20 Burst results for "Bentham"
"bentham" Discussed on Post Show Recaps
"More like no. I'm good you know how you cannot eat. But i think i think he can do it. I don't think he has any joy in it. I don't think he enjoys it at all. I don't think tastes things. But when he's saying this. The best mango i've ever eaten. I feel like because he has adopted. The likeness of john locke physically and has access to like what it meant for. John locke to be here right like what things felt like here. When was alive. I feel like he's like tasting that mango with the appreciation of john locke and so there's almost like something like sarcastic and really mean about when he says. This is the best mango. I've ever eaten. Like i think he's like laughing at john locke his this like this method meisner technique of like now how john locke feel about eating. He hasn't found the role quite yet. He's still getting adjusted to it of like. Oh this is the best mango. I've ever had no stupid. John like putting say that he'd be much cooler than that stupid monster. You gotta be more like john. La john locke wouldn't salivate over a mango. He do something else to eat. Meat not mangoes. He'd rather eat. So i feel like i. I have never interpreted as like christian. Shepard's body is missing and the reason christian shepard's body is missing is because the smoke monster has fueled his smokey tendrils into christians. By the there'd be some smell issues after a while right like lockwood walk into the cabinet. He'd stink like just an indictment or yeah funeral home. So yeah there's just no world in which that is a thing for for me. So that's my take. I think that he's just scanning bodies. That's it okay. Mvp lv you've got three mvp's i've got to. I've got three you've got to do. We want to go through. It's it's almost a full five point. John locke landslide here. Yes so you gave both of your points to lock. I gave too. I didn't want to do a clean. Sweep because i wanted to give them a little. I mean he does get tricked. So i wanna to give him an vp. But i wanted to give him. You know like a little bit of a slap on the wrist like john locke how could you. I'm gonna give my final point to the smoke monster here because he does have a nice coming out party coming out party non law here. Here's able to sort of like show his leadership. Really be the cocker the walk trying to lead everyone in the first step of this long khanh and it starts working so the first of many points for john loki. I'm assuming but it's gonna be four points for lock overall in his final episode. One point for smokey which is going to make. John locke the current leader of the season five. Mvp is with with some room to spare right now. Eight overall for. John locke which i believe is number. Four number is for But that's yeah. He's number is four in the candidate list but hey with four points in his final episode. So how about that. And then he's the he's the leader. I'll be intrigued to see who catches up to him because obviously like lock can't go down any more in season five. I think the person who actually might catch him is the person who's right behind him. Which is the smoke monster with three points. I think like is sawyer gonna pull it off with juliet get in there or a smoky going to do his thing. I think these are. These are the three than i am looking at as the likeliest contenders if not john locke being able to hang onto the top spot l. Vp's gotta take a point away from benjamin linus. He's so he's so good and being bad. Yeah he's so good at being bad. But god it's just disgusting is just it. Just it wrecks me and i. I need to penalize them here. I had no choice. I was debating giving him. Mvp point but like ethan. I think i'm okay with that. We got some pushback. I do not think. I could give ben an mvp for like you for convincing. Lock to step down before you strangled him you know. I think that's maybe a bridge too far from me personally so i'm going to give them another l. Vp point as well because again the most militias thing he's ever done in my opinion. Yeah it's just disgusting. Then i could give him one avenue on he dies sort of classic what. I've already violated that. So i'm not going to listen to you. Wanna caesar and one to alana just for example. We talked about them at the start of the episode. I don't need relitigate it any further than that. You can go back and listen to that conversation. I think it will spell it relatively clearly. Why is an ao jay wright and like she starts getting it under the wing of the smoke monster without realizing it. Yeah no i'll. I'll give listen not an episode with charles mid morning of not given and lv 'cause like dude you let avidan die on your watch you know like you allow benjamin linus to to get the win here. And i guess he does want the oceanic six to go back. But i do think he ends up losing this battle a bit. And that benjamin lines does lay. And he's the one aboard that jerry air flight. Yeah all right fair enough. Then then linus is gonna be r l. Vp for the time being with more is still in the hunt but it is a big ben and locke on either end of this spectrum for season five so far and i think that that is very fair. Yeah i think so. And i'll be intrigued to see you know. We're gonna take a brief break from this next week. But when we start getting into the dual storylines of one thousand nine hundred seventy seven two thousand seven. I'll be intrigued to see how those to end up doing because they are going to be very much in cahoots leading into the season. Five finale and so we'll see like do we give you know john. Low key points for tricking bend. Give points for getting tricked by john. Low that remains to be seen. Yeah all right next week. The fleur. i'm so excited this is this is sort of like say the polar opposite in tone but i think like leflore comparatively. Obviously i think anything. A funeral would be a very light episode compared to the life. Death of jeremy bentham but like the floor is such tone shift. You know we finally get the time travel shenanigans to stop and we finally hunker down in the seventies and man what a frigging good sawyer episode. What a good sawyer episode. I'm really excited to get into it. Floor is a great episode. It played really well for me on the watch. We're getting into james and juliet territory. That's going to be really nice. Get your yellow flowers out. I know all right. It's a leflore coming next. Make sure you get that feedback in for us by june. Twenty ninth senate in down the hatch at post show recaps dot com. You can also tweet at us. At ron howard at a mike bloom type or you can talk to us in the po- show recaps patron discord. If you're a member of the porsche recaps patriots on at that. Discord level patriot dot com slash post. Show the reasons to sign up. You get down the hatch a couple days early. So if that's enticing to you we'd love to have you along for the ride. Support your favorite podcast. We know it's us. We're very humble.
"bentham" Discussed on Post Show Recaps
"He can't do if anything happens to you john. You have no idea how important you are. let me help you. there is no helping me. I'm familiar. no john. You're not couldn't get any of them. I couldn't get a single one of them to come back with. Can't lead anyone jack up to ticket a plane ticket from los angeles to sydney tonight. Return trip first thing in the morning. Whatever you said to him. John at work and you got jack can get the rest of them john. You can't die you've got too much work to do. We've got to get you back to that island so that you can do it. Come down no we can do this john. You haven't even been to sign yet. Let's start with her..
