design in numbers just like yes donna shing to me absolutely absolutely the other one a little bit more jokey but when they first arrived in the village and this is one of my biggest disappointments so the movie is i got the dog was gonna have a bigger role see i remember there being there is a dog running in barking when they first got to the villages okay oh i can't wait to see what happens there is some weird eight twentyfour dog comes at night a yeah you know i was the other one but i thought maybe it would get a black philip level characterization or something you know or even the bear yeah you know there could have gotten a little more yea or bear doesn't do anything now shows up a we remember that it's there for the climax climax yeah and a good joke to so yeah yeah anybody gonna mention that bear 'em so yeah another which great great puzzle piece an m a good set up for my next puzzle piece a this is the first one i thought of while i was sitting there in the theater 'em in that is not one particular movie but as these films of wes anderson okay this a deed design of the shots in this movie are just so 'em you know just just perfectly set up in every frame is filled to the brim and then there's like you know things are in every every corner of every shot everything is a symmetrical and you know all that kind of thing the kind of thing that was anderson is very much known for and i mean of course he's taking those ideas from you know filmmakers have come before him but i mean a his films though are the ones that i've seen first of all but also i think they're very well known for or doing that end a i think there are astor is kind of a doing almost like a whore version of that kind of an idea yeah i am not a big wes anderson i mean as i i i'm i'm a i'm a antitrust anderson but but i think i think i can't remember what episode it was but i'll bring up like i did whenever it was we last talked about wes anderson a the midnight coterie of sinister intruders snl sketch featuring would be a wet sanderson horror movie yeah which i love i like far more than any actual wes anderson movie 'em but but yeah i i could definitely see that in that in that kind of attention to detail especially in the set design i was amazed i at one point in the movie i was like this must be just some real village that they found there's no way that they built all this right right they did they don't even shoot this movie in sweden they shot it in hungary apparently wow and just all of the the the paintings drawings on the wall every single little detail there's so much in it so much to look at yeah yeah it's it's amazing 'em but yeah i've seen a couple of articles also cite a stanley kubrick in terms of like control of the images sure the very a meticulous waited their composed i could see that absolutely yeah oh what do you got you're next pose a all right well going back to something that are astor said nom he cited a in more bergman as a big influence an his a main 'em sort of a example what seems from a marriage which i.

astor
"astor" Discussed on Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio

Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio

03:12 min | 1 year ago

"astor" Discussed on Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio

"They need to get some rest finally breaking be okay. Yeah fascinating. And it's funny in a way, I have not read the book, but just that concept alone is humorous to me. Yeah. Yeah. I mean I get where he's going with it. One of his books. Is the actual and only source only primary source for this story about Aster and William kid. And here's how it happens. So Harvey, head is having dinner with the daughter of a landscape architects, named Frederick law, olmsted and the subject of some property in Maine comes up. And this is this is a place called deer island olmstead owns land there. And he spent maybe like a summer there before he passed away. And based on this conversation. Head decides he's going to have a little fun. A high thinks it's time for one of my classic moves. What am I enjoy books? I'm going to kill it with this crowd. What does he do? With the oldest of. Okay. Well, and just another little footnote here about Frederick law, olmsted, the architect, who moved there to dear Maine's deer island. It really was so soon before his death. He ended up being put in a facility because he was on his way out. Almost immediately after moving there ended up being a little tragic story there about him, you can read more about in other places but. Head thought it would be hilarious. If he came up with this backstory, as to how one of owns dead's. I guess, ancestors helped John Astor, who was who's known widely known as one of the most wealthy people in the world. All these people know who at the Astor family is drawn Astor came up with his idea of, maybe his this secret little this tale about how your ancestor helped this guy become the wealthiest person in the world. Right. He writes a book called studies in early American history, notable lawsuit. And in this in this story in this work, he, which you can read online, by the way, he describes how olmstead descendants sued the Astor family to recover William kids, pirate, treasure, according to this account, one of one of Astor's agents or perhaps ask for himself a further trapper discovered a buried treasure chest from the pirate. William Kidd on land that owns dead's ancestors owned on deer isle in Maine, this trapper stole the chest. But for some reason, did not know its actual value. So he sold the chest to John. Jacob Astor and it became V entire basis for the Astor family fortune in heads. Account generations later, the olmsted somehow discover this theft. And.

