20 Burst results for "Aubert"
"aubert" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica
"Hello. From wonder media network, I'm Jenny Kaplan, and this is woman Anika. This month, we're talking about women who've made important contributions to the world of health and wellness. Today we're talking about a woman who founded a religious order in New Zealand. Made it her life's work to care for the sick and underserved and could become New Zealand's first saint. Let's meet Suzanne aubert. Susannah bear was born Marie henriette susano Baer nearly on France in June of 1835. Her early life isn't well documented. But she later recalled a few important moments that would lead to her religious calling. When she was a child, Suzanne fell into an icy pond. The accident left her disabled for a time, affecting her eyesight and her limbs. This created in her an affinity and care for the seriously ill and disabled. She also had contact with the marists, a French Catholic congregation that led missionary trips to places like New Zealand, Fiji and Tonga. She also sought guidance from Jean Marie baptiste V and a priest on the outskirts of Lyon. He became known amongst French Catholics for his almost Supernatural insight. In 1858, the priest made predictions about Suzanne's life. One of those predictions was that she would go on missions. But her family didn't support her religious life. So when she made up her mind to fulfill that prophecy, she had to do it in secret. In 1860, at the age of 25, Suzanne boarded a whaling ship called general test alongside a group of Catholic missionaries and bishop pompallier. The voyage took four months and they arrived in New Zealand on December 30th, 1860. Suzanne later said that when they landed at the wharf, a Maori hand was the first held out to me. On the ship, Suzanne had studied the Maori language, and she also took time to learn their healing traditions. She sought friendship with New Zealand's indigenous people, and they came to call her Mary hohepa. Suzanne became known for helping people who were sick with herbal remedies and medicinal formulas she created herself. This has led some to believe she was growing and selling cannabis. It's never been confirmed, but that hasn't stopped people from calling her New Zealand's first cannabis grower. Regardless of what they were made of, these remedies helped to fund Suzanne's charity work. Suzanne spent about 9 years at a convent in Auckland, teaching and working with Maori girls and providing care to the people in the area. In 1866, she was treating bishop Pompeo when she accidentally ingested some ammonia, poisoning herself. At one point, she even fell into a coma. Everyone was convinced she had died. She was measured for a coffin and a grave was dug when a nurse saved her life. Suzanne went on to work as a missionary among the Maori. First in hawk's bay, and then in Jerusalem, New Zealand, where she arrived in 1883. There, she opened a home for children. Thus began a period of social work, and she set out to care for the urban poor and Wellington. In 1900, Suzanne opened the first home for incurables, a place for disabled children. The next year she opened up a soup kitchen. And in 1907, she opened our ladies home of compassion to care for disadvantaged children and babies. In 1913, she traveled to Rome to gain recognition from the Pope for her own congregation. Daughters of our lady of compassion. While she was in Italy, Suzanne didn't rest. She got to work nursing, taking care of victims of an earthquake and caring for those wounded in a World War I. Suzanne's impressive wife came to an end when she died in 1926 at the age of 91. She was surrounded by her sisters in New Zealand. Fitting her legacy, she had a bigger funeral than any other woman in New Zealand's history. Today, Suzanne's congregation continues to do the work that she began with social work, education, caring for the sick and working with disadvantaged communities. She's currently under consideration for sainthood. In 2016, Pope Francis declared her venerable. A big step in canonization. To be fully declared a saint, the Vatican will also need.
"aubert" Discussed on The Canine Paradigm
"I'm lucky enough to painting the industry. Long enough where i can see that sort of transition from the altar new and i can appreciate from all perspectives because i actually leave it. I actually worked within met and interactive with a lot of the people from the early dice but yet so been School as you are going walk yourself went into obviously blind muslim electric aubert's in electronics apprenticeship. Electric's take when. I was seventeen hours very heavy. Involved in martial arts from even before that seriously involved pod. My niger is the things that are getting to get very committed to Probably about half a dozen different things that are involved with might be not my be full of things that i've been heavily involved within my life. Dogs has been consistent one. But as you know glenn in fact we may think over's your early martial arts instructor. I think you are involved in san she by the that was your first marshall out. Wasn't now you car was my first martial art. So i knew you know like odd bane i would ringwood and try with mel lyman's and phil davies obviously was my boss with the groups. I you know. I feel was a bit of a legend in in martial arts around that time and you know of you sorta surface at that time because i think at that time you were doing cenci coy and kickboxing and you just want the australian championship or something like that resigned. I'm thinking on that. Would barely the that would have been probably. Mid eighties are one the toddler ninety nine. I think from the hack anyway over. Your sale was heavily involved in things before that one thing. I should preface this with do not go accurately on the long as pat pointed out a we're having discussions when pat related before pat was born or when he was a kid not easy and on track the exact times. Our guy said they just approximations. Anyway the point being is that i was heavily involved in at that time malloy martial arts. Instructors was gone and dry. John's not alec. John's mytalk just this alec. Our guy another john's not related and he had a dog agip at nine ninja and he was training at naval and georgia's club..
"aubert" Discussed on Makom Israel Teachers Lounge
"Host. Michael aubert here as always with co host. The elza heavy asa. How's it going get. How are you deem with highs. Suco here and i think it's coloma. Wait for everyone everywhere. The intermediate days and our topic for today is the most recent political scandal from america that affects israel which is the not including iron dome funding in the current budget proposal. And our guest. This week is the director of our program. Benjy davis how's it going. Benji are you semes- very. I feel like you haven't been on in a while. On during the era of lille cited as a pleasure okay did step in as a guest host a few times. I was fun ruin. And just say whatever i want as opposed to guest hosting which more or less s. anger by wanna but feeling a little nervous about all right well. Basically the story that we're dealing with is the the The i don't know what you want to call the caucus of people who who identify themselves as the progressive wing of the democratic caucus. Some might say the extremist wing of the democrats won't pass the budget if iron dome funding is in a billion dollars in iron dome funding from the united states and so it's not included in it although it will be set up by congress by the end of the week next week or two so it's going to pass anyway so this this symbolic gesture by a certain group of democrats is troubling to many israelis and end to certainly pro israel americans including members of congress and so is it an indicator of things to come is it a tempest in a teapot and really signifies nothing. That's what we're gonna talk about today now. Benji you wanted to find a few tweets as sort of grist for the conversation to start with one that it's pretty silly however it it hits under this big idea sewn. I saw l. e. on twitter at combe. Three did you know. America gives israel five hundred trillion dollars. And that's the reason. I had to pay for my dentist appointment this week. Right getting on the idea that because israel received but rather america gives money asked israel that the social services in america are depleted and behalf. Sue pay outlandish fees for things that otherwise they would pay for property can be solved and all those things bigger critique i think in the far progressive space is that a foreign aid especially to maybe evil actor like israel only hurts. America's opposed to helping because there's so many issued back at home. I happen to think it's quite a silly arguments. Because because america's the i mean the world order as it is post world war two that like global economy is essentially insured by america either for ensuring that commerce and capitalism cap and by protecting the shores and having stable countries all around the world or that's american military military basis whether that's leads of ships in the navy and certain places of shipping can go through or having staunch allies that can do the work of america to keep certain regions. You know that until the stable and safe accents arana tax americana in a nutshell as enabled me to receive an amazon package in eight to ten days. And if i spend between sixty five and seventy five dollars i get the shipping for free rates. I get to enjoy that. Living in israel Finding the sweet spot in your order between sixty five and seventy dollars. I've had arina forty dollars in my current Whatever it's called the cart. I'm trying to my wife radio. Sixty five Mcvea just waste money very exciting. So the point is the How capitalism has made. America is brought the most people out of poverty and The wealth at so many people have in yesterday's the gap but it's enabled by this the permeable order impacts americana in that happens in a few ways that enables us to have such a strong economy and essentially some privileges of life that my parents or even grant rumbles and my grandparents parents are boomers. They had a pretty good It's pretty silly. Because if you're against the current world order than you're essentially a america will become a much poorer place and then things will end up becoming more expensive and you won't have access to certain things that you have access to. It doesn't say it doesn't solve the problem of fact that i think my healthcare in israel social semi socialized medicine that we really helps me. And i'm very grateful for it. And i would be a little scared of the cost. I made incur. If i didn't have good employer given health insurance on the state's not. I know there some serious issues there But we're talking about okay. Bad structural to the fixed in america. But if you undo a certain structure that's happening in the international community. That america still slow leads in. I hope will continue to lead will be given to china and russia Than certain things need to happen Which could be rate certain foreign aid military aid military bases naval fleets and things like that. Now second tweet. I wanted to bring in vogue on. I just wanted also comments on what i said. I guess that makes san yes. Yeah i thought it made sense. I your essential point. Is that saying that fact that america's priorities are weird. And that yes the pax americana has value you. Basically you were making the argument of the monty python. Sketch in life of brian where the judean rebels are saying one of them says. What is rome done for us. And they go one of the guys. Go like meaning it sarcastically. Like their garbage one of the guys because while they built the roads yeah. The roads are good. But what else did they done for us while they stopped all the bandits from killing us. Yeah that's true. And they allow the mail to go through it. Yeah in other words. There is something to there is value added to these sort of empires whether you can also critique they're doing is a different issue. You can't deny the good that it's doing so to cripple the world economy so that that you think that would give you better. Dental care is such a politically naive way of looking at the situation. It's a tweet. I mean that's a level of thinking and there's the other point though to add is that i think israel received. Is it three point. Five billion three point. Eight billion dollars ear out of federal of i don't know how many trillion trillion elliot sat on twitter. Five years it is. It is a fraction of fraction of the american budget. So so the idea that. I mean i could see somebody and i know that there are people on the left to argue that since they don't like israel's policies america shouldn't spend that three point eight billion year that to me. I certainly disagree with very strongly. I think that's stupid and short and morally obtuse. But at least to me. That's coherent to argue. That you could fix. You could balance america's budget and provide free dental care to all americans with three point. Eight billion dollars is so stupid. I mean the whole thing. I it's just a doesn't it's it's just a silly tweet..
