35 Burst results for "Bear"
Kari Lake Calls Out Bret Baier on Fox News
"I warned you about Brett bear and we have seen how to deal with this fake report of fake conservative. I'm just going to show you a little bit of, well, his destruction of the hands of a good friend of mine play cut. Gubernatorial candidate carried Lake, who has attacked drag queens as dangerous to children, attended the shows of drag queen Richard Stevens from more than 20 years, and once hired him to perform at her home. Do you care to address that? I do care. I actually do care to address that, and I'm really shocked. I'm actually appalled. That Fox News would take defamatory story like that, and we are pursuing legal action against this drag queen. I'm appalled that you would bring that up when you have not talked about our stolen election. You've failed. You spent three questions, mister leg talking about this. You asked you a number of questions about it. I played the Arizona. This is the first. Let's address this story that's in The Washington Post. Every candidate takes tough stories. I'm asking you to respond to it. If you'd like to. I'm happy to address it. But I'm really disappointed in Fox. I thought you were a little better than CNN. This is a person who I covered for decades. That's enough. That's enough. We're going to post the whole thing. You've got to take down taking Brett to the wood shed should be a hashtag out
Mark Meckler: There's a Radical Awakening on Many Levels
"Air, Mark, do you feel like there is an awakening in America that mama bears and papa bears are starting to get engaged that the pendulum might be slowing down and swinging back the other way? I think there is. And I think there's a radical awakening taking place on many levels, you know, I was one of the original folks in the Tea Party movement and build the Tea Party patriots. That was a big wave election back in 2010. It was a big movement. I think this is more important and bigger. And the reason I say that is not just because of the size and scope of it, but it's the age of the participants. If I think back to the Tea Party movement, I'm 60 now is about 50 when that was going on. I was young for the Tea Party movement. You know, 50 and up. If you look at the movement taking place today, it's parents with school aged kids. They're 25, 30, 35, 40 years old. That's going to have a long tail to at least people are ferociously defending their children. It's not about posterity. It's about my kids right now being sexualized, being taught, racist tenants, parents are angry, they're rising up and they're getting engaged in politics. They're going to be engaged in politics for the next 30 or 40 years. So I think this is a sea change in American politics.
John Fugelsang Talks the Bible and Abortion
"I just love in the wake of this horrible road decision. You said one, Jesus never mentioned abortion and his religion never banned it, too. Jesus overturned I for an eye in sermon on the mount, he commands you to forgive 70 times 7. He stopped an execution and said only the sinless can execute. Do you have access to what we call a Bible? That's just one of the many bits slapping. John people think does daily with his Bible. Well, I finally did a 50 tweet thread last weekend about all of this at about how stupid this is about how on biblical this is. The Bible's not against abortion. Wait, wait, let me say that again. Hang on. The Bible is not against abortion. God makes it clear a fetus is property and exodus, and that he values a woman's life more than a fetus. The Bible, not against the Jesus against the death penalty. So all of these guys can fight to make poor women poorer, which is what these red states are doing. They're going to have all this life, and they don't want to have their taxes raised to pay for it. They're going to make poor women poor. They can fight to force women to bear their rapist children CDC says there are 3 million women in America who have become pregnant because of rape, so they can fight for that. They just can't call it Christian. Go ahead and wreck your red state economies, but don't pretend Jesus shares your
Mauro Porcelli, Retired Orlando Fireman, Shares His Backstory
"Off, let's get started now that you're riding in your book. You talk about your time in the Orlando fire department in mainly in Orlando fire department. But you're not from Florida originally. Talk about where you're from originally. Originally I was born and raised in The Bronx. I was born and raised in The Bronx in New York City and always wanted to be an FDNY firefighter, but my parents moved down to Florida. And so obviously, you know, we're young enough we came down with them. And I always wanted to be a firefighter. And so it was just a perfect opportunity. And everything works out for a reason and I'm glad I stayed in Florida. I just love the state. Yeah, but you held on some of that Yankee route. So New York Yankees and everything. I mean, look, you got plenty of Florida, they come down with you, okay? Right. I catch hell for my cousins up north all the time, but I definitely love New York City. It's where I was born and raised, but I'm a Florida boy. I'm a Florida boy. Through and through, I love the country life. I love the people here. It's just great. The water,
The Dealbreaker for Many Conservatives Running for Office
"Continuing on with the foolery of Janie 6th. I'm just convinced that this is going to be a deal breaker for many conservatives. That are running for office. We have already seen Carrie Lake has come out and made a unequivocal statement. She's running for governor state of Arizona, which is where I live. That's why I care about it so much. She's made an unequivocal statement that the election was stolen. Other candidates, well, I could say Karen Roberson wouldn't raise her hand when the question was asking the debate if the election was stolen. Ladies and gentlemen, I mean, I don't know what to tell you. If you look at what happened in the election, never in the history and I'm a rehash this until I'm blue in the face. There may be somebody that's liberal that's listening to this that need to hear it. Never in the history of our country have they stopped the vote like they did in the 2020 election. There is never occurred in the history of our country that a president won the bear with all but one bill with a county and didn't win the presidency. There is never in history have a president warned the states that Donald Trump won in 2020 and did win the presidency. There has never been a time in history where president has gotten as many votes as Donald Trump did in the increase in votes from 2016 to 2020 and did not win the presidency. These are unprecedented historic markers that have never happened in the history of our country. And you can not tell me that somehow Joe Biden has garnished that much hatred. Think about this. If Biden was that good and delivered that well, why did president and in president Trump did so bad, right? People are saying he handled COVID poorly. He did all this. He got like 10 million more views. I mean, I've used more votes. I could be wrong on that number. But he got millions upon millions more people voting for him in 2020 than in 2016.
Brit Hume Rips January 6 'TV Production' Hearing
"Let's start with Britt Hume. Last night on Fox News with Brett bear, I said grab this because he is slamming the Nancy Pelosi one 6 committee after the hearsay testimony of miss Hutchinson cutting them 11. What it did do now that the testimony is being challenged is it shows why it's not a good idea to put witnesses on that without any cross examination or any viewpoints expressed from the other side of the issue when there is another side and certainly it is in this case. This is what the committee has decided it will do. It will put on a TV production, which is what it has done. And it seems to have tripped itself up on that because the testimony is now being disputed openly by the Secret Service. First of all, I said the beast, but it was the smaller Secret Service SUV, but either way, how does this happen in a committee that's that scripted and that laying all of this methodically out, they call this surprise hearing and then they trip on this and it opens the door to critics of the committee from the beginning. Well, I think it's consistently what the committee has done though. When you think about it, they'll call witnesses before the committee and the witness will be sitting there and then the committee will proceed to play excerpts from the deposition, the video deposition of the same witness. It's a very peculiar way to proceed. You know, I've been around Washington a while. I covered the hill for a long time. I don't remember any committee where all the members were chosen by one party, even the minority parties representatives. And they're all on the same page. They all agree. Well, if you don't have any dissenting voices, this is the kind of thing going to happen. Some mistake. After two of the congressmen were turned down, then the minority leader walked away, but it still does not have any pushback. And where does it go from here? No, you need that to have credibility. You need that. And so does it have credibility at the end, do you think? Well, if this blows up, this sensational testimony, which I don't think advanced the ball on the committee's main thesis. But this testimony which everybody was in rhapsody is over yesterday, blows up and has found to be seriously contested and in doubt, I think that will damage the credibility of the committee and his final work product, whatever that may be. Of course, always right
About half say Trump should be charged for 1/6: AP-NORC poll - The Associated Press
"A new poll finds many Americans say former president Donald Trump should be charged with the crime for his role in the January 6th riot at the U.S. capitol I'm Ben Thomas with the survey results The Associated Press norc center for public affairs research poll finds 58% of those surveyed believe the former president bears a great deal or quite a bit of responsibility for the deadly attack on the capitol and 48% say Trump should be charged with a crime for his role 31% of those surveys say he should not be charged with a crime while 20% say they don't know enough to have an opinion Those views on Trump's criminal liability break down predictably along party lines with 86% of Democrats but only 10% of Republicans saying Trump should be charged The poll was conducted after the first 5 public hearings of the House committee investigating January 6th but before Tuesday's hearing with former Trump White House aide Cassidy Hutchinson experts say her testimony provided the most compelling evidence yet
Trans Competitor Beats 13-Year-Old Girl in Women's Skateboarding
"That. Reveals the cheating that is enabled by having trans women compete against biological women. Just came out a story in daily mail trans woman 29 beats girl 13 to first place in women's skateboarding. A 29 year old trans woman beat a 13 year old girl to in first place in a women's skateboarding competition in New York. Ricky tres, who was born male, but who now identifies as a woman won the board border open or bored open, they have a lot of typos and daily mail. A street skateboarding contest that's open to all participants at all skill levels which is split into male and female contests, tres who hails from Los Angeles, won the women's title and a prize of $500. While 13 year old Shiloh catori of Tampa, Florida, came in second taking home $250. Out of the 6 competitors forewarned of the age of 17, including a ten year old girl who came in 5th the news
Mark Walters: The Left Is Going After Gun Manufacturers
"These gun makers are being thrown under the bus at this is a backdoor way to bring about a gun band. Let's get your take on that. Yeah, what's your referring to is the law that protects gun manufacturers from the criminal misuse of their products. And that law is the protection of lawful commerce in arms. We call that the PLC AA and what the left is always trying to do as they did in Connecticut with after newtown was they went after the manufacturer in this case, it was Remington, who was out of business. They were bankrupt. Remington didn't settle anything. Their insurance companies a total of four decided to walk away and not fight. And that left open what the left sees is, oh, we can do this in other states. They're attempting to do the same thing in Texas. Et cetera, but what they can't do is legislate around the Second Amendment. So what they're trying to do now is use the courts or activist courts to get around it each state has different laws. But the PLC AA, what that essentially does is you can not hold a firearms manufacturer responsible for the actions of a criminal. And we always resort back to the automobile. We do not hold Ford responsible because a drunk driver drove a Ford F one 50 into a minivan and killed a family. No one would even think of holding Ford responsible. We hold the driver responsible. And that's what has to happen in these gun cases. But this is more evidence of their hatred for our right to bear arms, our hatred for gun rights, that they would even attempt to do so. There is no equivalence whatsoever between the manufacturer of a firearm whose product was used unlawfully and the criminal themselves. We have to hold criminals responsible. And the court got it right up here in the brewing case to tie this together that we do not blame law abiding citizens who carry guns publicly for the actions of criminals, period. We're on solid footing here, although it's going to cost a lot of money to defend against these frivolous suits. But we will win. Freedom will always prevail in the long run. Carl, I believe that in my heart.