John Astor Head Jacob Astor Maine Astor olmsted deer island Frederick William Kidd Aster olmstead theft Harvey
"astor" Discussed on Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio

Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio

04:17 min | 1 year ago

"astor" Discussed on Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio

"In today's episode we are traveling back in time, felon, conspiracy realist, we are exploring the story of one of America's earliest tycoons literally, the first multimillionaire in the United States or perhaps officially a better word than literally. And we'll along the way. Dive into the speculation about just how this one individual arrived at his fortune, and why this speculation continues today and as we'll find out in this episode as many others. These stories have an official version, and not so official version. Yes. Just so here are the facts born, you'll hod. Jacob Astor is in Germany on July seventeenth seventeen sixty three John Jacob Astor was the son of a butcher who would go on to found a financial dynasty that continues in some ways into the modern day and throw it when he was a young man round seventeen years old. He went to London, and he started to work with one of his brothers. Older brother, George, and this, this guy, George made musical instruments, and, you know, it's interesting enough but he wanted to try something else. So in seventeen eighty four he left London. Got outta town. He brought some, some of these instruments with him and just a little bit of pocket money around twenty five dollars. And he traveled all the way across the ocean to the United States to try and find something fortune, right? Right to seek his fortune to. It's an American dream story, right? Let's, let's explore the official story about how this German immigrant came to become America's first multi millionaire. So as you said, Matt seventeen eighty four he arrives, he's got some flutes. He's got around twenty five dollars to cash money would say he arrives in Baltimore, and he eventually makes his way up to New York City while he is in New York, he opens his own. I trade shop in seventeen eighty six about two years after he leaves Germany. He often at this time travels out into the wilderness, just like. His first trappers do. And he wants to find new sources of for, for his shop. This is a huge industry at this time and this was before concerns about preserving species were very widespread. Yeah, it was a foreign concept or alien concept of too many of these trappers and traders that there would ever be a day where it was difficult to obtain as many beaver pelts as one would wish. Yeah. Because the populations will start to because the furred trade ends up being a really big thing. And just one quick thing here with GIO Hahn, aka John Astor here, he when he went to New York, he met up with another brother, right? And he was working. I think at a butcher shop for a while with his brother and then he ended up trying his hand at baking cooking, and these kind of things, and he was totally like, I'm never going to make enough money just working with my hands. At this level, doing this kind of thing. And that's one of the main reasons he went out to seek out the for trade. Exactly. Because he could have easily spent the bulk of his life laboring as a successful artisan, right? Yeah. And instead, he wanted something more so he traveled to what even today is known as the land of excess. And the, the first trade was appealing. It helped him get his start. Again, according to the official story, but he saved his, he saved his pennies he saved his scratched in party, too hard or whatever their equivalent of Dave, and Buster's was back then, and so it came to pass that a few years later as store was able to make his first real estate investment. And as he was diversified into real estate. He was continuing to grow his for business eventually Astor's for trading interests becomes the country's.

Matt George official John Jacob Astor John Astor Jacob Astor United States New York City London America Germany Astor Buster GIO Hahn Baltimore Dave twenty five dollars
"astor" Discussed on You Must Remember This