"bentham" Discussed on Post Show Recaps
"bentham" Discussed on Post Show Recaps
"It is pretty wild that this is the only couple of scenes that charles win more has with this. John locke right because they're going to have stuff in season six. But that's john loki. Yeah yes the scene in the next scene and they don't really have anything beyond that because he's dead. Yeah he dead. Yeah it's interesting. Yeah so. So i mean this is i mean i think you put it so well. These pats episodes right with between l. Louise and ben and weighed more the race to be the last person to get to all of these these pieces in the game as as desmond would say you know who can sort of get the be the last one into their air and to see what would more is attempting to do here to turn lock against ben especially listen. We don't know too much about. Why would more got exile. And then all of this stuff going on with ben because we re yada yada through that but at least knowing a bit about his history and the yarn that he's spinning to lock about how bench and not be trusted in he should. I think it's unique to see how lock is also a player in that game despite him being a very very late edition yes. So where does this land you in terms of lake charles with more on like the moral of linemen chart Like for him. He's like. I'm going to help you get everybody back there. I'm going to do whatever i can to make this happen. If elis hawking's whole deal is like she needs to get everybody there in order to start the process of like maybe just maybe her son is right and the variable stuff is going to be true. So i have to get like jack sheppard in position to like blow up a nuclear bomb. And maybe it's going to work like do you buy this from whitmore. He is like deeply believing in the war of good versus evil at this point. Is he told we team. John locke like where're you standing. Certainly like if the wars between whitmore and been one of these guys actively seemingly helps lock and one of these guys actively not seemingly but absolutely cards murders. John locke yeah again. Considering the way lock walks into that seat might have seen that as as helping him. Yeah it's i mean it's tough to see i could see the argument of yes with more is trying to help things right. This is certainly the argument of the reason. Why win more sense desmond onto the islands. Because like he knows he has that purpose and he's helping keep everything intact again going back to l. louise hockey thing. It's tough for me. I think digest that looking back on all of the depraved crap. That charles win more has done before this right. John locke points out like hey you sent a whole group of people to murder us all in one guy who just wanted to get to bed but no part of that plan part of teams you know. Secondary protocol was just to murder every single person on that island including john. Locke that's a tough pill swallow while you're also gulping it down with the water up. Oh yeah we'll actually. We're doing this to help you because we're on the the good guys and this is on the right side. You have dr forced those pills down her throat like the one who does it with. John locke before they gruesomely reset his leg. I'm very happy we get past that. Yes it's tough for me to what i could very much see is much like we've talked about with ben again. He and charles or cut cut from the same cloth the same white cloth all wear at the jacobean funeral of. I'm doing bad things for a good reason that he's almost deluded himself into believing. This is a war that i want to win. You know. i certainly think he has this idea of a birthright right. he talks about. They're not the others to be there. My people he can certainly feel like. I mean josh charles. Whitmore has like tar gary in like streak to him a little bit right of. This is my promise kingdom. I was exiled for like reasons that were outside of my control. Now i'm back with a vengeance to take back what's mine with fire and fury. I really get that feeling from charles more here. And so maybe it's just that mapping that gives me a tough time of thinking okay. He's absolutely doing this for the good and helping john. Locke maybe it's just the you know the the pessimistic side of me. But i can't help but look at this interaction. Thank like dude. He's using you. He's using you so badly. Yeah it's it's hard. It's hard to say. I don't feel like totally personally set on on an answer here so i'm open like theories and stuff like this one where i would really love to turn to the hatchlings. You're like what are your thinking what you're thinking behind like. Why would more is so adamantly here to help. John locke got so many smart people out there in the audience. I think are going to have big thoughts on this. So there's there's just a lot of like emotional content and this episode. I think is probably we could get hung up here for a while. That choice of words i know sorry would more is gonna give lock the bentham ide- the passport and international phone just press twenty-three. It'll call me like guys come on. I know we love those numbers but like it's not gonna work that way. I also want to aso win. More is going to show some papers to john right. That basically says oh well. They're here and they're all lying to you. What do you think locks reaction to that is though because let's remember the last time he saw jack he told him you're going to have to lie and we'll talk about this later on with. Maybe where jack is coming from. Why is he so angry at lock. Despite the fact that he did listen to lock at the end of the day. Do you think lock has a reaction to finding out that they indeed did lie as he recommended I don't know it's hard hard one mike. I'm not sure. Could you think that it's sort of like a victory on paper. i will. They left but at least they're they're doing what i want to but i think it's more so played in the way whitmore's playing it lost cause right now look at them lying. They won't even talk about the when really from like a semantic perspective. They did what he wanted them to do. Yeah i think like well he's gonna come to like regret it to some extent right because like this. Why they're so ingrained in it that it's their reality. It's their truth. Some of them are just like so embittered to actual fact of what happened to them. And what the truth of their circumstances was rejected completely and so that makes locks pursuit of them really really challenging. So i think on one level. It's like good at work like you did what you were told but on the other hand like but like now. Can you do what i'm telling you to do again. You lied now for the second part of the plan that i didn't really now. You gotta come back so Lock could be. So what about how you sent a team of killers to the island on charles. I needed ben linus removed so that it could be your time. The island needs you and it has for a long time makes you wonder like to what degree you know. Did richard alpert and whitmore have enough of a relationship. That richard alpert at one point tells both always hawking and charles whitmore like this dude. Remember that guy who travelled through time. We saw those people with like the light flashing stuff. That's john locke like those. Were two people who were like deeply central to the leadership of the others for a long while. Is it possible that they are kind of read into the charl to. The john locke prophecy. In a way that like benjamin lions is not that like when benn takes over he just like does not.