A Deeper Look at Cassidy Hutchinson's 'Bombshell' Testimony
"The latest witness call by the January 6th committee was Cassidy Hutchinson and aid or former aide to Mark Meadows, who was the chief of staff under Trump. And Cassidy Hutchinson's testimony was immediately hailed by the media. And in fact, even by some on the right, I mean, I'm thinking of Andy McCarthy at national review, very compelling Brett bear, of course, yes, he was completely convinced completely on board. Crushing testimony and so on in the media, of course, was hailing this. She's sort of the latest savior. On the supposedly with the Republican tag. This was part of the game. You bring in people who are nominally Republican, you say, look, even a Republican says. And she put out a whole bunch of stuff. I mean, a good bit of it was just hearsay things that she had heard of things that she had been told. But it was sufficiently salacious, sufficiently bombshell ish that the media glommed right onto them, specifically two things. One is it supposedly at one point Trump got so upset, upset when Barr told him that he had lost the election that he flung his food, presumably a hamburger, Trump's favorite, up against the wall, leaving some ketchup on the wall and Cassidy Hutchinson, I had to clean it up. Now, when I first heard this, I literally chuckled because first of all, it's hard for me to see Trump doing that, but you know what, to be honest, if an election was stolen from me under my nose, I would be a little irate. I don't think I'd have thrown a burger against the wall. I think I like burgers too much, but my comment on Twitter was, do we have the full story on this if Trump really threw the burger and fell on the ground? Did Bill Barr like reach down and eat it? Hard for me to see Bill Barr turning down a burger. And but in any event, Trump, of course, was extremely scornful and Trump makes the comment on truth social. He goes, why would she have to clean it up? First of all, she does she was not a member of my staff. He goes, I don't even know who she was. And then the supposedly the big bombshell was an anecdote and incident about Trump who wanted to go to the capitol. On January 6th and was so apparently enraged that the Secret Service was reluctant to take him that he reached over and tried to grab the steering wheel of the car. Now at first people were like, I think Cassidy Hutchinson may even have said it. This was actually the so called the beast, the big limousine, the Trump limousine. And if that was the case, this would be flat out impossible.
Mark Walters: Dems Are Publicly Printing the Names of Gun Owners
"Me just talk to you real quick about this. This broke overnight or at least last night, California gun owners, data breach after state unveils a firearms portal knowing you. I know you know about this story. So talk to us about that a little bit before we get into some of the other topics. Yeah, it was actually the armed American news page that we own that broke that story. They did great work. But here we have, this takes me back, Carl, several years to the Cleveland plain dealer. Many years ago, that began publishing because of their hatred of firearms rights in Ohio and Ohio was passing its concealed carry weapons law. They began printing the names in the newspaper of every Ohio citizen that had a permit so that their friends and neighbors can see who had guns near them. And now we see this happening. So this is not unusual that the Democrats will do this because they so hate the right to keep and bear arms. Is it a leak? A little bit leak is the right word to use. This was intentional. No question about it. So yeah, leak may very well be the right word to use. But when the account when the California attorney general puts this out publicly to shame gun owners because of the state loss because of the New York brewing case, we see the level of hatred that the Democrats push when it comes to our Second Amendment right to keep and bear arms. They simply don't like it. It doesn't fit their agenda of civilian disarmament and God forbid civilians have the right to keep and bear arms. We're now going to let everybody know who has a concealed weapons license, which leaves these people, Carl, open for identity theft, open for theft, open for burglaries at their home. Robberies, et cetera. So it's a mess, but we expect this kind of activity from the Democrats. They hate us.
Grayson Murray on His PGA Status and Goals
"What are you playing and basically right now? Like, are you are you going full? Are you kind of like half and half corn fairy PGA Tour you back PGA Tour starts or like what's your goal to lead to this season? I'm exempt to the finals this year, so like the cornfield finals. So I don't need to play out there. I got, I'm gonna play in the next four in a row. I don't think PJ tour. I got John Deere, barbasol, barracuda, and then the 3M that I'm gonna get into. So basically just go out there and try to make as much points as I can, many points as I can to get in that side of that one 25. Yeah. Right now I'm like 200. I've only played. I think 6 events. So, you know, I mean, I'd have to have some good finishes, which can happen. But I'm not really stressed and like people were like, oh, you know, you're gonna, you know, this is one thing too. People don't know what the fuck they're talking about on Twitter, so they're always like, oh, you're losing your card, man, can't wait to see you back in Q school. I'm like, y'all have no clue. Hey, as a past champion on the PJ tour, I get into like 6 events, no matter what every year, like for the rest of my life, like why is so and so always in these events, well, he's born on the tour three or four times like past champions like you have at your own category. So I'm never gonna be like on the streets like you don't have a card, but I mean, I don't want to be this guy that's like trying to keep his car every year or bounce around and the corn flare of the PJ. Like, I mean, I'm a legit golfer. I want to be like a top player. So I mean, I have these goals. Like, I'm trying to get my card back and I know I'm good enough. Like, I know I can be top 15 in the world. I know I can win out there again. I'm on the right
This Is the Clarence Thomas We DON'T Know
"Everybody to see the movie, Michael. I want everybody to read the bookmark. But share if you will a little of the klans Thomas that we don't know. The prior to the hearing, the amazing story of how he grew up, his family, the less than conservative clarence Thomas in college, share a little bit of a history of that the pre famous clans Thomas. Well, as you know, he was born in pinpoint Georgia in 1948. And it's a gullah speaking area. So his English was not his first language. His father left before he could remember, so he was raised by his mother, who then took clarence Thomas and his brother to Savannah, where he suffered dire poverty, hungry, all the time, called in the winter, brought to school, and then left and then he'd walk out and wander the streets of Savannah until his mother brought him to her father, his grandfather to raise, and that justice Thomas life round. And hard work, his grandfather said, the damn vacation is over. Two boys thought, what vacation? And it was work all the time. They went to school. They went home and they worked on the Catholic school, right? That's right. He was Catholic or very unusual thing for black men in those days, and he sent them to a parochial school. Remember, it's the segregated south. It was all black, but run by these Irish nuns that continue to give them discipline hard work, a rigorous curriculum. And he thrived, and wanted to be a priest, which a lot of people do not know. And enrolled in the seminary. Only one of two or the only black seminaries. Right. He was integrating what were formerly all white seminaries. And he would have been one of the first black priests in Savannah. But it was the late 60s, and he experienced racism there. And as you reached a peak, perhaps when he was watching Martin Luther when Martin Luther King Jr. was shot and one of the seminary and says, I hope that SOB dies. And then something snapped. Something snapped, and he became a black radical, as you say, less than less than a conservative. He said, the more radical the better, describes themselves as an angry black man. And he went to holy cross where he got a full scholarship. His grandfather kicked him out of the house when he lost his vocation. And he went through this radical period. And we
Xi Van Fleet Describes Living Through China's 'Cultural Revolution'
"You can read scores of history books. You can watch YouTube videos, but the most powerful weapon we have in pushing back against the new communists, what my wife called the next gen marxists are the stories of those who have suffered under communism. That brave woman was she van fleet, and she is in studio with us now. Welcome to America first street. Thank you for inviting me here. So let's start at the beginning. Where do you come from where were you born? And in your bio, it says on Twitter, Chinese by birth, American by choice, survivor of Mao's cultural revolution. So tell us a little about yourself and then what this cultural revolution was that you survived through. I was 6 turning 7 when the cultural revolution started. So I experienced the whole thing, ten years of it, and after that, I was sent to the countryside to be re-educated by the peasants. So I always say I have a full experience of that cultural revolution. And what was the goal? What was the parties? What was Mao's goal with the cultural revolution? What was the objective? That is a loaded question. And it takes a long time to explain. We have time. We have time. No. I think I think main reason is power. So Mao, after they got into power in 1949, they never stopped political campaigns. One after another, one disaster of it another. But one of the worst is the group, great leap forward. Because of that campaign, and the resulted the grief famine about 40 to 50 million people died. Because of that, he lost some prestige.