You Must Remember This

05:18 min | 2 years ago

"astor" Discussed on You Must Remember This

"I just thought oh, very sweet one. I didn't think you meant. So well, I feel like slapping your face. At one point center. We deeply understand each other. Michigan. Trae meghan. George Brent ends up. Marrying Betty Davis taking the government navigation job. She hooked him up with and disappearing somewhere over the South American jungle Astor then discovers that she's pregnant with brand's baby. And assuming her husband is dead. Bette? Davis offers to pay Astor to have the baby and let Betty raise it as if it were hers. What makes the film completely unique and wonderful is that in the middle of the movie, the two women travelled together to a cabin in the middle of the desert. So then Astor's character can play out her pregnancy and have the baby in secrets the two women form a barbed bond with one another. That's unlike anything in movies of the Aira. What makes the great lie? Even more remarkable is that. Davis who was the bigger star hand picked Astor to play opposite her and the two actresses worked together to develop their scenes together to beef up Astor's part and thus make the relationship depicted, more substantial and unforgettable Astor deservedly won an Oscar for this performance. People have said that I stole the picture of him Bette Davis, but that is share nonsense Astor later wrote she handed it to me on a silver platter. After this career triumph Astor who would write openly about her alcoholism and religion, aided recovery in her auto biography worked steadily for the rest of the forties. Although she was quickly graduated from glamorous adult woman. Roles to mother parts as in meet me in sT, Louis her own daughter, Mary Len said that in the Tory Asli lurid nineteen forty seven nor desert fury Astor was playing the character closest to herself, or at least the mother Mary Lynn recognized. This is a devastating thing to say about one's own mother, given that Astor's character in desert fury casino owner is openly corrupt totally controlling and pretty much incapable of showing genuine affection for her teenage daughter play. By Lisbeth, Scott until the quasi incestuous climax of the movie. For her part in her autobiography Astor, barely mentions desert fury, which she filmed while Mary Lynn was in high school. Astor goes to all kinds of private and dark places in her book. But it's perhaps best not to go there. Next week. We will explore one of the most notorious stories in Hollywood Babylon one involving a patented, Kenneth anger, blend of racism, sexism, and gross invented detail. Join us then won't you? Thanks for listening to you must remember. This. Today's episode was written narrated and produced by Karina Longworth. That's me our research and production assistant is Lindsay d Schoenholtz. Our social media assistant is Brendan Whelan. This episode was edited by Cameron Druze and our logo was designed by teddy blanks. For more information about this episode and other episodes, please go to our website, you must remember this podcast dot com there you'll find show notes for every episode with information about our sources music used and much more. If you like the show, please tell anyone you can any way that you can you can follow us on Twitter at remember this pod, and where on Facebook and Instagram too. And my book said. Function sex lies and stardom in Howard Hughes's. Hollywood is available now from Amazon or your local independent bookstore. We'll be back next week with another tale from the secrets, and or forgotten histories of Hollywood's first century join us, then won't you good night.

Astor Betty Davis Bette Davis Mary Lynn Trae meghan George Brent Karina Longworth Howard Hughes Hollywood Michigan Twitter Aira Brendan Whelan Mary Len Cameron Druze Facebook production assistant Kenneth Lindsay d Schoenholtz Lisbeth
"astor" Discussed on You Must Remember This