"aubert" Discussed on All In The Mind
"The second. Hope is is what i mentioned earlier. It's not so much vilifying but understanding that marketing is a trade value and perhaps appreciating it. When it's done. I think it does charm. It does connect so to me. If you read blindside and you actually go man. This is why. I like pop up restaurants not to vilify pop-ups work. Why surprises extract appreciate because we live in a world now where our options to satisfy need far outstripping number of needs themselves right so just to buy ten issue. Good luck right because you need shoes. But you've got you know hundreds of different companies doing it. So the fact that you picked an aubert's whatever reason and understand the neuroscience behind that hopefully leads to a greater appreciation really. Can we be consumer connoisseurs and we go. Ooh okay. i like this. I see what you're doing adidas. And i appreciate it and take my money. That's marketing expert. Prince kumon and before him neuroscientist. Dr matt johnson. The authors of the book blindside the mostly hidden ways. Marketing reshapes our brains. That's it for all the mine this week. Our producer is james. Berlin sound engineer is anne marie tibetan core. I'm sonic qatar. Thanks for listening catch next.
"aubert" Discussed on Pat Gray Unleashed
"Were eagle either no really war eagles wall easy i will say though when they were recruiting my son At one point we went over for a weekend. Yeah and They in the greater aubert harry. I think it's oglala. They had one of the best Outback steakhouse in the country. Opelicka the exactly the same. No no. they're not this one on what was so different about. I don't know it was just all right so it was just good better cuts particulars perhaps perhaps war eagle cuts. I don't know maybe they had moi possible. Maybe very possible that could be. Did they serve cookies at this hall. Would you like to have. It wasn't around okay. I saw i saw the new post from Casey cookies that i follow on instagram with the Enjoy the drip and they have the new video out with the the topic's going over the cookies and it makes it look even better than gosh or so good. I wanted to bring in. But they're not ready yet. I wanna bring in these. They're cinnamon roll cookies that we're getting ready for the fall. It's discussed that for some of the best things i've ever put at any point in your life i say to yourself you know i probably should bring those in. The answer is yes well already. But they're god these had been. I told you was the other day. I think i. I think you were here. What i said they had been touched by other people's hands. I was at so. We know. So i did hear you say that. At the time. I was loaded grass soap so but we do have substandard at company where they've been handled by people. No we don't give them. I mean i need it but not all the lawsuit now. I understand wh the next time we see you. You will be on the other side of your second shot Right yeah because you'll be in here on wednesday and on tuesday. I'm your appointment. Kiko keeper here. Yeah you get your second shot on tuesday now. I won't get up tuesday. I'll get it on friday. It's time limit on when you can get your sections thirty days or whatever. It was so whatever i'm not as louis by the way my wife got it. She got the first shot yesterday. Oh boy good for her. Which means the pressures on now which means she's looking to me like it's time for you can't All right we'll see. I know. I'm i'm still that way. I'm concerned about this new thing i found out about. It's not new by front. It's not new no. It is not new. It's new to me. I didn't know about this. Is it called. I can never remember anti dependent. Enhancement antibody pendant enhancement. Which supposedly now i. I haven't i haven't checked. All of the details of it is update. I saw a supposed. Icu nurse talk about this. At and she looked really knowledgeable they are. That was what i talked about. Talk about when they test happens on the covy to on the virus. The novel kuroda virus tests that they've done in the past with m. r. n. a. They the animal tests went well at first correct and the dogs Were given the vaccine and they did well at first but then months later when they gave him the rear reduced with another vaccine. They all died right. They didn't they didn't allow. And it's because of this antibody dependent enhancement. And what it does to you the second time around which sounds frightened. I want to look into it a little bit before you start putting it in my body dr monro set his very And malone said it's very dangerous to the way they're using this emma. You know the guy that created the technology yeah says this is not good and i don't know if you wanna play this but wolinsky talked yesterday. You know booster shots time. Get your booster shot. Yeah let's listen to this. I don't understand this. International colleagues including israel suggest increased risk of severe disease amongst those vaccinated early. What given this body of evidence. We are concerned that the current strong action against of your infection hospitalization and death could decrease in the months ahead especially among those who are at higher risk or who were vaccinated earlier during the phases of our vaccination roll out in the context of these concerns. We are planning for america's americans to receive booster shot. Okay got it third freaking shot for the rest of your life. You went society. Why not if three is better than to isn't four better than three. But she said if four is better than three five better than four and she said you're more susceptible to disease if you got the shot or what is happening does e. Well she was talking about the corona virus disease..
"aubert" Discussed on The Impact of Leadership
"Forty niners the year. That i was in san francisco was his first year out of the nfl and he was now the assistant special teams coach for the seattle seahawks in it. Just so happened that Going into my second year his first year with the seahawks He would always watch film on me. And i had just got released at final cut. Downs as one of the last guys released by the forty niners. And i went back to move in with my in laws in michigan because my wife was just about to have her baby. Our first son mike in october. So we're in september now we needed to get a spot for her to have the baby and so it just happen that the seattle seahawks had given up like two touchdowns on special teams or first two weeks of the season and pete carroll went to the head special teams coach in the assistant. Special teams coach. Which was jeff. Albrecht the guy who played for the forty niners in. They said we need help on special teams. You each can pick one guy that you liked. The most to bring in here for a workout will work out will sign one guy. Jeff aubert remembering watching me with on my my film to the forty niners. They picked me in in. I had just came out of a root canal. Actually my agent calls music on monday. It was a rookie. Nil in my agent goes. Hey you're going out to seattle in. Hey i is had a root canal. You gotta work out tomorrow. They're gonna sign one. You guys when for the workout and and it was a great workout nago signed to the seahawks and and that was it. So you get released from the forty niners. You got a baby do like a month. You're about to move back. You got A root canal the day before a workout. The probably the biggest workout of your life. I mean you're trying to four for this this team and but you've not make any excuses in your ready which is crazy to me You had that work ethic and you had that intentionally to be ready when the opportunity presented itself and you were man so That gives it goes into the next question if you make it to the nfl. How did you maintain focus once. You're there honestly. I think that's the biggest thing for a lot of people. Is you know anybody can do things. One time anybody can make it somewhere but to have sustained. Success is where you really try really five mastery in a niche in a position in a profession. Whatever it is that you're doing and so for me when i see longevity of success you know that's what i really have a tremendous amount of respect for and that's something that i wanted to be known for is anybody can have a great season in the nfl or two. But can you have sustained success. And so for me i always thought about it. with the mindset is that it takes forever to build a second to lose and i always remembered that no matter what i did that it takes forever to build something to get to that point and it takes a second to lose it and so we talk about hold the line. Hold the rope And always finding the little things that are going to separate you from somebody else that other people willing to do in when you get to those really high levels of things. It's the little things that make the biggest difference. I think about it like this like a like a door. You walk through a door all the time. There's a big huge door. You don't encloses from room to room. But the thing that moves the doors the small hinge and so often people think. Oh the doors..