Getting Through The Learning Curve by Kate Galliett
"Getting through the learning her by cake. Elliott of the unbreakable body DOT com. If you're going to gain any skill or ability. You'll go through a learning curve how much you feel that learning curve is dependent on two things you want to know what these two things are. So can work learning curve in your favor in the future. But I what's the learning curve? Here's the wikki quote. A learning curve is a graphical representation of how an increase in learning measured on the vertical axis comes from greater experienced the horizontal access or how the more someone or something performs a task, the better they get at it and quote. In. Slang often say that something difficult to learn has a steep learning curve with the implication that steep things hills feel difficult. But if you take a look at a steep curve on a graph and indicates, you're learning a lot in a short amount of time, which may or may not be difficult. Learning curve could be steep, shallow short or long, but only one thing really matters. How much do you feel the curve when you feel the curve, you know it you feel your deficiency in this skill or ability. When you feel the curve, you're more likely to become frustrated and you're more likely to quit before you get through the curve. To things influence how much you feel learning curve and if you use them to your advantage, you're going to navigate the curve better his worst understanding these two things because what other option do you have quitting? How much you feel learning curve is influenced by. Aptitude. Aptitude is your natural ability or skill you were born with it. If a learning curve is for a skill that is within your aptitude mule, likely only feel the learning curve minimally if at all his good capitalize on your natural aptitudes by learning skills at naturally fit with them. But if you only ever do things where you don't feel the learning curve, it's likely not expanding your abilities much aptitude is great but aptitude alone won't get you very far. We've all heard a story somewhere along the way where kid has a natural aptitude for sports or school, but doesn't put the work into better themselves, and then what happens all the other kids who weren't as naturally talented at that thing but who worked their tails off caught up in surpassed the natural talent in the end? You do not have aptitude for everything, and if you'd like to write yourself off because you don't have aptitude for something that's fine. You're overlooking something major you have aptitude for something and you can exploit that aptitude to get you through the learning curve of something else for which you have less aptitude. An example if your aptitude for public speaking is low, you get nerves. You've easily forget what you wanted to say big aptitude for things like mental imagery is high, you can easily picture things in detail in your mind you can exploit that to help you improve as a public speaker. There's a well known technique for doing just this rather than banging your head against the wall trying to become someone who's naturally talented at flowing through speech, you do this. Memory Palace. With this mental imagery technique, you imagine your own home or a similar place. You know well assigned key points or phrases in your speech to each place in your home who give your speech by walking through your house in your mind's eye and allowing your mental image of the Living Room. For example, to remind you of the key point you assigned to that room and the subsequent details that will come from that key point. By doing this, you put your aptitude in one arena to us to help you improve in another arena. Now. This sort of exploitation of aptitude will certainly make it feel more doable to get through a difficult feeling learning curve. But the second thing that determines how much you feel learning curve will be what gets us through or what becomes your undoing. How you interact with uncertainty Quote, pain, and pleasure govern us in all we do and always say in all, we think end quote. That line is from eighteenth, polymath Jeremy Bentham and outlines exactly what motivates we do in life, but which motivates you more avoiding pain or acquiring pleasure. Loss Aversion the tendency to prefer avoiding losses to acquiring equivalent gains has been well established. Most humans have some degree of loss aversion that influences how they act but there's a sizable degree of nuance within the realm of being motivated to avoid losses or acquire pleasure a two thousand seven study led by Russell a Paul drag professor of psychology at Stanford University found the following quote. We. Also found that individuals display varying degrees of sensitivity to loss aversion and these wide ranging neural responses predicted differences in their behavior for instance, people with stronger neural sensitivity to both losses in gains were more risk averse and quote. That is if your brain is more sensitive to losing and gaining, you're less likely to want to take a risk. Learning some new skill includes a degree of risk taking. There's no guarantee you're actually going to get or avoid the thing you are trying to get her avoid by learning the skill. You don't know yet. If it was well worth your time more a waste of time you aren't sure if it will work or if you'll get it or if you'll fail. And there's a second layer of wants to your loss aversion Dr draft shared a theory that losses may trigger greater activity in brain regions that process emotions such as the insulin amid Dula meaning if the parts of your brain where you process emotion namely the amid delays and the ensler become more active. When you experience a loss, you may be more likely to avoid putting yourself in a position where you could experience a loss. Interestingly, a middle damage has been shown to eliminate loss aversion with regard to money. This suggests that you're made Ila is a key player in how you handle loss aversion. Learning, a new skill requires a you accept the level of uncertainty. If you are someone who is less likely to bring uncertainty into your life by avoiding taking risks, you're more likely to feel the discomfort of learning curve does because learning curves include natural amplification of risk potential loss and uncertainty, which will trigger your brain in different ways than someone else's brain might be triggered. You can imagine how this could influence how a learning curve feels to. You not only is your brain dealing with the neural activity of the actual learning of this new skill. You're also dealing with really feeling the fear emotion or discomfort of being in risk-taking waters deeper than you prefer. and. So to navigate your next learning curve in a way that feels more doable and less like you should quit because it's just too much. It really comes down to understanding yourself better. Where do your natural aptitudes lie and how can you put them to work for you in arenas where you don't naturally excel? How do you interact with other entity? How much are you motivated by loss aversion? Learning new skills is awesome feeling like you suck ms not awesome. Take some time to learn about your own personal nuances in these realms and put what you've uncovered into your next learning curve. Then let me know what new skill you've acquired from doing so
"bentham" Discussed on Something Who
"Justice served for a raise contribution to the doctor who which which was August. And because I've been working quite closely with the orthopedic Haning right in three or four big coffee table books celebration and pizzas on the civil kicked. The backside Lindsey. We'll go buddy book is just looking after with with my books going to be one of your own and that was suppose was at the time of discovering mice collection so he was. He was my mentor to to to write. And you don't Know Legion gave an insight into how the publishing industry what the Book Industry Works and bless his heart may have been made a couple of introductions to H Allen which goes have the advantage of chuck will lodge Robinson being involved target range and he was a challenge that gay the opportunity to come forward with with Manuel. These days would be called the pitch document. The side of this is what you're proposing to do because celebrate Dr Celebration might be to any of been so successful. They felt a boat. This even more have Ashley strata which is even more content on. It's about dialects body. We can get the the Trendy George. Hancock agree with Terry Nation Component. Yes let's go ahead and do it. That's that's the bit laid Which then frees me up just to spend all the time that I was doing with with with Ray guy through everything trying to build up what was going to become A book about the everybody thinks that almost going to be followed with the intermediate is saying. This definitely