You Must Remember This

06:31 min | 2 years ago

"astor" Discussed on You Must Remember This

"Worried. On the night. She finished shooting Dodds worth Astor was led into a meeting with the most powerful men in Hollywood, including Irving Thalberg Louis b Mayer, Jack Warner and Sam Goldwyn who was terminally ill at the time. Mary's lawyer Woolley was there too. He had not warned his client that the meeting was happening thaw. Berg did the talking. He's scolded Mary for bringing the suit against Thorpe knowing that there was a diary that could cause a scandal. He told her that if the diary was revealed in full it would have lasting repercussions for Mary's career. And for the fate of the industry as a whole, none of the men in the room had seen the diary in full. But the Mogos believed the worst of the rumors about its contents. All I could. Say Mary later wrote was that adjust wasn't true. And if there were such pages they had to be a forgery. Thaw. Berg advised her to drop the suit and seek an out of court settlements Astor looked to woolly for council, and he simply shook his head. No, I'm sorry, gentlemen Astor declared, but I will proceed with the case as my lawyer has just advised me then she marched out to go drink champagne with Walter Houston. Mary strategy with the press was to confirm fears that there were embarrassing details in the diaries about her ex husband. There are events described in it, which I am sure Dr Thorpe wouldn't like rooted about publicly some of the things I discuss would get him into difficulty with the love regarding medical services, he provided to Lillian miles. This was a thinly veiled reference to abortion, and many adult readers would have been able to see through the veil Astor was able to delicately bluster. When speaking with reporters, but privately she considered August eleventh the day, the newspapers published extensive real excerpts of her diary to be one of the most humiliating days of her life. When court convened the day. The excerpts were published judge Goodwin. Knight was livid. He didn't understand how to parents ostensibly battling over the wellbeing of their child. Could have drifted so far afield. He told the two lawyers that he felt it was about time to wrap up the case declaring the diary extraneous to the custody matter. He ordered Anderson to ask for a continuance and for wuli not to object in essence this ended the public trial and cut off all possibility. The diary would be revealed in full in court. In the end because the two squabbling ex spouses couldn't agree. What should be done with the diaries? Judge night appointed the Los Angeles County treasurer's office as a neutral custodian of Mary's writings the two books were sealed in a vault in the treasurer's office under orders to remain sealed until nineteen fifty two. When Mary Lynn turned twenty one. Vining fifty two Astor Thorpe were actually friends, and they agreed to remove the books from the treasurer's vaults and incinerate them. As anger correctly notes. An actress revealed in public to have been adultress might have been shunned by Hollywood a few years earlier, but by nineteen thirty six attitudes were changing and rather than paint Astor as scarlet woman the trial had affectively positioned her as a heroine of melodrama a woman who had made mistakes, but would do whatever it took to keep her baby. As Samuel Goldwyn who ran the studio that produced Dodds worth remarked a woman fighting for her child. This is good. Duds worth was not a blockbuster. But it was a major critical success, and it was nominated for seven Oscars. I did inspired Hollywood to start looking at Mary Astor as a serious actress five years later at the age of thirty five she managed to make two of her best films in the same year. John Huston's, the Maltese falcon and the great lie. If you're listening to this podcast, you've probably seen or at least heard of the Maltese falcon. But even I had never heard of the great lie until I started writing this episode, which is too bad because it's insanely great. The movie begins with George Brent in fake Clark Gable? As city fuck boy mode, regretting his impulsive drunken marriage to Astor's lady pianist. Then he discovers that the marriage was technically invalid and flies his plane to the plantation home of his long suffering girlfriend played by Bette Davis Davis, then travels to confront the glamorous Astor in the guise of offering George Brent a job in one of the great meeting of two divas scenes of the Aira. Very kind of you Maggie. But I like p twenty years and as he is. Well, he show husband. Yes. He is. Supposing you go. I

Mary Astor Astor Thorpe Mary Berg Hollywood George Brent Sam Goldwyn treasurer forgery Dodds Mary Lynn Woolley Irving Thalberg Louis b Mayer Knight Mogos Walter Houston Jack Warner Bette Davis Davis Goodwin John Huston
"astor" Discussed on The Keto Answers Podcast

The Keto Answers Podcast

01:33 min | 3 years ago

"astor" Discussed on The Keto Answers Podcast

"Astor's change people's lives they tell me so when you're in kind of position of power and you can help people i think i think we should you know and so i always tell people i get hit me up and if they can help you on well right so the movie can do that in a bigger way grander scale where we can hit a bigger audience and that's that's the goal amazing work before we'd finished i want to chat about some big points that i go through every guests nutrition movement sleep and stress and how you judge this where we already talked about utrition where you said the two pack of of ground beef and this may be a steak for dinner and then i think you're asked for the audience was tried out for a week or so yeah try it out i think everybody should try it out just to have another tool in their tool belt if you don't like red meat for whatever reason you're weird if you don't like eating steak or red meat you can definitely do it with like salmon you know and some other stuff but this red meat has so many of those nutrients that it's really hard to hard to be but i would say like or switch on and off between red meat and salmon also know it can get expensive so i want to tell people i don't be don't be worried about it being so expensive just get ground beef you get because most people can do ground beef and eggs so as long as it can afford the ground beef eggs and go that route a lot of times i even make one of my favorite tricks get an akito sus is make egg yolk omelets so us like eight yolks.

Astor