"aubert" Discussed on VS
"Bernie. Ready yes yes. Yes yes so now. We're going to play punch. Which at some point was called speed bag in order to fit with our very loose boxing theme but we lost more fun to save fast. Which is also about boxer. Feel like it kind of describes boxing. But it's not bad box but anyway Yeah so we're going to name ten categories and depending on whether you want to say the best things are the worst things you'll say either your favorite thing in that category or the worst thing in that category So yeah do you want to say best or worst of today destiny at become gonna go worse word. What happen okay. Destiny aubert's song. Your first question. Worse chain restaurants. Med applebee's to work there in college. I think part of the reason that it's the worst is at age so much free through bear. Did that agnostic of the so. Now whenever someone is like applebee's like now. I pasted all of that. I am over it. Yeah for sure worst juice. I would say tomato disturbs me. A blood worse overused metaphor. That's a tough one. I wanna say birds. But i have friends who write beautifully about birds right like i think it can be done. Well you know a nick. Worst frozen dessert. I would say the popsicles that are chocolate flavored. It's little watery. Yup hate them worse canonical poet. I'll bet time. I don't get the hype around sylvia plath here i yeah i own you know this with a lot of love but i think that you know she was pretty and she wrote about some things that maybe were not being written about in the fifties that was how she got on but i respect. I respect people who love her. Wow this is the same argument people. Make about. Lana rey. I love it. Worst pandemic purchase. The you made me and the pandemic like transitions writing full-time. So they were not allowed of impulse buys so. I am gluten dairy sensitive. Sometimes my worst Boomed what did i eat recently. Did i regret the question. I love every day. Oh goodness couple of times. I've gone to restaurants that. I really low and like the portions are not saying and Sometimes the quality of food is not the same talk about. Somebody's bringing this. I mean it's hard for everyone. And i get it but yeah i think those have been the most disappointing way when i just wanted something really badly. 'cause i remembered it and it was good and it made me happy and then i got it. I was like this is not given what i thought it was supposed to gay. So yeah worse genre of anything of what back there i. I don't always understand rama. I would say that but maybe only because it does not move me personally of much of other genres. Yeah worst weather for writing vice weather. Because i just wanna be outside any weather that distracts will think last one from me worse fruit black berries but only because of the advocate. Release sensitive in so reich. Abbott blackberry jelly in the bridge. In every time every time. I put it on something. There's this one moment like a seed. This hits in michael bright place that have light law so i would wipe very. I still love seeds. Really just get in the way. Though they do not put into a smooth because of those seeds okay worst kind of audience member at a reading. Or cuny i love. I love applause. Please clap you know. I'm please yell But not in the middle. Sometimes i can be a lot for me. I mean. I love colin response as audience reactions but sometimes people can't interfaces like reacted ways of like draw attention to them and i think that can be right right the audience member. Who's like look at me. I'm an audience. Yes that's not the point. You're doing a bad job. He will make you.
"aubert" Discussed on Mayo Clinic Q&A
"Maybe a toddler who feel the impact of the stress but doesn't really understand what's going on And how would you recommend family is support them during this time and then the second question is about what about a child with autism or neuro typical child. How how hard it really know. Necessarily what their feelings. So how do we support these kids. During this time i think offering age-appropriate education is crucial Like making sure that you are talking to them about what's going on in a way that they're going to understand Even out there you know our great things called social stories that help kids understand and do it in a simple way with pictures About why we wear masks and why we stand six feet apart or funny pictures about what is speed apart. My favorite one is like the front and the back of a cow like every kid loves at. I think things that that get at the age appropriateness numb but allow them to have that information because they sent. Something's going on for sure. Perfect in those younger toddlers and stuff anything to decrease the impact of the stress that they might be feeling going on just just from the stress of the families experiencing as much as you can minimizing change again. That is really hard to do right now. If you're daycare closes unexpectedly or you have to quarantine when you weren't things like that can be very hard. But if there's a way to minimize changes and keep routine that's really helpful. Okay perfect well. Let's move on to talking about resilience. Because i know that this is something that i so so hope that my children are developing during this time and developing throughout their lifetime. How do we foster the resilience Aubert children and our adolescents. During this time. I think the most important thing is to to feel okay with your child's struggling meaning. We as parents have natural instinct. Wanna take away all the hurt or the pain When when our when our trout comes to us or crying or is upset in Hamsters things that we can do to help them but particularly in situations where there's things that are outside of our control helping them understand that it's okay to feel upset. It's okay to be struggling I find a lot of kids struggle even more because they feel like they shouldn't feel something meaning they feel up saturday feel sad and then they feel bad that they feel sad or they feel bad that they feel worried and what we can do to help foster their resilience is just let them know. That's okay that's a really normal thing in in sort of help model for them. The fact that we're doing things to try to help get through this particularly thinking about coping skills in these other things in even as a parent modeling the fact that sometimes i have a hard time. Sometimes i struggle Sometimes money needs five minute break. And that's okay for kids and i think it's really helpful teaching them that that's that's part of growing stronger in life and growing stronger with challenges.
"aubert" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
"It just felt like they were ready to seize the moment back Rod, but with the way it ended, you have to feel like the Dolphins are still riding high on their sideline. Well, the Dolphins still have good momentum because they went down the field. They did score, but the Raiders answer. They did march back down the field. Obviously, when you get into the red zone, you do want to score touchdowns. What you want to take the points Right now. There are three and if their defense in the play they way they did in the first half. They have a great opportunity to get a victory here the day after Christmas. Plays 80 yards for the Raiders. They settled for the 20 yard field goal on Las Vegas back on top by three. Karlsson gets set to kick it away to monogamy waiting right around the goal line mentioned both these guys are products of Auburn Tigers just hired their new football coach, bringing in Brian Horses from Boise State's Takeover that Aubert program. Carlson on the approach. On his kickoff high end over end No chance for big mahogany again and the Dolphins will start at the 25 yard line. First down and 10. Well, you talked about the Dolphins take it's more shots in that first half. Early conservative, I think would be fair to say, but here in the second half we've seen them take more shots down the field. Try to stretch it down the field as you talked about. They were a little bit more aggressive than that first drive in Chan Gailey. Gotta keep putting pressure on the secondary in the back end. For the Raiders. They've.