was the attempt to try and redress the balance in favor of raise contribution surprise to this day that the gadgets Sydney it did seem to be well received. Listen things that happen. The David something extra have a plan in Bristol. Berry showed with original vest. Ever seen atelli snuck in life. It's trial map. It said regeneration like you're going to ask yes that was very serendipitous of that was that was there at the time. The book was being being compelled. Sure Yeah I mean. That's a big memory for me. That was Swiss seeing those those voters back of the book and Uh very exciting to glimpse into Into that part of the story. Yeah just because it's a behind the scenes peace and it's always struck me down the years. How much of the thirst to fans not to note not just to know the front of the camera stories but also stories behind the stories so that was widely big attempts to do that. So until Chris. Produce those tally snaps. It was anywhere. That tally snaps. Even existed as a thing memory suggest the will some dumplings. The rights other directors had showed frames and things phone This is the first time a that's surfaced from story that didn't exist and be they will all six episodes rights which which was quite huge and I think get relief a doctor who bulletin that manager interview a few people that Kapisa some tally snaps as well is he really when he was marcus. Head like went to loan to the BBC's Research Facility Cava Shen who discovered how volumes and then build them into licensing models being ousted media then being also think the hands in that gets to to pay to have a whole lot of these brought in so they could be made available to the to the Y. Two wells stories. Don't exist yes they're probably the nearest you gets to giving you a visual flavor. Yeah stories that lever ones were fed. Girl should be thin on the ground. Sure and so I mean I'm GonNa wear out of order here but you mentioned Dr Celebration so was your contribution to that the all the stuff around the episode guide and so it was. It was wider than that. It was was laughing equal the universe. Yes right entirely. Tally mind again. Pizza was one of those people. The came around wind up sitting around my parents dining room surrounded by all the photographs collections documents. Things either messed up a while. Pizza was going through bouncing ideas off. Won't eating to this to that me. Ask Me to be in the ways of the proof. Checkup of technically agree to use the what he was getting solved? Because as as we kind of find out some people sung people's cases the memories. Do Cheats Him. Coming for famously. Always insists the doctor live as what you what she's actually remembering is the show being done as live but it was still recorded so. I guess that's the balance between sunny being interviewed. Who's asserting one thing was you know from the the paperwork Even counter arguments that it was possibly done a different way and using that as a means of building up. A picture of the hell in a production was done. So yes pizza latched onto here. We're GONNA doctor WHO expert and told me that. Leave a compiler that's We'll be read by people and not locked out of Gopher. Just a complete supercilious. Oviedo the program when we opportunity to something and then a bit more in depth which is walk ultimately celebration did attempt to do Sure and I think also my my memory of of the early years is as you were describing earlier all of those fantastic photos and drawings of the different sets again. It's a sort of material that that that I'd never seen before an an. I suppose helping to bring those stories to life. I mean I think as far as the Dalai was concerned the only one I seen was episode. Two which which was shown in the national film theatre or somewhere like that. I managed to think it was an offshoot in Bradford managed to get to see that once in the eighties. But this was this was still before I'd ever seen the story on video. So those kinds of photos and set designs really brought it to life for me. I mean people forget that the whole concept of home video ownership of Dr Episodes really didn't start until roughly about nineteen eighty-three led the infamous long leads event. The BBC Enterprises Open. Is One of the things that you presented. If you got an all too that I mentioned is area that that was a little questionnaire which show US hanging out saying please send us in. The yacht is to the students that you'd you'd like to see so you're still a long way from you. Know Very Expensive. Twenty five pound. Vhs IS COMING OUT MUCH. Less only went to sell through tend not at nine ninety nine and towards the towards the middle and end of the eighties that was still a second the direction just and the whole series was winding down just as DVD was staunchy off which tosses you new way of presenting the episodes again. I got when I look back and think how many times I actually acquire recording on different platforms different media. Yeah I'll be paying for much better. Retirement funds say that every time getting suck it in as a meal I but those down then never. It's a never ending treadmill. I don't remember shelling out. What twenty-five quit for the the seats if death when it came out and that was still You know fantastic for a teenager to watch take it home in several times and and and bringing that era to life I mean perhaps not the greatest patron story but nonetheless the chance to see him on screen was was great and then years later you you get the DVD come out and and the picture qualities you know completely different so you know vhs very faded and and quite quite poor in some places whereas the DVD. They've worked some kind of miracle on it and it's it's really sharp. I mean I guess they must have found different negatives or something but it's feels much more like you're watching the shows it went hotly is the technology they can bring to bear you of the fire systems down. Be Able to give you shop a clearer images of things like Donald invasion of earth. You know it it you you. The points of which the quality is better than you would have seen on four zero five line television watching it in in nineteen sixty four. And that's that's incredible achievement. Show you a doctor episode. Better than when originally when towns which that's why they will leave the leases in which have a platform said put them onto these continuing a successful. You look look at BBC. C. Coleman sells now which was worldwide which was enterprises. They didn't think that Tom. Baker blue is defending festival when they did season twelve. So Ohno we'll just be very concerned general. The next thing I it spouts sold out three times over and people jumping up and down because they couldn't even acquire any recently the BBC. Is Somebody figured out? What could idea would be re released? Because people aren't buying the full set because they know them against season. Twelve what. We put season trove out in seventy. You can buy again well now. Maybe we'll consider buying the other ones as well. So it's fabulous. Doing what fans do sometimes point. The the merchandise is in the right direction. That say look shooting yourself and you show enough when they do. It's suddenly they start seeing the rewards for the People's faith in the public gets reestablished all over again. So and I'm I'm sure missing out vast quantities of of your involvement with a Phantom Jeremy but the other thing that I'm aware of is that I guess how I was introduced to you by joyless at one of the Fitzroy tavern evenings Just to say hello quickly. I'm aware that you you you you you enjoy these informal fan gatherings and to you Hosted a number once for the launch of the new series. That sort of thing come about. Is that something you've been doing for many years or was was a specifically around the new series that you're interested in doing something or if you really want to take it all the way back to the beginning it was at the time when Golden blows was bringing all of us founder members of the society together fest. Nice Golden Those days was working for the news and they had their headquarters in Carolina. House in the tens. A Stein's drive from Farringdon right now. Those Public Farringdon who the one time Which if its roots go back far enough it started out the these pug meets a science fiction fans started by Arthur C Clarke. Way Back in the Eat at another venue but I got invited by Goldens. His old go long. You'll you'll see these section finals. Which really more than just us to this place. I think it was APP. See people they need leaks your specs. Nineteen ninety nine fans. You're the Star Trek fans don't do groups and the They were doing was sitting there. Gas striking reviewed pints also wine about the topic. That issues of whether programs will the films that were of interest and this has been comes. Anita discovering the your your fan. You'll.