Naomi Osaka Offends Swahili Speakers
"Naomi Osaka, the kind of player who is just a real big pain in the ass. I like to fire up cross court shot of her face, Naomi Osaka announced last week that she's partnered with LeBron James company Spring Hill to start a new media company. A media company from the girl who doesn't want to talk to the media. And you explain that to me? Naomi Osaka expressed the hope that it would produce TV shows and documentaries and branded content. Again, this is the fraud who doesn't like attention thrust on her. This is the woman who had to step away from competitive tennis for her mental health sake. She said, and then she went on to do a few magazine covers and went to the Met ball in New York City, dressed like a fucking peacock with feathers in her hair. Don't believe anything she says. Now get this, the name of a new venture, she called it Hannah kuma, what she said means flower bear in Japanese. Hold that, hold it because it didn't take long for the Japanese Haitian Osaka to discover, oh, that phrase has another meaning in Swahili in Swahili. I'm not even sure why we care about this Swahili content, but it's why Healy it translates to women with that of a giant. Let's not forget there are 200 million people who speak Swahili, which is the majority of East Africa. So dozens of losers on Twitter in Africa piled on her and they begged her, they urged Osaka to this reconsider that name. They called it offensive. Of course they did. Of course they did. Everybody's offended now by something.
Russia strikes Kyiv as Western leaders meet in Europe
"Russian missiles have shattered weeks of relative calm and Ukraine's capital I'm Ben Thomas with the latest Emergency workers battled flames in rescue civilians some apartment buildings in Kyiv Klitschko says one person was killed 6 injured It's maybe symbolic some more like aggressions He's got game with western leaders meeting in Europe bearing to reaffirm their support for Ukraine and condemnation of Russia President Biden speaking with German Chancellor Olaf scholz at the start of the G 7 meeting We have to stay together Yeah His Putin is counting on from the beginning And somehow NATO would and the G 7 would splinter and what we had And we're not going to Good message is that we all made it to stay united which offers you never expected I'm Ben Thomas
A highlight from Ears To Hear Are Created
"Welcome to live behind the veil and atmosphere where men and women of God speak his word to this age and bring his kingdom to this earth. Do you have ears to hear and eyes to see what God is doing in this hour? Let us join our host and the family's conversation as the Holy Spirit is unfolding. The word behind the veil hello, everyone. I'm Ron your host, and on this podcast, we'll be talking about hearing and speaking the word of God. Those who have a drive to bring God's kingdom to the earth. Must first have ears created in them to hear his word before they can speak a word from God. Let's listen in to the teaching of the Holy Spirit, and believed to have created within us ears to hear his word. What I understand of the early church is they did not expound scriptures, they believed and spoke by faith a word from God that changed people's hearts, framed in age, they had to listen to an apostolic word, had to listen to the prophet's speak, and then believe in the impartation of that and open their mouths and speak a word from God. Think about these people, what they were receiving had to come from a living epistle. Speaking the truth and love, that's the true thing of whether it's the word of the lord or not, is whether it's the truth, in love, and that authority of the lord coming through, and they could feel that. I'm sure they could tell the difference between somebody who was narrating just expose saying as opposed to somebody who was really sharing their heart with one another. Thing with Peter is so important because in X two he stood up with the 11, remember, and he started talking about Joel. He quoted from Joel too in the fact that he knew what the scripture said, but he also changed it slightly and kind of updated it for how it applied to their day. And that's the thing about what we call an apostolic word is it brings a live the scriptures for today. And that's what the true life is. I mean, you can read the word without the life without the truth in your heart, and it just becomes something you study. Just like any literature, but you have to have the life in your heart to get it imparted to you and to others while we're speaking about living epistles tonight, or speaking about the difference between what I would consider, I'm not putting down a scholar because there's nothing wrong with studying the word. And being a scholar of the word, but the spirit behind it without the relationship of Christ behind it without the relationship to the body of Christ and the members of the body, it's worthless. It's just a bunch of head knowledge and a pumping up of ego, like Paul, Paul is a perfect example, pharisee of the pharisees, but yet after he had his meeting with the lord. It changed his whole spirit. It changed his whole drive, his whole attitude, his heart, the relationship, that's where things are sparked. That's where things are alive. On that day of Pentecost, one word, save 3000 people. Today it takes 3000 words to save one. The word of God never grows old. Because it's always alive. Exactly, it should always be alive, no matter whose speaking it, they spoke a living word to one another. It was something that was alive. They shared an experience with Christ. Alan, were they better people than us? No, God, no. They had to be special. People because they were probably worse off than we are. They might have been more honest than the American person. Well, there's a truth right there. The point I'm making is we've been talking about the early church and then we're talking about today back and forth and we're talking about Christ. This is probably a controversial. I don't think Christ wanted to be put on a pedestal. Right. I think Christ wanted to be an example to people of how you can walk with God and how you can speak his word and have a relationship with the father to me without that, it's just religion, Christ is the first born of many brethren, and he is the example the pattern son that God sent to the earth to provide a way to be created into those people that God can use in the earth. I want to give a really good example and it's back in Ezekiel 37, but I want to emphasize verse four in chapter 37 again he said to me, prophesy over these bones, and say to them, O dry bones, hear the word of the lord. Now, in Amos again, it talks about there is a famine for hearing the word. What did Jesus do when he was on earth? He spoke what he heard the father speaking. That's what Ezekiel did here. That's what he lied to do. That's what he likes it did. They are not special, even Elijah himself says, you know, basically I put my pants on one leg at a time just like you do. There are people just like we are. What we really should be hearing from this is that the father is looking for people to hear the words, so we speak that word, lord, loose ears to hear. Lord loose the people in America to hear the word of the lord. Loose the people in Africa, South America, the 7 continents. My God, loose the hearing of the word. Right. And loose those who have a prophetic word from God who are like Elijah, I stand in the presence of the lord, and by my word, it's not going to rain for three and a half years, right? That's what Elijah said. Alan, your speaking something, there's a key before you can speak a word from God. You have to have ears to hear a word from God. And if you think about think about it, what Christ said every time you spoke after as he would say, those who have ears to hear, yes, let them hear a word from God. There are a lot of people out there that are preaching. A lot of people out there that are quote speaking a word from God, and it's not a word from God, God has to create ears to hear. Our living word from God, every one of us sitting here didn't start out speaking the word of God. We sat under mentors and they were speaking a word from God, and it created the capacity within us to hear a word from God, exactly. Which then enabled us to begin to speak the word from God. Lord loose people to hear. Loose the hearing of your word father loose the hearing, and the understanding loose the hearts to understand what you're saying. Even the disciples, what did you say? They didn't get it either until after the day of Pentecost. Today there are so many men and women of God out there that are in churches and they're anointed men and women of God, and their speaking and anointed word. So here's two people sitting in the congregation. One person has ears, and when that word spoken, it hits them, it changes them. They walk in it. The other person, it goes right over their head. Yep. Same place, two different people. Well, on this podcast, we found out that having ears to hear God's word is crucial if we are those who are called to speak his word and bring his kingdom to this earth. Experiencing the impartation of God's word through his family is life. As this time in his presence blessed you, then please subscribe to our podcast at live behind the veil dot com. If you would like to contact the family with questions or topics that you would like to discuss, you can email them to living epistles at live behind the veil dot com. Stay connected, tuned in and grow with the family as the lord unveils his word to us live. Behind the veil.