"aubert" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"To out stretch you bring it in. I tell you what. I think he got his hands underneath. Thank you brings it into his body and it controls it. I think that's a catch and an outstanding one. They will review it to make sure it is a catch. But on the early look at the 1st and 2nd replays that's going to scan It's the moment we've got a break in the action. 28 7 BYU, So let's check in with Jim basketball back in our studios. Jim All right, Chris. Well, how about the other bowl game? Today's shoot out in its own right, the famous Idaho Potato Bowl that offered Nevada and two lane and the Wolf Pack got a big day from Carson Strong. He was strong on the field, five scoring strikes. The 38 27 win the snaps a 12 game losing streak in Boise, Of course, those other games we played against Boise News today Arbor and reach an agreement with Boise State's Brian Harsono as their new head coach. He was 69 19 3 Mountain West Conference titles and seven seasons at Boise. Of course, Aubert fired Gus Malzahn after eight seasons during a Six and four campaign and it cost the school over 21 million speaking high paid coaches and deservedly so How about Davos? Sweeney? Time for straight talk sound bites brought to you by straight talk. Wireless Dad boned Clemson get Ohio State in a rematch in the semi finals, and he just can't let go of the fact The Buckeyes have played six games this season. That'll be a quick study force the wrong six. That'd be a little easier. No, typically, you're going into these games. You've got 13 games to study. So it won't be is is daunting of the task there, But, yeah, Yeah, we're familiar with them. They're familiar with us that straight talk wireless. No contract, no compromise, and Craig and Chris dabble, poking the bear again in advance of another match up with those Buckeyes after he voted them 11 earlier in the week. That was Guddi.
"aubert" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK
"Lines. Sacramento's number one for breaking news. Local news, Traffic and weather News. 93.1 King FBK seven o'clock Now. Good evening. I'm Kitty O'Neil on news. 93.1 KPK Top Trending stories. The former head of the FDA. Urging Congress to step up as Americans brace for what may be the hardest few months of the Corona virus pandemic. Dr Scott Godly, pressured lawmakers to provide more help to Americans. Keep businesses afloat. The man accused of being the nor Cal rapist found guilty of all charges after one day of deliberations. Roar Charles Waller showed no emotion is the verdicts on the 46 felony counts against him. Read aloud on a Roseville man charged with allegedly driving his vehicle towards and narrowly missing to plaster county sheriff's deputies during a wild pursuit, Authorities say Paul Cameron facing charges of D U I evading a police officer and assault with a deadly weapon on a peace officer. Just ahead the handoff to the bat. Well, show traffic and weather together right now. Here's Bob Williams. Thank you. Keeping the support brought to us by the Sacramento area Sewer district. 80, westbound just west of new counsel wrote a big rig fire reported at big reportedly in the Middle lane. We just got things cleared up around overrode on westbound Etienne Aubert after an earlier crash involving a couple vehicles and blocked lanes currently re heading up over Donner Summit change required on eastbound 80 from King bailed. The Donner Lake interchange sees peace still on the scene of an injury hit and run. Five North bound just south of Richard's Boulevard, picnic traffic scene right there and that we do appear to see that the traffic is moving pretty well through that area. Right now in North found five. No significant delays, Traffic on the tens, every 10 minutes mornings afternoons. The sewer system is probably the last thing on your mind. But the Sacramento area Stuart District that's your first priority. The region's largest sewer utility. Sewer problems. Call them first. Bigger night 916875 67 30 learned Mauritz sex sewers dot com. Next update. 7 33 Bob Williams needs 93.1 kfbk. Tonight will be partly cloudy. Alot of 42 to 46 for tonight tomorrow a blend of sun and clouds Ah, High of 60 to 64 tomorrow Friday partly sunny skies with a high of 61.
"aubert" Discussed on My Gothic Dissertation
"Montana's castle. Only after the count learns third hand from a series of men that those rumors about Vallon court are mostly false. Does he finally gives his blessing, and our heroine joyfully does what she had wanted to do along. Mary valid core. As it turns out. Emily say Aubert is saved by learning to trust yourself. At the end of the novel, she remains deferential to the powerful men around her trapped in the gothic reality that her life is entirely out of her own control. This is seventeen ninety four after all. But maybe that feeling of frustration over her continued entrapment. In the end what we're supposed to walk away with as readers. There's something about him. That's. So. Overwhelmingly Patriarchal. Back to Laura are real life Grad. School gothic heroine. Of had to do a lot of work on how I respond to him. Because it's often A. Like A. OFTEN WITH HIM HAVE A. Trauma response that have had two other men in the past so. In some way lake. Pleasing him. Being on his good side. Is Way to hold that. Trauma those responses. THAT FEAR UP A. Laura Unlike Emily, St. Bear eventually recognized how damaging it was for her to be trapped in this invalidating cycle. S So often happens in PhD. Training especially when academic stars are involved. She realized that she found herself working desperately not to further her own intellectual interest and abilities. But to figure out a way to please this one professor. To get his stamp of approval eventually his signature on a letter of recommendation for jobs. In every time she thought she had reached that goal convincing him to service her dissertation director, she found the target had been moved yet again. Always just outside her reach so. Multiple Times, he would. I would even use. The word threatened because I think he knew how much it meant to me to work with him, so he would hold. Our advisor advisory relationship over my head and basically say like. Unless you impress me I'm not going to advise you. That felt a lot like an abusive relationship. I mean thinking about it now. Like no wonder. It took me ten months to produce this perspective because. Like opening the word document. became impossible because it gave him about like. Is he going? To no longer. Work with me. Who is going to advise this and my? Malleable are my contributions valuable? and. He's made very clear. that. He thinks they are not. She even reached out for help, but people just kept telling her to do whatever it took to keep him on her committee like no knowledge that he could be in the wrong. Except one person who basically said, what can I do about that? I can't do anything about that. He's a full professor. He is who he is. Every institutional structure meant to keep him in power again. Everyone expected Laura to change not the system in which she found herself trapped. Even realizing this though she still pressed on for a while. But after months and months of being stalled out in the cycle of seeking his approval, and being told again and again that her work wasn't good enough that she didn't deserve support. She finally made her escape. While sort of in the most recent email where he told me he. Basically I couldn't impress him, and he wanted he finally wanted to step down. Which for the record? He's always made my responsibility, so he'll always say. If you. Want me to step down I'm happy to step down. He says I'm sorry Kamo Laura. Comma that I cannot match your. Enthusiasm for the project. And I think that's so inappropriate like I don't need an apology I. Don't need an I'm sorry I just need you. To help me right the project that I wanNA right. I don't know it seems manipulative or cruel or some way to absolve himself rather than actual actually to. Be Sincere about his treatment of me and my work after receiving this email. Laura broke the cycle. She never even responded just walked away and ask someone else to be the head of committee. Everything, you've been hearing from her. So far came from a conversation. We had about a week before she held her perspectives defense finally. And, I'm happy to report that. She went into that same crowded closet I had been in for my own perspective meeting and she passed. Not, only that she passed on her terms I, said my first point three major things I want to accomplish today. The first one is that I need you guys to tell me where I'm doing my work well. And we're succeeding professionally, and they actually went around the room and told me we're succeeding. And I don't think I would have had that confidence if he was. You can hear the joy Laura's voice here. Because asking for and receiving positive feedback was a major win. She said a female professor even complimented her on how she took control of the meeting afterwards. Once again! I played the part of the skeptical listener and asked if there was any way that her newfound confidence was due to that invalidating advisor. Maybe his influence had been good for her after all. And even further than that. Maybe. This had been part of his plan all along to build her up by first breaking down. Maybe it had all been some kind of master plot set in motion for her benefit. The first adjective that comes to mind is Yucky. That's critical vocabulary Yucky. It's not necessary to destroy someone before you rebuild them. It's not necessary for you to reveal them like I am a whole person, so we're talking about graduate school as this sort of larger. Plot or something or larger narrative? Like. There are structures we have to adhere to their is the perspective the comps in the perspective and the dissertation, but how I negotiate, those is my business. Maybe what it all comes down to is this. This, Is Laura's quest. It's her story. Her narrative her plot. So for someone to act the part of Missouri Saint Aubert or Tony The patriarch who knows best telling the heroin that she's not really seeing what she's seeing or feeling what she's feeling. That's pretty Yucky. And disempowering. The,.