"bentham" Discussed on Something Who
"Rises was someone who could provide the jeep up the alternative to the comic strips for this obligations posing you know be prepared to do text. Each is telling the story of Dr Too Young for a wider readership than had been done occupancy for the hundreds strong appreciation society to do for thousand-strong older readership broke magazine So said Yes thinking all speak of fit this even one day a week or something like that will as with all things you suddenly found out. He was swings roundabouts in terms of what you're able to do because the big problem with the magazine at the very beginning was gonNA contract to do it and they had very little model had very little resources to do it with men. If you're going to tell the story adopt it will you're gonNA need photographs and a lot of sort of inflation to go in there and so you're always going to be like Richard Light and Steve etc. And saying I'll say can we borrow some black and white photograph because otherwise this magazine is GonNa have a lot of blank spaces in it. So until lines of communication established Probably more when John Nathan. Turner came along. You were trying to to basically put into the magazine stuff. That's a originally been acquired for for you spy appreciation society but without its and I do think Dr Weekly would last very long. Indeed that last it did I had a couple of the LS moments when Lee sales did stall slipping reached. Nearly always happened when the show went off the air for right here six months or so the first decision of thinking about saving make it more pitting two really young kids yes. I Cummings That almost got to the point when the plug was almost ready to be pulled before they have out if he make monthly and do it more for this older age group type of people that seem to be in this society and see if that dozen. Luckily that was the right decision to make because of to that. Sales did pick up the point where it was both sustainable and commercially viable to continue as a as a monthly publication. And it's never really looked lookback own book from their own lives. Yes it wasn't an easy fight because of course that the BBC very unhappy about Huntley initially because they never really come across the maggots that they'd license the whole lot of external companies to do publications talk to be hosting specials new lap sort of thing but something which would editorially criticize the BBC is doing that would preview without necessarily entirely being bound by press release. Is that yeah that was sort of thing that the BBC publications did Radio Times with listener? So was instances take errors crept in and they did when the Beatles. He cannot cleverly end the web a few points when he told. Gosh you know we're gonNA find ourselves having the the rug pulled away but luckily didn't happen and For All the things people said about your content while he was very good about was seeing that the fat to monthly was very good vehicle for publicizing and he did stick his neck out on a couple of times to To make sure it did continue so it wasn't an easy path that's Ladle the paving stones of her naval all the good work. That's continued from those years. Well I'd have to the present day I said yes so I think one of one of the early things. I remember that I particularly cottoned onto was as a fan in those days. I mean there were there with no repeated any sort of the material and other than the talking books it was very hard for someone certainly dipping in Yorkshire and property anywhere in the UK to to to see understand. Those episodes were like so. I think those those synopsys or the or counter. The original stories with the photographs. They kind of you know it was. It was a way of of reliving those early stories in the perhaps the vivid way that we could that time. So Yeah I. I think that was one of the things that kind of brought that. How interesting stories was it was a great period of discovery? On so many funds. Because you'd had target books which were massively sold as the generation that's grown up with dot who's thought to to relive what late they'd gone through when photographs got safe alone time. The were no doctor who fight it. Also puffins the occasional one eight in the radio times suddenly to have a platform where photographs from appearing on a regular basis. Yeah it's seen as Dave now to the time you picked up an old edition of a Fatema sponsors of film land in Nineteen Seventy six so three photographs from the vest with him out in the story that was that was cool to celebration was a means of bringing them. Yes and it's all become interested as gradually videos stars. It's come onstream now. You look at what's being offered in terms of being able to relive evenly of skew on Salawah store Latin Which is missing. You've got something now. Which gives you pretty darn good impression of what was showed time and it will certainly do until the point at which accurate Sarah surfaces somewhere in the world. Well Sunday. Yes yes indeed? I've always felt with those animations that NFL for for all their thoughts here. And there is another excellent way of of visualizing the show and sometimes only individual approach will really work. You can listen to the soundtrack you can. You can flick through those occasional tally snaps but only that kind of frame by frame recovery of a gives you the real sense of what might have been like indeed and they are still the best things that we've got until such time as you ever get a complete version of it but even then you know people be interested. Snow will shown Zd what was cut out. Do they leave on? The cutting room floor is any of that material still left. It's it's still fascinating. The the interest people haven't even the you know the minute she knew she I of episodes went and they've made and and how they continue to live in people's minds that that a great way of being able to live a story in some cases in different ways I'm sure if the massacre of Saint Bartholomew Ziv turned up if we sitting there thinking but was nothing like that but it still means that you can enjoy the story in two different ways from two totally different narrative styles yet. Move powder to elbows So the magazine monthly. Make it any easier for you to to have a a a bit longer to write or just mean there was more you had to right so it's just as bad. Initially yes because Doing it on a weekly slog. In some cases the five Five Mondays in the month originally when used to devote time today. Weekly suddenly Yo you had to do always worry about only doing couple. Moross SCHOOLS OVER THE BASE OF MONTH. Initially easy but again does to choose up material so fast and there's always a hunger for something new as season eighteen cable of course McKenzie and he said well you know. Hey we'll be glad if we trail the shows on coming up on television it's a sudden on this big hub to try and find. Rafic material of information about The lecture even GonNa go into it and then not so disabled Zine we should print what what we filled. The episodes suddenly review is required. So Oh by the way. Do we tell you a guy from the six pages to forty four joy. Not we didn't need to worry about sleeping and let's see what we can do about that so that isn't that something and again because at