Why Do We Have 50 States vs. 1 National System?
"The genius of our system is rejected by the Democrat party in the American marxists includes the media Why do we have 50 states As opposed to one national system Why do we have state legislatures state governments A constitution that provides specific powers to the central government and all the rest of the power to the state and the people thereof Why is that Isn't it interesting that the Democrat party rejects all that All of its decisions are top down All of its powers top down Oh don't get me wrong They'll talk about the people They really mean the mop And everybody has to get into line They insist on conformity Their surrogates whether it's big tech big media they insist on conformity too Corporate boardrooms and cyst on conformity Professors and cyst on conformity And so more and more the Bill of Rights comes under attack Freedom of speech free exercise freedom of association the right to bear arms due process rights the takings clause on and on Because the constitution and the Bill of Rights later adopted Stand in the way of the Democrat party and these American marxists
"bear" Discussed on Bear Grease
"An outlaw in any kind of positive light. And I absolutely, I mean, we talked about their whole lives and so, but you want some more of it. Yeah. Okay. Bear, what do you think about the bear grease podcast? Do you fan or you just kind of like, ah, it's the dad talking. I like it. You like it? How much do you listen to the burger podcast? Honestly. Well, since I started driving on my own, I've been listening to it less. Because I thought you were going to say more and I was going to be really proud. Oh yeah. No, because whenever I'm in the car with you, when you're driving me places, you know, we always listen to them, but yeah. Whenever it's just me, I listen to them to edit them, Corey. They're how often do you listen to the meat eater podcast? Probably never. Oh no. Well, that means bear grease must be a little better. No offense. Well, hey, great week. What a week. Great week. Grizz encounters, bear encounters, killed a beautiful bear, ate some great food. We're hunting in Cory's, this is Cory's place and man, thanks a ton for having us up here. My pleasure. Thanks for coming all the way up here. Hey, I never got to what you do for meat eater now. You were what? I was a communications coordinator answer and all the incoming emails to meat eater at the meat eater dot com. But I just got promoted to the hunt and fish coordinator. Okay. Yeah. Which I'm fresh at this roll. Yeah. I'm excited to work. I'll be able to work a lot closer to the crew, clay, Steve Yanni. And yeah, I'm excited. Excellent. Well, we got some bear fat to pour into some jars and the next Berger's podcast. I'm very excited about it. It's more outlaw stuff, but it's more us dissecting the American intrigue with outlaws, not just American, the human natures intrigue without laws and kind of dissecting it. And I think it's going to help for me to make sense of some of this. Yeah, I'm going to need some of that too. 'cause that's what's intriguing. I didn't realize it was an intriguing subject, but being able to delve into that will make it. And I may or may not have interviewed the director of the art console game in fish commission about poaching and Arkansas. Cool. You have to see if I did or not. Maybe that's just a bluff. You think it's a thing of bluffing bear? Down it. A bluff and bear. Get it? Bluff and.
"bear" Discussed on Bear Grease
"My name is clay nukem and this is a production of the bear grease podcast called the bear grease render where we render down, dive deeper and look behind the scenes of the actual bear grease podcast. Presented by F HF gear, American made purpose built hunting and fishing gear that's designed to be as rugged as the places we explore. All right, Cory. Go ahead and put that bear fat in. All of it? Yep. We just need to keep it stirring. So we are, we're in Montana, and we've got a, we got a fire going, we're on the side of the creek here. We just put about 7 pounds of fresh Montana spring color phase bear fat into a Dutch oven. And maybe the most apropos bear grease render of all time. We're gonna render burgers while we are talking. So welcome to the bear grease render, everybody. Like I said, we're in Montana, and I'm joined by two special guests. I have to my left, bear John newcombe, my son. Hello. How's it going, bear? Pretty good. Pretty good. Bear's got a story to tell us. A little bit. And then Cory call of meat eater. Corey, good to have you, man. Thanks for having me. We are, we're creek side. We've been bear hunting in Montana. And so for anybody that this would be their first bear grease render, the bear grease render is when we generally talk about the previous week's podcast. On this episode, this is in the field burger, which is a little bit different. We're gonna talk about the adventures that we've had over the last 5 days. This is the 5th day of our western spring bear hunt. Corey, you've been doing this for a long time though, right? Yeah, sure have up in these parts anyway. Bear, this is your first spring bear hunt. Western spring bear hunt. Yep. What are your impressions so far, man? I like it. I mean, it's a lot different than hunting back in Arkansas. I mean, everything's bigger. So the hunting is just way different. Yeah. Big mountains. Yep. Big, big mountains. We're gonna talk some about our last genuine outlaw series. We're gonna talk about that, but we're also gonna talk about that on the next render. But I wanna dive into our hunt this week. Corey, this is my 7th Montana spring bear hunt. And I think 9 years, I think it's my 7th hunt. No, no. 7th hunt and 8 years because once I came twice last year, I came twice to Montana. So I'm counting that as two different hunts..
"bear" Discussed on Bear Grease
"Let a match, and you could get them to roll across that fairly quickly. But in general, most of the stands of those birds were targeted at nest. We're about a year or two post fire and they weren't still a year or more out from having another burn rolled through there. So we didn't lose a single nest in the study to fire. When were they burning? They're burning anywhere from January all the way up into June. Really? Yeah. Okay. Give us a give us a rundown of the Arkansas turkey situation. Because two podcasts go, we talked with Mike Chamberlain and we always hear how Arkansas is like the poster child for the southeast turkey decline. And so give us kind of a timeline of history of the Arkansas turkey population to the best of your knowledge, bringing it up till today. So from my understanding, basically, if we go back about a hundred years or so, you know, early 1900s, populations in the state were hitting there about lowest points by 1930, 1940s, they were estimated to be only about 7000 wild turkeys left in the state. Game fish commission was created around 1915 and light teens, early 20s. They're already starting to think about what they needed to do with wild turkeys, started setting seasons, Justin bag limits though. They're still incredibly liberal to what you see today. But they also started considering restocking with captive raised wild turkeys, game farm birds, and they put those out for many years and wasn't really successful at all. Those birds didn't have the natural instincts to actually survive in the wild. They weren't used to predators or anything like that. It wasn't until.
"bear" Discussed on Bear Grease
"And I would just be like, stay home. That's one of the worst times to travel. Kill him overnight. The bear season overbite. I kind of had this revelation last year sitting over a bear bait in Arkansas. Is that it is an ephemeral window. I mean, it's like a short window that comes and goes where those big bears are using the bait site during the daytime. Very short window and it's always gonna be as early as the season is open. I mean, so when we bear hunt, I mean, we pretty much bear hunt over bait the first three days of season. And then our base just die. It's like they just turn a switch. We've done it for 20 years. It's not anecdotal. It's like, sometimes you hear people say stuff and you're like, you ain't done that very much, or you come to the wrong conclusion. Man, that bears leave baits, they're hard to hold. Most years, and you better, you better, you better hunt them quick is what I'm trying to say. Yeah, that year, you remember the reason we talked about it because I told you I'd kill the bear with ballet remains, there was other than my pistol. And the only way I could do that was during the opening of the gun, there was a firearm. And that year it was when it opened just a few days, like 5 days prior to gun deer season. Yeah, it was long it was pretty cool. And so we didn't and got a bear coming in, a good material bear and I was lucky. The first day then I sat there, I sit there all day, but the first evening I set it about noon and then had to go eat about I'm hungry, you can tell. You look angry. Yeah, the bear came in, you know, 30 minutes for dark and I took it with my pistol and called client and said, get it up here. I've got a bear down. You're going to have to help me. We got a lot of fat off of that bear too. That bear had a beautiful coat on him. Yeah, the longer you wait in the season. Had a rug made out of it. It's a beautiful rug. I mean, it's thick, a lot of fat. I remember holding a big fillet of fat that was just like, you know, like that big. Yeah. Wow. But yeah, and then as far as what debate with, you know, there's basically anything. There's regulations looking the reg books for what you can, they have had to kind of get specific, but in general, just about anything that'll make a human fat will a bear will eat. That's what I say. We use a lot of bread pastries, dog food, corn. I didn't know food made people fat. That's a good emotion..