"aubert" Discussed on My Gothic Dissertation
"General population to absorb those new scientific ideas, and their understandings were sometimes used to justify racist and sexist beliefs, so if we can pinpoint the cause of some of those lasting misconceptions about the body large conjectured, we could potentially better understand and combat historical causes of racism and sexism. That was her perception, her private experience or observation that she communicated to an authority figure is Linda and Elsie would say. And again like Emily Santo, bear. There was a lot at stake in this observation. Namely lors progression towards the degree into which she had already invested so much of her time and energy. Not to mention the contribution to social justice, however, when she went to communicate that high stakes observation to an authority figure. Someone who had the power to confirm or deny its validity and therefore Louis, progression in the program. It was unceremoniously rejected. trivialized. This, powerful percent told her the connection she had observed simply not there. Her perception was all wrong and beyond that more importantly. She was all wrong. All of a sudden, he can no longer consider her. Personally? Fit for academic, work. All of the self-confidence ler had built up began to crumble. He told me that he had serious concerns about my my ability to do independent research for the dissertation, but Laura like to emily. It was also a moment that felt a lot like this. The wind perhaps shook the door and made the bolt slide. Ludicrous. After so much positive feedback so much validation and affirmation of her abilities that she had witnessed with her own eyes. How she suddenly no longer fit for academic work. According to Dr Seal Scotney senior research associate at Lancaster, university and head of doctoral training and support at the University of Applied Arts and Switzerland. Laura advisor seems to subscribe to the common idea that graduate school is not so much an open and clear cut process as an initiation into an elite group. Clouded with ambiguity and this objective wills of existing members. Scotney holds a bachelor's degree and career guidance and counseling. A Master's in Educational Sciences in a PhD in administration in assessment in education. And she's conducted research on graduate programs North, America, the UK and Switzerland in her recent article titled Doctoral Studies as an initiate Tori trial. She breaks down some common problematic conceptions of Grad school that hinder rather than help people as they work towards the. First, she says PhD students are expected to. Tournaments PhD students are expected to be autonomous. Which of course is not bad in itself because it's your teasing this, you're an adult and your knowledge of your own progression. Being autonomous can be defined in different ways, and in certain cases becomes like a good excuse to not help someone. Like to just jump ship because your student sends you, a bad draft seems like. A really unfair. like your job is to read my drafts and help me. Laura realized this herself? How unhelpful and even unfair it was. Her advisor seemed to have decided that his job was no longer to advise. But. She also knew there was little she could do. She thought maybe if she just kept trying. She could convince this professor that she and her project worthy of his attention, but then I thought you know he said if you can. If you can send me something better. If you can start over, you can impress me. I'll reconsider. So, I sort of took that as my goal to. Do, something better to write something better. Nevertheless, she persisted. It's to Laura's credit that she had such resilience that she decided to try to write something better as she says here. It's also part of the familiar pattern of invalidation. Lenihan lays out. If you've got an emotion that when you go to communicate it, no one listened to you or you can invalidate. You have dashes. And what would you do what you do? You think is important. Is You escalate? I'd like to pause here because I know the skeptical listeners out. There are probably saying. But Lenihan is talking about an emotion and what Laura was sharing was not that. Laura was sharing literary interpretation in her adviser was doing his job. Being a critical reader so she could shore up the week parts of argument. Here, Scotney again. For most people, writing is a very emotional desk. Actually the whole doctor up assistance very emotional and. You can feel. Especially in writing you, you can feel overwhelmed by emotional I writing and it can. Concretely, affect. Your writing and your productivity I mean my research and in my environment. I heard many supervisor being like astonished by the emotional struggles of their PhD student, which is very surprising because. They the peach themselves. So Scott. Found in her research. Despite faculties, astonishment about this fact, writing is wrapped up in emotion. And indeed so is the entire process of getting a PhD. In another recent article Scotney studied the reasons and motivations behind people's decisions to pursue doctoral education. And she found that for many. The PhD is kind of quest for the self. A buildings remind if you will. So naturally when they're worked towards the degrees invalidated their emotions, and their identities feel invalidated to. Again I hear the voice of skeptics putting forth the counter argument that goes something like this. It's unfortunate that people feel so much emotional pain in the PhD process, and I can certainly understand that it's because they see the PhD some ultimate fulfillment of their self actualization. The PhD has traditionally been a path to a career, and so a pursuit of self actualization is actually the wrong reason to get a PhD. Here Scotney My, I what I say, is there actually there are no good reason bad reason to do a PhD and. Actually. I think. Different degree. Everybody. Experience. A kind of forced of this the self, okay, sure, says the skeptic. Maybe, it's not up to me or the profession to decide what's a valid or invalid reason to get a PhD? But if you choose to pursue a PhD in quote, quest for the self. Interest your own peril. This is a professional training program and you're emotional. Crest won't fit well here. It takes a thick skin to get through Grad school. I would say that's one of the most emotionally invalidating things you can say to somebody. That Elsie. Because emotional, we experience emotions in every context of our life, so if we want to pretend like we enter a professional environment, and we shut our emotions off. We can pretend all day long, but that's not the reality, so if you're in an environment where. told. Emotions are not in here. This is not an emotional context with every emotion you feel. That's wrong. So that sort of framework, having that kind of Umbrella over that relationship or that environment is in itself. Very, emotionally invalidating in other words, while skeptics think the emotional individual is wrong and needs.
"aubert" Discussed on My Gothic Dissertation
"In, my reading of Udal FO. The tale of invalidation all starts during Emily's actual education. The lessons imparted to her by her father Missouri Saint Aubert. Although Emily's childhood seems idyllic, full of long walks and shady groves and spontaneous bouts of poetry. How pleasant is the greenwood's deep mud shade? On Midsummer's Eve when the fresh rain is aw, nevertheless, she's already being taught that. Her emotions are wrong and she shouldn't trust them. Her father, saying bear is a thoughtful man, devoted to his family and wary of the materialism and dissipation of city life in Paris. Having chosen to reside in the isolated splendor of southern France the overseas emily's education very closely because he realizes something about his daughters disposition. She discovered in her early years on common delicacy of mind. Affections and ready benevolence, but with these was observable a degree of susceptibility to exquisite to admit of lasting peace. Indefinite therefore to strengthen her mind. Do Newer her two habits of self command to teach her to reject the first impulse of her feelings, and to look with cool examination upon the disappointments, he sometimes through in her way in other words Salvia recognizes that emily is sensitive and intuitive. She feels acutely and has intense private experiences of emotion. So, he takes it upon himself to quote. Throw disappointments in her way to toughen her up. Never considering the possibility that her emotions may carry useful, even urgent information, and therefore a positive function her life. He decides that her feelings make her weak and that she needs to learn quote, self command to reject them and quote strengthen her mind. He uses the very same language. Montani will later Echo. Conquer such whims and endeavour to strengthen your mind. While he doesn't have contempt for emily for her. Find feeling like Tony does. Sononbayar nevertheless uses the same tactic of emotional and validation against her. Because he's decided, it's better for her. Emily lovingly obeys injunctions because she adores her father so when he delivers his final lesson to her from his deathbed. We become the victims of our feelings. Unless we can in some degree command them. Beware my love I conjure you of that self. which has been fatal to the peace of so many persons? Beware of priding yourself on the gracefulness of Sensibility. If you yield to this vanity. Your happiness is lost forever. She unflinchingly promises to obey. It will be almost my only consolation to fulfill your wishes. She agrees to his philosophy of self command, ironically, imprisoning herself in an internal system of self doubt that mirrors the external constraints. Montani will enforce upon her later in his fortress. And it will come back to haunt her so when somebody is chronically emotionally invalidated. Day! Don't learn to trust their own emotions. They never form a sense of self or a strong identity, because emotionally they don't trust their own internal experiences. For a long time thought it meant that I wasn't good enough, if I couldn't him to work with me and I wasn't good enough. We're going to switch now to the real life Grad School Gothic. This is Laura a PhD student in English describing a painful yet all too typical experience of invalidation in action. After completing a master's degree at a well renowned school on the east. Coast Laura chose her PhD program because the School House a couple of professors whose interests aligned with hers in particular. There was one who would fit timothy burks description of an academic star. I had heard that they are. Just, brilliant, incredibly dense As far as their thoughts are dense, and they take a while out, but you know it's worth it and. So one because of this brilliant or a perceived brilliance. He's well connected. What I was told by a faculty member in my master's degree with the students who work with him get jobs. And In a field that so saturated you know, it's nice to have a stand out. Person On your committee. Who's well connected and can get you a job? Ideally. Things went well for Laura during the first three years that she worked with the star. She took classes with him and urges compliments on her work. A big deal because his Laura says. I heard that the person was incredibly hard to please. That they were hard to read both literally read their writing in emails and interpersonal writing. And also hard to read physically body language tone things like that. I had also heard from graduate students by. This person either. You loves you or you hate you and eat. He'll decide really quickly. What side you fall on, and there's really no making it up. If he gets you, so felt like a very short window to get into his good graces. She managed to make it through that window though and it felt really good. She felt like she had accomplished something. Knowing she had impressed him even helped her overcome obstacles because they paled in comparison to achieving this person's admiration. In her third year, he agreed to serve as the chair for comprehensive exam which she managed to prepare for in an impressive six months. After, it was over, he told her she passed. With flying colors. But then Laura says the confusion began a few months later when she sent him an early draft prospectus, which remember is the dissertation permission, slip. And he wrote me back. And said that He had serious concerns at that point after advising my comps that. He. WOULD DIRECT DISSERTATION He thought he wasn't the best advisor. And I didn't understand this I. Remember I cried after I received the email because I didn't understand. It seems like a very sudden shift like for three years I had gotten. Your work is excellent. You should publish your comps. Had View Pass with flying colors? And then, as soon as I started doing independent work on my perspective, just a few months, two or three months after my. After I had passed my comps successfully. He told me that he had serious concerns about my my ability to do independent research for the dissertation, but he didn't tell me why he didn't explain. Where that was even coming from? Maybe, the wind took the ideas in brain and made them slide. Like Emily. Laura made an observation. In this case, an interesting connection in the nineteenth century between developments in scientific theories of the human body and representations of bodies in the literature of the time. Connection was important. She argued because the literature it helps the.