the time the BBC's very taciturn about what is going to tell you us hasn't changed that much these days. Yeah and you're always trying to see if you could find something out to fill the pages at least try and get to see a copy. We scraped even if you knew you can blow any any. Big surprises will be showstoppers in there but he wanted to fire of what was going to look like what the what the flavor of it would be to try and give it a trial and I suppose the plus point that was eventually John Nathanson tennant realize yet reviews pretty good idea but can I have a bit more of an input to them. They eat at all. Then you rate tried to raid line for Brady lissette copies of scripts. He might have founded the recording session. One by so ultimately that well and good because he started getting far more in the way of a chance to look. That's what the program Was GonNa be and more importantly and see the sale? Selling that story on the high points was going to be. The guest wasn't GonNa be I was filmed anything particular. That's going to happen. Cryptically alludes without sort of blowing the GAFF. Though although it's it became hard work once once he started to try and get them the sausage machine working. You could start to rely. Hopefully on on stuff turns out that you could use to try and pull out. Pull the pages together before we leave at his assaulted threatening with death. Deadlines capital did the FICO when the page count. Winter did bags of KP nuts in the knowledge. Which tell you what the salary was sleep. Soon's it's doctors so many ways Dr who something that you end up doing for love. I mean restoration. Yes if they were doing hits commercially they would be also even Spiegelberg. Let THAT LEVELS OF RECORD PENCIL. Do doctor who they would sit there silly house in the morning just tonight. Show the extras on a particular. This would be the absolute best in the scene. I think it's It's known Ovidiu the way they recognition because the doctor who releases either of the original. Dvd's reconstruct ones balloon raise. All of them have a degree of effort put into it. That's a very few other discs. Even the big blockbusters have gutting alongside them. But that's just. What do people do done in books on the magazine's DVD's and they've done on audio? So it's it's not some eat something once he gets into your blood doesn't. I'm almost almost living proof of that. Yes yes well. It's it's what forty or forty five maybe slightly more than that years. It's taken in my life. I don't think he's relinquishing anytime soon. Either so yeah. It's a disease for which there's no cure it doesn't seem to want to cure. What exactly we still love it. Which is great but the little kid that was fine and seeing the first dollar cap it. So do you attorney five. No way you weren't going to go back the next week and watch it again. It's a it's a mess accusing you. Enjoy she's so you also wrote that book doctor who the early years and I think that was also You brought together. Some of the personal collections of rate cousy can bury newbury to to illustrate it. Just just right on forty one again. I was molested purely rain. Okay sure and I guess that was a way for you to to recreate the exciting time for as a as a boy watching those early shows. Well yes that was. That was a very big. Possibly because Ray was one of those people that had a phenomenal photographic collection. Because he'd happened to by himself a very nice camera rushes time. You stopped work on doctor. Who so yet will this wonderful cover stuff? These wonderful black and whites. He kept all these technical drawings. Construction drawings conceptual lot with everything. And he's still got this. This is the story DOT. Net cries out to be told because everyone always says dialects. Were crazy by Terry nation. Yes he read the words and he does deserve the Lord is for that he didn't create the design he. He wasn't the one design. The Congo designed the mini mini He was the guy that designed the Dalai which is every business like on the design and was sort of.
"bentham" Discussed on Something Who
"Company and say you're desperate to send you a set that was even the birds outside. Wouldn't take the stuff if you put it on the lawn for them so I mean these. These were these time talking very different. I mean more than a couple of decades before the widespread use of the Internet. So you've you've mentioned I guess male. You've mentioned adverts in magazines and and so I mean how. How did people come to hear about the the the? And how did you you sort of get together? All the getting together was purely through commercial magazines. Light World Aura. Here there were printing classified ads. You cheat worries of Pudding. Insertions in saying hey onto join. The Fan Club is the dressed in. Send your stamped addressed timberlake and will enroll you into the club for the princely sum of something like about you know thirty percents or something in those days so it was. It was all very much post by youths. I mean when the Reference Department going which is idle and every morning they'll be obsolete thunder of post through the through the letter Occidental Be People Requesting Office of the lease Nazis that I typed up formative years and of course you adjust in the year where photocopying technology was coming year. Which made possible to make these. Duplicates put them into envelopes and at the end of the day ship them out to the postal is to deliver. So now you long way away. From the one way you could do any form of electronic online auction. I think one of the biggest technical step forwards we have made as a society was While Yana Steve is stood at Westfield College thing created the first as a base and so they actually added means of recording who was a member of automating. The membership was chief expiry. Excellent saying his. You'll renew slip if you if you'd like to carry on so those days that was that was how use of technology to to keep the Swiss roll getting awfully biggers or more people heard about society sure. Yeah Yeah and so. You've mentioned Philip Pinch cliff. I mean where were their ongoing active contacts with production office in those days? Yes I think. Then as as nowadays you know you will always free as a member of the public to adoption always. They always had very diligent team of while he's one secretary sometimes to You know send you back. The little postcards I was I was writing to Barry Letts and terrance dicks As an annoying little square way back in the early seventies asking for any pictures or information or something. If anything fit the great idea appreciation society is it might lessen on that office why they could divert the more complex and technical questions people were asking to those that they would have all the time in the world to answer. It's a better than the rest production secretary so yes it off and it was a very symbiotic relationship and it was thanks to fit that we were able to make us As much progress as we were to even the days before Americans largely on Street yes program. Here and Will you involved in any UK conventions only yes that was I had to do a bit of research for that for Keith author when he decided to ration- Ventian in nineteen seventy seven because he voted means. It genuinely have street. But we're going to do