"bear" Discussed on Bear Grease
"There is going to be fringe bear habitat in that. There's property in that best county that you probably couldn't kill the bear on. Bears are very selective about where they're going to go and where they want to be in the daytime. And so the short version is when you're baiting bears, you want to be and you want to be where the bears want to be in the fall. So it's possible that somebody's got bears and Byron can tell you this, got bears on their place during the summer, but they're like, but when we put out bear bite in the fall, we don't get bears. It shows up. Bears have big ranges, they're moving around. They do, they typically have a summer range and a fall range, and that fall range, you know, maybe two miles away, but in the home range of a bear, they will have seasonal ranges within that whole home range. And they definitely, I mean, some bears have their summer forage area and very close proximity to maybe where they're fall range would be. Right. But in other bears, you know they might be three or four miles apart. Yeah. And you're not as a hunter, you're not like trying to map out home ranges of different bears, but if you can, if you have access to private land that you have permission to hunt in very secluded, remote areas that are typically connected to big blocks national forest. In our state, the bears, the bears are on national forest. I mean, that's just the truth of it. Bears want big unfragmented, not true wilderness like capital W federal wilderness, but they want to be in big, unfragmented blocks. That's not exclusive, bears can adapt and could be living in your backyard. In general though, the bigger blocks, a big public land, rugged rough, nasty stuff. That's where bears are going to want to be. And you'll learn over time. There was a time years ago where I was baiting like 11 different spots in a good county in Arkansas. And of those 11 spots, by the time season came around, we would usually have three spots that you could kill a decent barrier. That whole time we baited the in September, we'd have had bears at every one of those spots. And as a calendar turns in September, coming to October, the wide oak acres, all the acres start getting ripe, falling, bears start to transition, you know, during that time, there's just a big transition in the natural world from summer to fall. And bears start to move around and you can basically you can hold bears early, it's hard to hold them light. Everybody's made it bears, you know, will say, man, I had bears, but they left by the time season came. You know, what can I do to keep them? And I told a guy earlier today, I said the best thing you can do to keep a bear and be able to kill him on opening day is have a spot that you can kill bears and keep them until open today. It works. Brilliant. So what I find after..
"bear" Discussed on Bear Grease
"Want I want mo to tell us a story of, you know, as a bear hunter, people that don't know a lot about bear hunting and they hear you bear hunt. They're like, have you ever been attacked by a bear? Have you ever been in a sticky situation? And the truth of it is many, many times. We're talking about bears, Brent. Really, in Arkansas, our bears, I mean, it would be if you said clay, I'll give you $50,000 if you can go out in the next ten days and have a bear attack you. I don't think I could do it. I mean, you have to our bears typically are not aggressive and very few incidents of human bear direct conflict. Am I right, Byron? Correct. I mean, it happens occasionally. But this story is one of the closest that I've heard from around these parts, but motel, tell us your story of getting kind of just a scared version of it. Whatever version you got. To make a long story short, I left my house one day at the time I was living out in the middle of national forest laying. So I could just hunt for my house, it was early bow season and I just took off late morning and I didn't even get up early to go that day. I was just going to do scouting mainly for deer bear. It was early and I grabbed one of my recurve bows and I took off from the house and I are so into my slipping around looking for sign. I come up on a little bench area where there's a lot of pop all bushes. People from marks all know what they are and what they look like. They're the real thick. They're not very big and you can't see very far and when they got green leaves on them. Anyway I've seen some deer deer scat there and I thought, well, that's my bigger place to come back and bring a stand in deer hunt, you know? And where was that spot? That's kind of a secret. Moe was on my secret podcast that I did. Did y'all hear that? He keeps secrets. He didn't tell that nobody nothing. Anyway, I don't even know if this is true. You don't need to know. Anyway, I was going through and I was like, this is my big advice. Come back and bow hunt, you know, bring a stand. And then about the time some movement caught my eyes, not very far from me. And I kind of looked in front of me through the pop up bushes, and I saw a small bear cub. I thought, there's a little bear, that's pretty cool. There's mama. How big was the curb was just been born that during the winter? It was probably 20 pounds or something other, maybe 25. They're not very big baller. I got small dog. And I thought, where's my head? Probably handled that cub before. About every cub. And especially in that sacred spot, Brad, I know he's been up there. But anyway, I thought, well, mom was around here somewhere. I need to find where she's at because I need to, if she shows up, I need to let her know I'm here and just stays my way out of here. I was out running across thousand cousin numerous times over the years and I was slugging for her and about that time I seen movement where this can come from. The small bear and there's another cup..
"bear" Discussed on Bear Grease
"It really is. And to put it into context too, when you look at a, you can tap on your phone for like a heat map of North America for where our bear populations are. And you'll see a bunch of red in the eastern United States. I mean, one of the strongholds is the black bear is in the east. You know, the southern appalachians all the way up and the up in the main and the Canada all the way down to Florida. I mean, the eastern U.S. has some incredible bear populations, more than us. I mean, you go into West Virginia, North Carolina, Virginia, man, they have some incredible bear populations, okay? So imagine all these bears here and then all of Canada is just Canada's bare central. I mean, Canada is the wilderness that they actually have in Canada is just remarkable in terms of actual definition of wilderness being places where people and civilization and roads are not. So Canada still has very much a strong bear population. And then it loops into the Rocky Mountain west and remember I'm painting a picture of a heat map. The Rocky Mountain west all the way down to old Mexico has black bears and all the western states a lot of them have pretty good bear populations. Very good bear populations in the northwest. Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Montana, so there's a big hole in our map, though, in the central U.S.. From about middle Kentucky, over to the Rocky Mountains and the Great Lakes have bears too. So from like Michigan down the whole mid south and south, no bears, except for this one little red dot about that big, which is the Arkansas bear population. So I mean, think about that. When you're looking at this as a continental resource, it's pretty wild that we've got bears here and now and what Myron could tell you better than me is that from the reintroduction of.
"bear" Discussed on Bear Grease
"Night, my mom and dad came. Juju was a Gary was there. Mister gero. So we had a big shindig. So much. We just coffee 24 hours a day when we're at a 55 gallon barrel. And sit right on the pot right on the fire. So there was there was coffee enough for everybody. It was no matter exaggeration. We would come in at like midnight and they'd be like, I put the coffee on the coffee hot, still. Yep. Made it fresh from about 11. Yeah, it was good. Good stuff. So we'd hit it hard. Yeah. So that was the first night which was kind of like everybody came in and so we're staying at a place. We're not camping. We're staying at a cabin. So then what happened the next day, Brian? Okay. So you can tell about your hunt now. Yeah, here we go. So, we get everybody sit on the stand. Isaac and I do and then we take off for our spot. I get it's like 9 miles. As a crow flies from where we are, but you know, and when you go on the mountain, you have 14 back and forth and left and right and all that kind of stuff. And we get almost there. And I look very frantically in the backseat of the truck and now I look back at the eyes and I thought, man, we got to go back to the camp because I forgot my bow. So I was just going to be a problem. If we don't go back and get it, it's going to be a real big problem. And turns out he was right. So we go back, we go back to camp, get it. We'll get on the stand. We are target time to get there was three. We were an hour late. We got there for you. Really? Yeah Howard delayed. We were set at, I think, four 12. We were set cameras, everything set up, ready to roll. I told him I said man. I know you had never said on these bear baits. I said, but you know, you talk about the gold an hour of deer hunt. I said, we're going to have the gold in 15 minutes if we're lucky before dark. It's just the way it is. They're going to come in. We may see them out there. We may hear them, but they're going to hang around and, you know, a dark. Especially we got no daylight pictures. 