"aubert" Discussed on My Gothic Dissertation
"Welcome back to my Gothic dissertation. In this episode we'll be talking about emotional invalidation a type of interaction that not many people know by name, but that happens all the time. It's a concept that I'll use to break down exactly. What's so frustrating about this scene between Emily's Saint Aubert and her uncle Senor Montani. I'll argue that emotional invalidation lies at the heart of what's so terrifying about the Gothic. And about Grad School. Because after eight years as a Grad student I've noticed plenty of it occurring between students and faculty, where it seems to insidiously reinforce power imbalances that are detrimental to our discipline. It's a problem, not only because it makes people miserable and increases time to degree, but also because it discourages new insights and innovation, obstructing advances that could potentially make the academic humanities Seymour well human. And relatable. But let's back up and start at the beginning. The concept of emotional validation was first theorized by Marsha Lenihan a researcher and practitioner of clinical psychology who's been highly regarded in her field since the early Nineteen Ninety S. Lenihan is probably best known for her work with chronically suicidal patients and later with borderline personality disorder. A condition defined among other things by a patient's extreme difficulty, regulating her emotions. And I say her here purposefully, because as lenihan notes in the encyclopedic manual, she wrote about treating the condition. Most of the patients who meet the criteria for borderline personality, disorder or women. One possible factor that Lenihan found that could lead someone to suffer from this disorder is growing up in a chronically emotionally invalidating environment or an environment where their emotions and private experiences are often trivialised, marginalized or punished. Exactly like what you just heard happened to Emily St. Bear. But to I understand what it means for emotions to be invalidated, it would help to understand a little bit more about emotions themselves. At least that theory of emotions upon which Linda hands, ideas are based. Linda hand subscribes to the philosophy of mindfulness that was brought into medical and psychological discourse in the United States, but chaotic Zinn back in the late nineteen seventies. The philosophy borrows much from Buddhism, and specifically from the writings and practices of the well known Vietnamese monk Tich Not Han, and for anyone who's ever been taught, they shouldn't cry or get angry. This philosophy carries some pretty revolutionary ideas. Here's Marshall Hand giving an overview of it on a youtube channel called borderline notes if you look at. Point of view. Why do we have emotions? Okay, so, what's the function up? Okay? The first function of emotions is that they motivate behaviors needed to solve common problems in evolution. Essentially, that's what it is, so they motivate the behavior. Okay, second emotions communicate communicate to others okay, and the third thing they do is they communicate yourself which they say to you, check this out in a sense, their rapid fire system. For example and says emotions like fear. Tell us how to react quickly when something dangerous is coming towards us. or how to efficiently motivate vulnerable like children to run in a similar situation of danger, and you know right away. You're motivated. Highly. Get those kids off out of there, so they live. However you go down and you say. Okay children I think we should run. Okay that's not communicating emotion. You're unlikely to get them to run. WHAT GETS THEM TO RUN as we say? So it. It's an automatic communication system. In other words emotions have a purpose. It may not always be as clear cut as trying to prevent you from succumbing to imminent death. But nevertheless, the theory of mindfulness is based on the idea that no matter how small or insignificant emotions have an important function. They carry information. And they should not be ignored not by ourselves, and certainly not by our caregivers. If you've got an emotion that when you go to communicate it, no one listens to are. You can't invalid. You have to ask you. What would you do what you do you think is important. Is You asked? But the other person if they don't agree with you when you escalate what they do is they also escalades their validation. Say you end up in these situations where emotion start going up mainly because they're not getting balloted. Emotions don't just go away when ignored, says Lenihan. In fact, attempting to ignore emotions only makes them intensify. This is what happens with emotional validation. To learn more about this contacted Meredith Elsie Meredith. Anna did that work. It did talk to Elsie. Who gave me permission to call? Meredith is an assistant professor of psychology at the University of South Carolina again. She wrote her dissertation on emotional invalidation at the University of South Florida and she, since published several articles and focused her research, teaching and clinical work on the subject. I generally like I describe it as when someone has an emotional experience either external or internal and they received messages from someone else that those emotions are incorrect or unimportant and that can be done through a variety of different behaviors Overt and covert behaviors, but the bottom line is it has to be another person does something to make that person feel that their their emotions are unimportant or our incorrect. What emotional invalidation looks like in practice. meriden says probably sounds pretty familiar to just about everyone. Yeah I, think the the best example. are things like come on, suck it up or it's. What are you so upset about? It's just blank. On the blank or I don't really know why you feel that way. That's not really that big of a deal. You need to get over it those are some pretty common examples that we say people say regularly or.
"aubert" Discussed on My Gothic Dissertation
"After she's been carried off for unknown reasons to you, Dolphin in H, in and forboding castle set high in the mountains of North East Italy. Emily St.. Bear looks around her room. It's a lonely space filled with dark heavy furniture. Located far apart from her aunt uncle, and their handful of servants in a remote part of the castle that chills her with something quote more than fear. Looking past the room's contents, she discovers something disturbing and the architecture itself. To call off her attention from subjects that pressed heavily on spirits, she rose, and again examined her room and it's furniture. As she walked round it, she passed door that was not quite shut and perceiving that it was not the one through which she entered. She brought the light forward to discover whether it led. She opened it and going forward A. nearly fallen down a steep narrow staircase that wound from it between two stone walls. She discovers that her room contains a secret passageway. Like anyone would be. Emily's curious where it leads and whom she might find on the other side. But it's also very dark and she's alone. So. She's afraid to go into it. Also like anyone would be. Closing the door full. She endeavoured to fasten it, but upon further examination perceived that it had no boats on the chamber side though it had to on the other. Placing a heavy chair against it, she in some measure remedy the defect yet she was still along that the sort of sleeping in this remote room alone with a door opening, she knew not with, and which could not be perfectly fastened on the inside. This scene takes place in the second volume of Ann. Radcliffe the mysteries of UTAH. A novel published in England in Seventeen Ninety four. That's widely considered to be an archetypal example of the gothic genre. The story begins in the picturesque French countryside of the late sixteenth century. And in the first volume and a half, readers have already seen the Genteel and sensitive emily. The death of I her mother than her father. Fall in love and become engaged to the worthy in court. And come under the guardianship of paternal aunt, the self absorbed. Madam Sharon, who forcefully breaks Emily's engagement and steals her wedding plans for herself. Entering into an ill advised match with an enigmatic and unfeeling, Italian named Montani. Emily in her aunt are then whisked away? Venice, by this mysterious Senor, where emily, as nearly forced to marry a low some wheedling casino owner needs Count Moreno. Still desperately in love with her long lost valid court. Emily is spared from becoming the Countess Marrano only by the unknown circumstances that have brought her here to Udall photo. In a hasty trip undertaken by dark of night and left unexplained by her uncle Montani..