it. But my daughter is will the got the one fo the seventy seven and that was me. I probably the thing. I think that the patient entry begins what we call. Now since we're going to do this without the slightest idea as to how one actually rally conventions that no book that tells you and at the time at the I don't think I'd even been to my first star trek convention because you got to give star shaped the Q. Having Away I When we did out convention I convention it was in a church all in in battersea with rudimentary plumbing and an incredible challenge to blackness place. So that you can show Show film foam projected clips of episodes and and the pizza cookie movies. And you as you I offer conventionally was in a plush Ellen leads and that's way to go and they did get there in the end yes I guess by the time I I. When the long tour panopticon that was sort of in the mid eighties and that was imperial college and looked very impressive to me as a teenager. Imperial College was the venue for the second right. A convention seventy eight and yes. That was you know you've gone from the four popular to up to the Bentley level. Sylla's you know they actually had a decent projection room so and the BBC Liberty Condie loaded that the first episode to to show that you could do it on the big screen in front of people many of hoople majority of whom had never ever seen it before on TV. Lives in the counter thing was written by conventional as head of the people sat tears rolling down. There is just because they were seeing the first ever episode. That's been seen since sixty three in this country. Yes yes I suppose when you have guests along you're sort of at the other end of during these days we're very used to getting the same stories again again from people. I mean not not that it's a chore to Listen To them but I guess at that point the everything was very fresh and didn't perhaps have the same knowledge of what happened and it was very good of the fatten the US to get the guests free right. The civil serious fees are have to be paid now for for August setting up and and I find the molten eventually of big ones that play slot. Yeah so sensual these gigantic conference venues. Like An -ympia thinking. Oh you know. All you're getting it after queuing for hours is only thirty. Seconds to have an autograph Nikki. Lucky another thirty seconds to have a selfie taken any thinking no these days were guests with mingle with you'll the convention goes in the evening and you don't chats until the city of Wilmington and you're thinking that's why I think some of the slowly conventions even though that began scale onslaught the gala free convention in Los Angeles. They kept it just right to keep to the point where everyone few as he can get a decent bit of time with the guests that come to see and I still think that was a way to go. And so yes we were doing them you account humane hundreds and it was about eight or nine hundred. That was that was fine. We never ever in my time. Anyway I got to the point where you're crossing the multi. Thousands is the Americans on started doing in the eighties. So you mentioned the research department and your Synopsys that you'd got together. You know from looking at the Radio Times but I guess at some point that then crossed over into perhaps more significant analysis that you're doing Yes because what happened was People started asking more detailed questions tickly on the perennial ones overly episode endings for the wheel in space or something which small annotated version of Radio Times would do so. By that point. I was made contact with people life. Richard Landon Had recordings right off air recordings and you wrote to start thinking right will in fact that she stopped doing he's episode by episode which some cases for tricky to do because a more visual episodes. Yeah he kinda in the deep is a good example. Because you've got to hold a lengthy sequence there with with helicopters episode five when he's thinking at that time while the heck was going on the even later on when such was getting far more in depth. And you've actually had the luxury of being able to go to the BBC's script UNISOM CEO Rehearsal shooting scripts. Yeah even then there's a lot of it was as directed okay. That doesn't tell me exactly the camera when the director would be during elise antiques with the with the headaches but Anita condense it down to a couple of paragraphs to give people flavor. It's and to this day. It's it's still the best that we've gotten to a point. One episode does come up and you can look at it again. That's won't happen then. Oh okay I understand is intriguing for instance when they were doing the animated versions of things out of the dollars. Yup and of course they have to trim down in front of Nation Com shabby alter expensive. But you can still hear on the soundtrack depart one sort of don't Bang Boom Bang seats in the in the prison cell. And that's the bit with trump was throwing the orange against the war like Steve McQueen. Great escape unless you saw it. You don't know that that fits their because script. It was just a little bit of business that have been witout. Zuma between TROUTMAN SMA Barry when they when they shooting that so it was never possible to do an absolutely one hundred percent in Depp's breakdown of what was happening but yes that challenge was at least try and get things down on paper. Oversee exception is going to be easier to do the episodes that you just seen earlier than it was from the fifteen years earlier so I mean something that was very formative for me. Was that in. Nineteen seventy nine. I started going to secondary school and one evening on the way home. I was in lead station In the news agents and I saw issue one of doctor who weekly and I thought. Wow this is this is very exciting. And so I I fall for went for. I don't know might my usual sweets and shelled out twelfth beyond the comic instead and so I guess began a more detailed obsession with Dr here. I mean that point. I was reading the target books but somehow I think this was the the D. pass to woods true founder. So how did you get involved with Dr who weekly? That was another instance of people deciding. They wanted to dump their workflow now because style magazine. That's fine was published by marvel comics in the UK and the editor of that was very astute chuckle. As skin and very rapidly during the seventies allows us a great deal of interest in a started writing to BBC saying look. Can't we love to Dr Vk SNOB as Can we come and talk to you about Also questions and our readers would be interested in and The deduction is the time though. Oh go hang on. If it's technical stuff will we don't do it so all? The depreciation society can answer to that stuff so I started getting phone calls from off. Initially with the idea of some of that stuff. Right is coming along. And they keep my brains and raiding the photo collection for For articles they were going to do about it and I think about two or three of these features being done before sunny out the carrion goal from from dozen cells. I don't come down and talk about spear perhaps something greater to do with Donahue and I sat I always be wary of somebody says is a free lunch couch because deaths was talking house on the recommendation of all these stuff..