5 minutes to 6. I look over to my left and showing off here comes a bay. And I'm mic'd up, I tell Liza, you know, here you can see a bear coming and we had a daylight picture there and a long time. And over a week. So it's, yes, like, what are you doing here? Yeah, exactly. Yeah, I was more. Did you ever think about just shooting it off? Never entered my mind. Why would it? You're in the wrong place. Yeah, you're early. But anyway, good bear walks up, gets you to bear and walks behind and he's behind the barrel and looks directly up there at us. And I thought well, this is it, so I had already come to full drone. Bear takes a turn. I watched the video. You bout jerk the back out of that bow when you hit your when you hit your valley on a pull back. Well, there was a small window there, you know? You were trying to pull it back while the bears behind the tree. So you're just like yeah. Yeah, as soon as I had disappeared, I pulled it back. So when he come out and he's looking at me, I got to rap between his eyes, I thought, you know, you're going to one way or the other. If I get a shot, you know, I'm ready. And he did that old thing, you know where they just kind of start doing the move, slowly. And all of a sudden they just, they're gone. Yeah. But when he turned to the left, back to the left or the bear turned back to the left, and I had a good quarter and shot, I turned to loose. I saw it come out the front. Two or three jumps and we watched him walk away. Yeah, that was what was odd. It shoots asparagus what seems to be like a ten ring shot in the bear takes a couple leaps and then just start just walks off. Which is not, I wouldn't say that's common. No, it was nothing. The other two bears that I've shot like that I've taken when I shot them, man, it was like that you let a fuse. They were gone. Yes. And both of them died within gosh 40 yards, I guess of where I was at. This we're going backwards here, but the first bear you killed, I was with you. You were. And it ran like a racehorse about 20 yards. Tumbled down a very steep hill and splashed into a creek. Yeah. Do you remember that? Oh, yeah. I was there. I absolutely vividly. The next year which are the next barbecue, which was last year, that bear was standing in the same tracks and ran the same place, but got hung up. But they were both dead once they hit the edge of the wood. This one, I felt good about the shot. I mean, it surprised me when it went off. It was the hair I was looking at. That's not covered it up when it went through. The bear took four, 5 good jumps, the way I remember it. I hadn't seen the footage. And then he just walked off. And I was turning out looking Isaac, you know? No, no, no, no, no, no. You stared at that bear for 20 minutes. Yeah, as you probably need to tell the rest of this because I had no sense. It felt like an eternity. You just watched where that bare disappeared for like, probably three and a half minutes. Yeah. I mean, there's a lot that went on hours later. We come back because y'all had to come back to camp. We came all the way up from where we were and got back to camp. We got a problem where we're at there's no very little cell coverage. So like somebody does something, you gotta go talk to them. You know, you gotta do it old school. Yeah, you actually, the thing is, clay was gonna invite you, but we got down there. No signal. Next year. 6 finger band. And so we go track this bear. Who wants a 6 finger? Yeah. Nobody, apparently. So we go track this bear. And the bear starts running up a heel, and that's where we laughed it off. Yeah, they attracted a little bit. The bear ran probably 15 yards up a very steep hill, which when I got on the blood trail, I was like, man, that's not a good sign. But it immediately turned back down and the bear only went how far a hundred yards. 50? No. He didn't go that far. I'd say about 80 yards. From straight line. Yeah. Yeah. Man, first first day of bear season, we got a really nice bear on the ground. I would say, if I was just being totally honest, if you weren't here and someone said, tell me really how much Brent spare weight, I would say two 70. That's a heck of a better so much fat on it. It was a good bear. It was two 70. Extremely fine. I've never seen anything like it. If Brent will hear, though. Three times a whole article on this one time. About the reality of bear weights at functionally inside a bear camp because when a bear is there in the back of the truck in the ga, you know, you're in the heat of the moment. I mean, you're pumped. This is what you wait all year for. And you're good buddy. He's killed this bear. And he goes, man, how much do you think that thing weighs? I gay wrong to you. You're gonna add 35 to 40 pounds. You're not gonna do the math in your head. You're not gonna calculate it, but you're gonna say a number that you're gonna instinctively do. Thank you. Then it actually is. Aluminum. I've only killed one bear and I think they told me it was two 25,.
"bear" Discussed on Bear Grease
"Last name at training. People descend me real harsh criticism. Trade him. He was he was he was pretty worked up and so was i about using the word poisonous instead. I'm the i tell people that. And then when i make the podcast it was asset poisonous. Probably six times and in partly that was because it was these. Podcasts are recorded at different times. So when i'm like sitting at my desk skype doing a voiceover and i'm really intentional. I'll do it right. But if i'm out like talking to somebody i might do it wrong. So he is very right. The correct way to describe a snake that when it bites you it might hurt. Your real bad is venomous not poisonous. I didn't know that. Because my son isaac who loves the outdoors He tells me all the time. Data's poisonous snake. And i say to him. Every snake is poisonous or not. I'm getting away you like. I don't care okay. Alex also had a small bone to pick with me about owl hooting basically. He said he's not a good al hooter but it's because he He can't carry a tune he says and he just didn't think it was fair that i was cast in judgement on people who couldn't al hoot and two things i want to say and i said this to him number one. I never said that somebody who couldn't al-hoot wasn't an a good outdoorsman. I emphatically said that. Over and over in the podcast. All i said was if you are a good al hooter. There's a real strong probability that you're a good woodsmen. that's all i said crew. Okay true true daniel. Boone had a heck number two the other thing that i told him that i basically said no comment on the and i just it's like you can't al-hoot that's no. Thanks alex that was great. That was great. Yeah we just did a little housekeeping. That's all you know. I meant to early on describe. We've got a lot of new listeners. To the render. Seth ally and a lot of new people don't understand what the term bear grease means. I still don't understand so bear. The name bear grease. Now seth would you know what would you know about this about. Batteries dislike. Why did i named my podcast burgers trying to know you. So my guess is that my guess is that. Because you're a bear hunter. You've been bear hunter for a long time. And you have preached. The bears are good for all kinds of things for eating. And you render the grease down fat down to turn into greece for other things. My guess would be that. There's some use. Mac expected more.
"bear" Discussed on Bear Grease
"For some fun on this one all right. Welcome to the vagaries degree surrender. We're singing this song. In honor of the clark family over in eastern see roy was on fifty years in the fakher field podcast. This song's called old slough got misty nukem on banjo on washboard. Josh filmmaker on the guitar daniel rupe on the cabinet. Back elam mr ballycotton on percussion top. Tell me what you see. Bear.
"bear" Discussed on Bear Grease
"And then the next thing i know when the podcast comes out like i don't hear myself on their doesn't that doesn't even sound like so basically. I gave you an assignment to do a book report and there was no book point grade. It was incredible though man that that book. I sent that book to my brother and both my nephews. I think read it now. It's incredible book. Yeah a pass the horn. Hey well you read it to dan yeah. Did you read it years ago. When i just told you the story. Well we were on a bear hunt together and something had reminded you of the story and you clay retold the story and the way that i remembered it was you got to to the climax of the story and this gentleman gets knocked out now. Everything goes black. Wakes up his hunting buddies. I mean it's just like just this amazing story. I went and got the book and read it and it was just fantastic. Yeah yeah yeah. Yeah well that that story has been on my mind for years. I mean that's the reason. I told it but we're going to replicate that and other podcast with historical stories. And i've already got some ideas cannot share. I'll share with you after this. Got a few books. You want brent to read. I'll say that right. Yeah yeah what your thoughts on that one. Well on a couple of times. I loved the. I mean when you're when you're reading that story you are transported into the what is happening and gash stockard does such a great is german described. Does such a great job describing the scene. it's like who needs netflix. When you got that yeah you know as you mentioned this i maybe on the podcast but a lot of the places that he talked about in that book. I've been you know it's between here and we're live in central arkansas up and down the little red river. Well i was serious. When i said on the podcast. I was offended at people that i didn't know that story till i was thirty years old. I'm serious i i'll tell you what i what do not in this country. I was in another country reading a book in a hotel room. And i had no idea that well i this this college professor had said. Hey there's some stories about arkansas bear hunting. They're always said terrible marketing. Like the first half of the book. The guy's not even in arkansas. So i'm just kind of like. Oh this is cool. It's cool. But i i wanted arkansas stuff and when i get to that story i'm not kidding. I remember where. I was sitting when i read that story and i was like holy cow. So you didn't know. He was eventually coming that he was to know. I knew all new arkansas bear stories and no idea that it was just right down the road. And i'm like why don't we know that. Why don't they teach this in our public schools. Why in in like just in the truth is there. Stuff like that littered all across history like wherever the people are listening to. This live stuff happened right. Where they live substantial pretax this guy. Hand him the horn. Now in okay going back to the insight like burglaries can give you insight beyond what you.