Löwenmensch: The First Monster
"Back in twenty seventeen. We recorded an episode of stuff to believe my entitled the First Monster and again we ran it in this most recent October over but in the episode we discussed the lion man or the low in inch of which was this. This figure that resembled The was a a human with alliance head hybrid a hybrid being combining animal and human likeness into a single likeness. Yeah now this was This particular killer artifact the mench was discovered in nineteen thirty nine at a stone age cave site known as startled whole or stable cave at Holon Stein near Vogel heard in Germany but it would be another thirty years before anyone got a chance to examine these broken pieces of ivory due to the world wars but eventually thirty years later that's when German archaeologist Johan discovered that these two hundred fragments came together to form a thirty one centimeter centimeter or just over a foot long figure carbon fourteen dated to between thirty five and forty thousand years old. It had the body of a man in the head of the lion. In two thousand and three another lion man was discovered in southwestern Germany this was carbon dated to around the same time period and by by some estimates. Well you know first of all these are amazing just for no other reason. They're just they're just fascinating figures that they give some insight into what ancient people were doing what they were making but also seemed to be the oldest Examples of figurative art. We've seen the Venus of whole fells. Take the title before I think Is from thirty. Five thousand to forty thousand years ago discovered in two thousand eight and two thousand sixteen but while the the Venus is the the depiction of the Feminine Forum and the Law and minch is a human fused with the beast. Yeah and this is what we were drawing attention to the episode. The idea that this is the earliest. I example that we knew about of fantasy art. It is an imagined being yeah as stated by Clive Gamble and archaeologist at the University of Southampton UK UK is quoted in nature quote. They depict an animal world in a semi realistic way. It shows early man moving from his immediate world to an imaginative world. So let's just a brief breakdown of the Lowe and minch certainly go back and listen to that episode that we did if you want more on that topic. But here's the cool thing and in a imagine number of you caught this news already because it was covered a number of places they I even saw it featured on Stephen Colbert show but in December of two thousand nine hundred ninety eight new discovery every was made and it might just blow the lion man and Venus out of the water. This is so cool. Yeah so this story takes us to different. Corners of the world takes us to Sulawesi SC Indonesia one of the four greater sooner islands. And it's actually the world's eleventh largest island I read so we've known about Pleistocene settlements in the the area for quite some time in early Homo sapiens are known to have reached this area between sixty thousand forty five thousand years ago previous studies these from some of the the same archaeologist involved in in this particular fine which is the arch team out of Australia They've revealed prehistoric art and ornaments events. Dating Back Thirty thousand to twenty two thousand years ago in this area and Homo sapiens apparently made it here against some time prior to fifty thousand years ago. So here's how this new finding came about in two thousand seventeen spelunker named Ham Rula climbed into a previously uncharted chamber in Sulawesi. Let's see cave system known as Morose punk cap a limestone cave system in while he was performing a government survey of the case. And if you're wondering ring was Amrullah. His first name last name. Apparently a lot of people in Indonesia just go by one name yet. It's just Just the one name anyway. He he gets. He crawls through a narrow space into at this New Chamber and he discovers cave paintings in the cave paintings were subsequently examined and written about by Aubert at all in earliest hunting scene in prehistoric historic art published December twenty nineteen in nature and again. This is the same arch team out of Australia. Those involved in some previous studies in the area so as the title implies they used some dating technology uranium series dating on Cave Popcorn or mineral deposits that It hanging over some of the motifs in the scene and they were able to date this hunting seeing back to at least forty three thousand nine hundred years ago so that it is twenty thousand years older than the hunting scene on the walls of Francis Lescoe cavs and coming back to the low and mench. That's also four thousand years before the lion man and I realized we're talking about such kind of ironic that we're talking about such big periods of time and there's a large portions of human history that it can also make four thousand years not seem like a lot right which is which is bizarre but obviously four thousand years is a lot of time and to to set the record back. Four thousand years is amazing. So here's an important caveat though there's more work to do as they need to date not just the the work overall looking at the cave popcorn but each figure individually before we can be one hundred percent certain in all of this because there's ultimately the possibility that different portions Sion's of it have been added at different times. Yes now the main archaeologists requoted thing they don't think that's the case but yeah we certainly should date the different parts. I think the the parts that had been that have been dated so far are just the regular animals but the more interesting part. Let's get into that. So yes the overall it depicts what seemed to be individuals using spears against prey animals in a hunt and this would be an on its own with being amazing fine right it would. It would predate any hunting scene gene. We've seen before. But on top of this some of the hunters appear to be what the researchers refer to is theory th- ropes or animal human hybrids as much like the low and Mitch. Yeah some of the humans appear to have tales or snouts right so if this is correct if the Now again and the parts that have been dated already were overlapping. Just the animals that were being hunted buffalo type creatures and pigs. Yeah wild pigs and then a type of buffalo called an no which is also known as a midget buffalo so like a water buffalo except smaller okay And so I think they haven't dated the other figures like the the the theory and throw are the human animal hybrids Yet but it looks like they're probably from the same period we're just not certain about that. Yeah but but if so this would this would probably predate the low and mench making this the earliest evidence. We have of fantastical thinking of like magic thinking among among humans showing human animal hybrids like a human hunting buffalo with a bird's beak. Yeah very cool. Yeah and it's it's we get into it in that that episode about the first monster about what this means right like what what ultimately does it mean to have in your mind. A human with a beast's head on one hand it is imagining something that does not exist in the real world and but then on a deeper level it is taking what this means. What does a bird mean? What are the the ideas that that Just a mere symbol of a bird summons and our DEA two of a human being what happens when these This mix of symbols and meanings collide. What new ideas are born out of that collision absolutely so it? It basically shows that that people from this time period period of four thousand years earlier than we thought may have been dealing with this kind of complex thinking mashing up symbols ideas and concepts concepts even taking aching on a humanoid form. Becky Ferrara wrote an excellent piece on this for the New York Times and she points out in this that the researchers believe that these as may have been animal. Spirit helpers something that's commonly find his shamanistic beliefs so yeah there's a possibility that we're dealing with animism animism and shamanism
The Special Delivery Podcast with Hugh Bowman
"We'll champion jockey die young fellow that grew up Donnie? Do we see Myron Your Power Jimin Mandy and lived on a bit of property now thirty on us to use a guy you get voted world champion Jockey to was that a surreal feeling to flaw in applying I've of the of the world and accept that trophy all songs I was yeah I didn't think a bit on gas really on Lean obviously that time off back of winks Korean that's interesting have the voting is done online obviously they pick the top one hundred group on writers What I nominate one hundred group one races as the top one hundred of outings don on that system and of course God winks win sort of I I it rises seven group once and then she came back and won the next ye so guide me a little bit of a saloon passage Gina the point scoring the apart from that they'll have a great I think two or three one winners in Hong Kong and of course that Japan cop at the end of the wasn't amazing evil clean I'll never forget it I mentioned you're thirty nine years if I do you have talked to reflect or just too busy seven days a week rice rotting and and rotting away may like winks you don't really get Tom to reflect as simple as that forget yesterday move onto the next day on very much looks forward not backwards anyway But I did tight Tom as we all know off two weeks as retirement to two months off we employees indeed and that did give me Tom to reflect not only on Wync spit on myself and my family and I think you know there was enforces might for myself in those closest to me other laws for we for that success to be able to happen and you know we won't get and later in the show but that's one of the reasons that Japan Cup win was you know very very special to me every will dive into wings a little bit later on but he started you apprenticeship with Rawson but Beth ninety seven you kicked in where