"bear" Discussed on Bear Grease
"I can tell you from a from a creative standpoint. Just kind of like behind the scenes of that podcast. That was the i pod. I built that podcast in january or something just came out like in april and i had all these interviews and had no idea how they would stitch together to tell a story in when phil taylor mediator. Did it up. Put it all together. And i had edited all the little sections and put it together. Man i was so excited when i heard i was driving down the road and just listen to it and i was like yes. That is what. I want to do with burglaries. Tell these interesting stories about rural culture in. They're not always going to be about hunting like that. Podcast didn't have anything at all. I mean it was good because it you know. It gave a gave a lot of depth to everything. It wasn't just. I saw this when i was nineteen. There was a whole lot of build up in basis to all of the call. The claims you know and i witnessed report and then you know somebody to set back an unbiased view and look at all of and say you know you may have seen something but the possibilities of it being you know this particular color or that particular animal you know while not impossible you know highly improbable. The just give food for thought. Yeah and if unbiased you mean myra nhs section support clay was far from you know what i really liked about it. Was it kind of made me and this is probably one of those naive things. I'll say but it just seems like when we weren't so detached from the land and from wild places that it might have been easier to trust one another when you talk about trust in your brother and your fellow man when when the biggest you know argument or polarizing one of them is are there black panthers or not or are there. Yeah you know whereas there's so many things today in our current age that it just seems like it inhibits at so much more thirty years ago man almost and you know. I've never had an outlet to even tell that story where in any setting that when you saw your outlines thirty years ago almost thirty years allegedly and you're in clay was the only one who cared on listen and then he tried to sell us. Hey so right here on that. This is a surprise. I don't know what this is episode number. Three of the bear grease podcasts. Was shed hornbach of nineteen sixty two. Oh dear friend james lawrence. That's his sheds. This is a deer sheds. This is the but this okay. I refused to allow him to give them to me because he no. You have the shooting asking man. I was at james's house in this before it even heard the podcast and he just said take home with you. And he also allowed me turnaround. Look up here so on on the ceiling of my office. There's a picture of my dad. Gary nukem with his first book. There's a picture of steve schultz. Who's my father in law..
"bear" Discussed on Bear Grease
"Cut hold me. Did he told me. It was pretty flopping. But like this is gonna give me an outlet. Say some other stuff to make corrections. There's a couple of corrections man. when you're spouting off this much information boys you know. Sometimes you get it wrong tall tales tall tales. But it also gives you guys a chance to talk to me about any perceptions that you has the end user as an end user. Anything i could have done better. And so i know you guys have something to say. We're at a little bit of a disadvantage on the first bear render. Because we've already had six podcasts. Come out okay and so as we get on the weekly schedule there's gonna be like one podcast that's going to come out and so it'll be a little bit more focused on this one. We're just gonna kinda hit and miss over the different six podcasts. That have come out. But what i haven't had a chance to do on the bagri. Podcast is talk about the name. Bear grease diano. What's burgers the all understand. The metaphor is the marketing strong. Enough that you understand the metaphor. This is open question. Just i think like you have a podcast. You good okay. So you don't understand no listen. Burglaries is literally. I'm holding jar. My hand right now is literally a the rendered fat of a black bear. Okay now put on your deep philosophical thinking caps. Okay at one tom. Bear grease was a medium of currency and it was a staple of life on the on the american frontier. Bear grease stayed state. Good longer than pork lard. Like if you were if you homesteaded in arkansas tennis duckie or wherever you would render down this fat and it would be extremely valuable to you. It was a form of currency. Did you know that. An ill of beggary citizen archaic. Unit of measure for greece was the tanned. Need hide of deer sewn together. Bear grease poured into it and then it was sealed up an ill of burglaries was like a unit of currency. It is just per chance boys that we the. Us dollar isn't nickname. An eel like it. But it's nicknamed a buck because of buckskin was worth about one. Us dollar making that up that bear. Ill almost same thing. Are you making up so okay. Philosophical thinking cats. This at one time was highly important everyone would have known about. This has been like normal that you had it in your house. You'd had it in your house. You'd were bad old trough arkansas. Well that's that is a that is a city artifact of what i'm talking about because it was a city in northern arkansas that had processing plant for barrel and they ship that barrel oil down the fed reserve. That's right ford. I can't you know the first time i indirectly met..
"bear" Discussed on Bear Grease
"Stronger. My name is clay nukem and this is a production of the mayor. Grease podcast called the bear grease rendered where we rendered down dive deeper in looked behind the scenes. But the actual bear grease podcast. Going.
"bear" Discussed on Bear and a Banjo
"<Music> saying how <Music> was <Music> this way <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> wasn't <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> when they had finished <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> recording <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Banjo. <SpeakerChange> Said <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> when you <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> get home pressed one <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> copy of that. Send <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> it to Governor Avid. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Tell him it's <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> from Walter Boyd. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> A citizen grateful <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> for <SpeakerChange> his support <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> for the arts. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> My <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Name is Dr <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Abby quickly <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and these are notes <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> on my search for <Speech_Music_Male> the identity of <Speech_Music_Male> the two men called bear <Speech_Male> and Banjo <Speech_Male> who appeared to be <Speech_Male> active in the American <Speech_Male> south from the Early <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Nineteen Thirties. <Speech_Male> Joe Perhaps <Speech_Music_Male> as late as <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> nineteen sixties <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> accounts <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> vary and <Speech_Male> witnesses disagree. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> There's so <Speech_Male> much we do not <Speech_Male> know about the providence <Speech_Male> of the <Speech_Male> American music that <Speech_Male> it is our culture's <Speech_Male> greatest <Speech_Male> collective creation <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> the true map <Speech_Male> of our nation's <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> unwritten history. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> What else I <Speech_Male> have learned during my <Speech_Male> research. Forbear <Speech_Music_Male> and Banjo. <Speech_Male> We'll <Speech_Music_Male> continue <Speech_Music_Male> in my next <Speech_Music_Male> post. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> Kathleen <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> graduate student. <Speech_Music_Male> Type these <Speech_Music_Male> off <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> of coming up this season <Speech_Music_Male> on barren <Speech_Music_Male> Banja. <Speech_Male> The boys make <Speech_Male> a deal with the Devil <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> at Canadian crossroads. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Along the way <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> they rub shoulders <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> with some of the most important <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> historic music <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> figures of our <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> town <Speech_Music_Male> like sister. Rose <Speech_Music_Male> Authority <Speech_Music_Male> Little Richard <Speech_Music_Male> Bob <Speech_Male> Dylan and countless <Speech_Male> other musicians. <Speech_Music_Male> Who made <Speech_Music_Male> an impact <SpeakerChange> on <Speech_Music_Male> the century <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> to not <Speech_Male> episode was written <Silence> <Advertisement> by Bill Flanagan? <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Barrena Banjo <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> was created <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> executive produced <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and directed <Speech_Music_Male> badging or <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> executive <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> produced by <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Dennis. Quaid <Speech_Music_Male> t-bone Burnett and <Speech_Music_Male> Jason Poo bear <Speech_Music_Male> bored <Speech_Male> with regional music <Speech_Male> by Jason Poobah <Speech_Male> board and Jingle <Speech_Male> Jared <Speech_Music_Male> S A banjo <Speech_Male> t-bone Burnett <Speech_Male> with lyrical contributions <Speech_Male> from Bob <Speech_Male> Dylan. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> All music <Speech_Male> from Barron. Banjo <Speech_Male> is produced by t-bone <Speech_Male> Burnett <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and all episodes <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> edited by David <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Additional Score by <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Jeff Peters and <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Jeff Judy <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> story editing by <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Coloradans and <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> associate produced by <Speech_Music_Male> Emily Boca <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> produced by Tom. <Speech_Music_Male> Piazza Noah <Speech_Male> Brown Brown <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Wolland. Jesse <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Corwin <Speech_Music_Male> and Dan Demo- <Speech_Telephony_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> co-produced by <Speech_Music_Male> Rosanna arquette <Speech_Male> for <Speech_Male> episode music. <Speech_Male> Please visit the iheartradio <Speech_Male> APP <Speech_Music_Male> wherever one <Speech_Music_Male> found good music <Speech_Music_Male> Barrena <Speech_Music_Male> Banjo as a production <Speech_Music_Male> of Jingle punks <Speech_Music_Male> in partnership <Speech_Music_Male> with our heart radio <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> special. Thanks to Johnny <Speech_Music_Male> Grazia Vector <Speech_Music_Male> Management in <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Gary Morella mono <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> meet <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Lenny <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> from Medan Creative <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Gail trauman <Speech_Music_Male> connel. Burn <Speech_Music_Male> in the entire <Speech_Male> heart team <Speech_Male> an extra <Speech_Male> special thanks to <Speech_Male> sue. Turner for <Speech_Music_Male> being bearing banjos <Speech_Music_Male> heads of torch security <Speech_Music_Male> for <Speech_Music_Male> full list of production <Speech_Music_Male> credits. Behind <Speech_Music_Male> the scenes footage and <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> source material. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Please visit <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Barron Banjo. <Speech_Music_Male> Dot Com <Speech_Music_Male> Jingle punks <Speech_Music_Male> an <SpeakerChange> anthem
"bear" Discussed on Bear and a Banjo
"A banjos vocabulary was so wide Scottish Irish Kentucky New Orleans skip rope Songs Country Death Ballot White Gospel Flood Psalms that senior law. Max looked at junior and wondering where this minstrel will come from even more. Where had you learn those songs? An it career at ddat means owning the opportunity to play a crucial role in transforming how agencies operate join. Gd For challenging and impactful work that advances. Your career apply now at GD dot com slash careers opportunity after all you've been through. The class of twenty twenty deserves a proper sendoff which is why Iheartradio and Doritos brings you. Commencement the podcast featuring speeches and dedications from we admire most here from Halsey kids. We've shown the world that while we can be sold a lot of things we will never buy a dream and pit-bull you guys are generations. Stand UP GUYS GENERATION. Make a difference. You guys generation changed the world. Techy John Legend Cashew Angie Martinez collegiate and many many more. All have something to say to you. The amazing class of twenty twenty so choose firmly. Choose willfully and choose confidently. Listen to iheartradio new podcast. Commencement now on the iheartradio APP or wherever you get podcasts. With a special DORITOS Valedictorian episode. Where DORITOS TAKES GRADUATION? Speeches to another level by naming five. Alec Torian giving them each fifty thousand dollars in tuition assistance and sharing their speeches with the world. You are the ones that's GonNa make a difference when they had recorded twenty separate titles almost all that. I'd never heard in these parts. The father asked that fellow where he found his music. He said it came from a musician called Mr Bear. Well Lomax asked where they could find the bear. He said he was on his way to meet him. In Shreveport the father and son agreed to head north to meet his musical counterparts north they went. I thought I mailed the audition but alas I did not the Lomax is want to meet the bear fair enough so I'm going to take them to them even if I don't really know where he is at the moment last. I heard he's caught up nonsense New Orleans so shreveport here we come. The journey shreveport was not long but the Lomax kept stopping the car to listen to and sometimes record the songs a farmhands peddlers and vagabonds. They encountered along the road. Banjos sat in the back seat playing song after unknown Song on his Tenor Guitar. They were ten miles north of Angola when they heard a Lo- chanting choir pangolas used to be a slave plantation and plantation was named that because the country in Africa that most of the people were kidnapped from was angle if as a great nation on the West Coast of Africa Centre Trade Amongst people to the North South and east Europeans came Dongola stole the people brought him to the new world in chains dragging their independent work in the lowlands by the by thought. It was a pretty good joke to named Lysenko. Your home. Now you're in angle. What a terrible joke. What a terrible place.
"bear" Discussed on Bear and a Banjo
"The search for information about this elusive figure has overtaken my musical and sociological study. Every new clue each new testimonial or bit of evidence I uncover adds another piece to the Jigsaw puzzle picture. I am working to assemble Mr Bear and his partner who called himself Jay. Banjo seemed to have been present and even influential at many of the signal events in the history of American vernacular music from Parchman farm to New Orleans from the Bristol sessions. Two sons -TUDIOS for years experts haven't been able to agree on exactly where Barron Banjo should even fit into the neatly categorized world of modern music. The pop up all around history. They're sort of like Kaiser. Soza of the musical world musical ghost stories if you will story Beirne. Banjo isn't just about music. Also about their proximity. History Luckily J. Banjo had a new technology on the portable recording device influenced by the characters he would soon meet. Lomax is in bear believed that recorded music and voices of regular American preventers to the rest of the ever expanding and modern American so they took the medium of recorded sound on the road to the people open up a whole new wave music which would in turn become the Fokker. This first wave of recorded folk music consisted primarily hillbilly songs race records and other indigenous. American sounds bear this musical opportunities and voices for the voiceless for Banjo. He saw dollar signs and another day Banjo here. I'm just outside New Orleans. We got some city full gear with technology to bring my songs to the masses. I missed my chance. Back with them. Bristol sessions but the Lomax here now. They've been canvassing the country. This is my chance to make it all the way to the big apple as a showman. I haven't seen bear and some time now. I'm making my way with or without him. Perhaps these tunes are enough to get me signed on merit alone but if not there's always bear if I can track them down timid where could he be? Where could he be? No one had seen the locks of bearer for some time Barron J. Banjo parted ways after their initial Rana musical encounters in the early not ten thirty J. Banjo knew that in order to fulfill his musical drains. They'd have to remain in the meantime. There's that record and honing wrecked the record credited to Walter. Boy did not sound like any record made in the nineteen thirties or indeed in the pre vinyl era that is characteristic of the recordings made by the bear. Who seems to have? Been a johnny appleseed of musical some of which had an immediate influence on entertainers and songwriters he encountered while others lay dormant for years before finding expression and songs that appeared for the first time in the nineteen forties nineteen fifties and even into the nineteen seventies through the library of Baylor University. Where Governor Okay? Allen's papers are kept. I made contact with. Dj Brebner the son of the late governors longtime secretary body Bremner. It was my good fortune that bounty a- bachelor had cared for his father during a long convalescence and committed to memory stories. He heard many times. My father was the governor side every day. Saturdays included and often Sundays as well. I heard him speak a number of times about this character. Mister Banjo who I understand to have been a white man and Mr Bear. Who was a Negro. My father thought it unusual that Mister Banjo appear to defer to Mr Bear when they first came into the Governor's orbit it was assumed. That bad was banjos later. My father said he was quite certain that the lines of authority extended in the other direction. Although in those days in that part of the world is not. Something careful would've advertised during a sabbatical semester. I traveled to lose Yana with a copy of the song called born this way and played it at African American retirement homes and to shreveport saloons that catered to a Clyde tell of senior citizens several of the elderly patrons suggested that they knew the name of the singer on my tape recorder but there was no agreement between them. Change Right now on mind. Woodrow Adams I met him once in a while. Mba saw him perform on the back of a cabbage truck. Yeah I know who big travel with white may not kumate? I knew the man who name it. Too Big grading her newsroom from somewhat retinal couldn't help over two journeys totaling thirty. Three days is symbol. What I believe to be the true story of how Governor Allan came into possession of the record attributed to Walter void. The more I learn the more certain I became that I had indeed discovered previously unknown recording by the lost musician called Mr Bear. The first key was my discovery that during his days. In the governor's mansion okay. Alan came to be acquainted with John. Lomax the Lomax is people you might WanNa know. If you're trying to digest the story rooted in American Twentieth Century History they were folklorist and the Lomax John and Alan roam the American south making recordings of spirits blues and Folk Music Google. If you can interesting feller share once. I knew that I was able to fill in much more of the story with the invaluable aid of the lomax archive at the American folklife center of the Library of Congress. We owe much very understanding of American Blues. John and Alan Lomax in the course of their journeys. Low Max. Father and son recorded prisoners like iron head Baker Clear Rock Platt they were intellectual bat acids and their day. So was John Lomax. Felt that convicts who had been locked up for a long time. Perserve the purity of the folk and Blues Songs. They remembered uncorrupted by accessed the new inventions radio and phonograph records the law. Max's recorded non prisoners too and that is how they came to know. The man referred to in their notes as J Banjo. Today's the day I play my book repertoire from the NOMEX sure I might not be from the field or some small town but I got folk music in me all that time spent with Mister Bay has brought it out. I know I see it and I think that they'll see that. I'm the real deep and not some phony Bologna city focus showy vaudevillian tricks to to make a quick buck. My songs that good and they're going to stand the test of time with or without bear. The lomax were approached by Banjo in a boarding house outside New Orleans. He said he had heard that the famous song collectors were passing through and wondered if he might see they're recording machine. He explained that he was a musician. Himself an amateur collector of folklore. The Father John. Lomax was annoyed by this fast talking. Stranger Young Allen was amused and showed him the three hundred and fifteen pound uncoated aluminum disc recorder that father and son drove from town to town. Of course luckily for US songs and interviews lomax recorded from that era are available online for anybody to check up. Penny whistle mock. Was that though sessions and we pulled an interview of his account from the loses fella. He asked if he might record a song on the apparatus believe. He said he was curious to hear his own voice. The younger of the two told him he can come back the next day when they can be set up to the cord at the local Methodist Church Hall. Well the next moon. That's strange fellow appeared at church. Karen a tenant guitar and waited walk all sorts of the folks singers fiddlers Banjo players and aspire and crews auditioned their songs at the end of the session. The older one let that same fellow offer up a tune and that was pretty good. We believe the person he was talking about to be none other than J Banjo. Banjo was confident as could be. He played not only to the recording machine and to the low marks but to all the other aspirants in the church. He offered a parade of songs. That neither law Max had heard before the Rodeo at Cherokee.