you're a natural joke no it wasn't very far from it does natural horsemen natural raw reading how law I can remember the Pony Club from before school up until I define and up until the I just started right shorting really and at the idea of wells Lawson's windows fief doing in the school holidays and fortunately my parents had all the allman had a little bit of an association with Billy Ass Browse through through the eyes of when Neil Molly was trying and bill used erode from a grandfather father and he's waffling and trying to of course and was the leading trainer in the Central District at the Are Yeah I was fortunate enough to be given the opportunity to go with them and having billy as mentor and a God was instrumental in more development as a jockey because as I said it was very unnatural to me because I'd never had really any any experience in the professional sort of horseracing had Google's at the guy was fosters you could when you're young fellow on great holes for night absolutely tight control and bought with you but you can learn so much experiences remember I began with one and let it rip you thought all that adrenaline at the I was actually in the Paddick Moore other with the main and I didn't quote now what else in for to be honest when we winner in we've done a favorite a half pice together but we'd never really let one go yeah I'll never actually forget that the win going through the skull Cap and was a bit a little bit fraud to be honest but you'd left the Albanian edgy he was distant well he sort of went off before he saw Moore horse teams but all wasn't quite ready for the experience as a bit yeah also bit it goes through but it was something that certainly got more adrenaline going and students today who'd you love who'd you love growing up we gotta have role models to simulate the why we want to go about it and get your first period Jodi get your new helmet and then all of a sudden you rod in trawls as an apprentice then you get your ticket who is sitting back on the couch just white and have that I the rice is in Washington going to be that jockey wouldn't be Rice's Darren Beadman Darren beadman and billy I suppose when I was in Ba'athist but before I started my apprenticeship Darren and shine door were dominating the group uh-huh and I were the two that really captured more attention what was it a bad behavior in that you loved just the just he's strengths and he's consistency but as I said it as a four thousand fifteen year old I wasn't really paying attention local would these days but I guess the success and the fact that he in China just come on the best drawers and it was just tit for tat as to who got on the best one and I almost took it in turns chemically c'mon babe and left Android and slip it used to run a little bit short on up as underneath the chain the at the flower hey the billy Oughta look yeah I wasn't as attracted to the show on the white shine Reuters posed Darren because it familiar to say no little actual but he's a hall of Famer and he was very effective at it but familiar personally it was something that I couldn't see myself emulating Iraq and foot knee on Huey a lot of the guys Roy with the bull the Atto side that's Moi that's more for the ball at the guys across the Bolo Tie and that's the that's it what you'd like to rob with your foot running wise APP Well to be honest when I'll start to do that that's had billy road and that's sad download to in the early days I think he ended up running these telling you towards the end but certainly when all star he had full for me on but was always instructed Nelin certain terms they're all Mahfoud foot me on and that's exactly what I did and when I moved to see me after being to successfully easy and buses Leeann and billy we moved to Sydney in all of these more chance to develop into one of the big voice started drawing McCowan the on how to hold stumble was also Tallinn's actually that it just stumbled at the four hundred million American rain we can call Aubert's Hayden are truly believe foof four foot in the on or wouldn't have fallen off it so after six weeks on the saw lawns mirthless six weeks hurt mnay that welcome back back in and of never changed that was it suits you and your stall he say you move from the country the city it's a big big landscape China for you and fast hard but um took two thousand and nine nine year two thousand nine hundred eighty nine hundred ninety nine I should say in two thousand dollars rising seasons in two years year apprenticeship you become Laden apprentice you must have had great opportunities but made the most of it well how did great opportunity had a great granting hundred hundred wieners in the country opinion to Sydney to Rome Quinton in done in Raleigh June nineteen on as it was you just said and I had a great deal of experience but harm you had no country climbing provincial climbing to three kilo climate the city nail was the beneficiary of system charged with offenses which split the categories up to country provincial and city so a regained three kilo alantic provincials and obviously sustain the three kilo climate the country so that that guy I mean eighty winners decline that I wouldn't have had well it didn't have one on issues moved to Sydney so that that really opened the door for opportunity the deformity and yeah I'll think road at provincial Saturday meetings Kimmel Newcastle for four weeks once we got started within the ninety nine season and on the road three three trebles onto doubles and then of course the big boys went to Melbourne yep more opportunity in this in Sydney and had a great season winning the apprentices total exterior winners I think you might be able to help these sad Answer these questions what did we put apprentice on more Victoria and not in Sydney I think the cease to be different into the you've got more dominant China Zied me was even the case back then you had waterhouse and hawks dominating so if it suited them to use an apprentice I would but I tend to use the jockeys and that same sort of dominance has continued on in Sydney with a small number of China's dominating but also the realities the apprentices system in Victoria is far better than UCF wild north thing as much as writing ucs while I was gonNA heading every area that's one area that that all on the boards a working on but it certainly
"aubert" Discussed on Menace 2 Society Podcast
"Aubert head one return for minus five yards aches you can't ask for any more out of butter well puttering punk scene yeah exactly yeah hire to becoming a head coach given to shits about specialties he didn't know anything about it he even once I remember one time grabbing the hallway was like hey at some point I'd like you to kind of I can tell you this we punt we kick we returned but but what that small conversation and and what I honestly what I watched after he gets it he understands football he knows they need to be dominant on special teams and knows that was a huge part of why Serb Myra was successful and so he bought in he and he's brilliant urban always been a special teams Guy Yeah and Dan Mullen is brilliant so he dove he dove into it at Mississippi State and became an expert eventually and so they are they're killing special teams so that that's a huge advantage on Florida's Front for sure I don't know about you guys but for me a game is ten times more exciting when I'm putting my money on it sometimes I feel a gut feeling about a matchup and sometimes I'm just betting on my team because they're my team regardless of whether you've been betting for years or you're ready to play for the first time mybookie is your best bet this season if you're the kind of guy who likes to try to bed a little to win a lot try parlay for instance if you like a couple of the big favorites this week which you did this weekend parlays are perfect because they'd let you more ways to win between football season the playoffs and the start of the NBA NHL seasons it's time to get off the sidelines and get into action if you really want to support your.
Queen Elizabeth II to mark 92nd birthday with star-studded concert in London
"Romaine lettuce grown in and around yuma arizona should be thrown out my spring hawk rob net of member station k a w c reports in ecoli outbreak that began in yuma was originally believed to have been limited to chop fro main the cdc is now recommending consumers of all remained lettuce including whole heads and salad mixes paula riva di nero as a food safety and wildlife specialist for the university of arizona in yuma she says even with the many measures farmers take to prevent contamination one difficulty is keeping wild animals out of the fields it it'd be really hard to detect if a bird flies over your field and poops in it and keeps going and maybe they weren't part of a flock maybe it was one bird nearly ninety percent of all leafy vegetables grown in the nation between november and march are grown in the yuma area according to the most recent report by the cdc fifty three people in sixteen states have been diagnosed with e coli thus far for npr news i'm aspirin hawk rob net in yuma this is npr former republican presidential nominee mitt romney is aiming to secure utah's gop nomination to the senate today at utah state party convention he has eleven challengers and is hoping to avert a primary contest queen elizabeth is celebrating her first and real birthday she's ninety two today her official birthday will be celebrated in june as larry miller reports regardless of the date elizabeth is britain's longest reigning and longest living monarch after sixty six years on the throne queen elizabeth still carries out pretty full schedule of public engagements more than two hundred ninety last year the day is spent quietly but at an evening event at royal aubert hall dubbed the queen's birthday party entertainers from across the generations and representing different commonwealth countries performed for the monica and other members of her family it's a.