"bentham" Discussed on Something Who
"Hello and welcome to something who episode twenty two to. Tell you. I'm talking with Jeremy Bentham. He was there at the start of doctor who found him read many articles for doctor. Who Weekly and the early run of doctor who monthly and was also the author of doctor who the early years and more. Recently Jeremy was the host of a number of high profile parties in London celebrating the launch of the modern doctor who series so welcome to something. Germany absolutely delighted to be there is great. It's fantastic to be able to talk to you and I think some of the things. I'm keen to to chat. Today are about those early days found in that sort of course preceded my brush with it and I think also the formative time Sir what became doctor who magazine but I guess to start off with. I'm interested to know how you first encountered Dr. Who and how you became a fan of the of the series essentially a very easy question to answer. Since it's it's been ingrained my in my mind. A great period of time actually came to Dr who the Thursday before it started on television sixty three. Because I was I was off school with some ballets or whatever and some points in the Thursday through the trail with this program that was coming up. Who Dr. Who'd which played a snatch of the music now was Bikila was that I saw the word doctor who was spelled H. U. Right being of the opinion that this is going to be some program out some REENTER MOUSE DIVINE. Some of the ideas upon a group of characters answer. He actually saw in the newspaper on Sassy. Who's Belt W. H. O? Disrupt mine initial conceptions about the program between. Talbot the even so it was good enough to tempt me into watching it and like a great many people. I think I was folks right from the very first episode. The trip through time was still something. That's up until then had never been seen during portion American programs that the science fiction films. I would have seen it at age. Were anything that could be done over here so it was truly a good inspiration to want to watch next week. Even though that the title Keva skulls was quite chilling. An athlete you you thinking. Do I really want this on my hands. And now I was one of the first of those to be watching her with a with a with a relative sitting beside me just in case it wasn't a bit too frightened by was quite a different television series to be watching at the time. So that's what starts down the slippery slopes and with with any wanted to never mind he outside the Mr many episodes since the end sure. Sorry in which case. You've seen all the missing concerts disposal. Over those years no The the seventh SOS I never saw due to various school. Journeys holidays another things dragged kicking and screaming to on all of those three of them. Yes I did manage to see when he block in Levin and started the process of getting old contribute to buy from the BBC. But still to this day Policy for instance fury from the deep. I've never seen no seen pot one the wheel in space so I have no idea what the robot like like when he was muddling around the sill the carrier so they're still there still gaps but otherwise Once you got to the seventies it was an unbroken. Bergen history for me and Were you surprised us as Ian was when he discovered the BBC? Didn't hold copies of offer stories shocked. I think he's totally the better verb somewhere in my ancient filing from days one as a little pencil I was writing to turn sticks news. Very kind back tonight from me positions discrediting. He did say the BBC didn't hold all of whose aspect he's still ninety though again. Maybe they exist somewhere else. Will we not see so when I think it was the time? I am very county arranged to interview sue. Maldon of the BBC's Archive alchemist in the late. Seventy S. that's when the truth was really laid bare of just how empty the covered walls and how much we lost said that. A great deal of progresses made quite quickly in it's tough being founded bases like the UT enterprises libraries Over Ian didn't phenomenal amounts of work in tracing on staff but gradually. Of course. If you look at the when things were found and dates where you can see. It's it's it's gradually going down and you're still at the stage thinking. I volunteer. I will be in the box before all of the remaining nine customer so it's just not the best idea to keep in mind at any one time. Well I don't think any of US imagine everything will come back in our lifetime but we always held out. Hope that Maybe something will be have been overlooked all these years or or will come to light again or another yes. I'm hoping that few more. Oh but you got to talk to someone like Steve Roberts Pool. Vanessa's to realize that. This is almost a ticking time. While on the physical quality of these film prints if they do exist yes beyond which you could turn up an absolute tragedy drug. It's a great pong vinegar as soon as they. I've been the film Campbell time. You realize. Your chances are rather like as handled. I think one of the Walkman wise is that was returned years ago there was absolutely no way with the best technology available to those restauration station guys and they really do the best technology that you could that you could salvage something like that. Yes sure it. Is there a particular missing story that you'd like be able to see again? I mean may be either one of the ones that you you missed our tone or or ones that you saw in entirety. The one I've said long time ago that I would dearly love to see Was Mark Capello Right. It was a good story at the time it was sunny. Seventy kept my interest. Even though a part of the little younger me was raging at the screen goes the no monsters in his life and God. I'd sort of missed the the violence of the Caveman Story and the sheer brilliance of the dialects on the the haunting creeping us of the Inside the spaceship story. So you'd had several weeks of Marco Polo timeouts jumping up and down to to get another monster story but in later years particular started researching seeing the script. Something you'd see. Stunningly amazing piece of work was done in writing that story looking at or saints credits as a director. You realize what he brought to it and with Tele snaps as world. You thinking I go there there. There is a masterpiece and you can see why the Disney organization when they had a UK. Branch did seriously consider for while making a film version of. Its which to my mind if they could have done it with the production values of Hamas version of. She would look an absolutely wonderful piece of work. If it was to be that possibility of existed the term we can see again But there's lots of others fury from the just fill in the gaps of the episode. I missed me will be a great one sure. Okay so I I saw the Internet described you as a CO founder of the Doctorate Provision Society. A mini is that a case in an inherited. Currently come to be highly develop yes in the broader spectrum. Yes I was one of the cofounders. The actual appreciation society by name the started at Westfield College part of the University of London right and it was started as a college own appreciation south. He was totally internal started by the guys who originally became the president would nature that recreation society started up. Young Vince and Ski Steve Payne and but at the time the other people who you might attributed as being the found as we're in a way doing their own thing for doctor who they just hadn't come together that points my own history was As a result of a bit of a tragedy My parents decided at some point that I really didn't want all those huge piles of old Radio Times cluttering up my my my room bedroom at the time and very kindly dishonor. They're gonNA come out and so come home to find that. The cupboard was literally so determined in the way to try and recover as much of the power side sauteed. You're going to libraries or Chatto radio. Times isn't buying some of the old ones in the days when you can do that at the ones that I've missed and could borrow from other people. I was using tighten up synopses of of the stories right from the beginning to the present. So I've done that. An areas other bits of timing to try Dot to into context because like a lot of people I was inspired by the original Malcolm Hogan Turn Ticks Book on the making of Talk. I wanted to make a bigger more comprehensive account of the series then to to where we would have about nineteen seventy five students due diligence. Mashing time writer so I have referenced off Steve Payne. He added a huge amount of students that he photographed television Those Young Guy in East Ham Gordon Blows. He was actually producing the first family. One of the first fanzines artists. Yup and He advertised that in a magazine. That's I was reading as purely as the fat lines. Senior shops could world of horror which mentioned Dr Fan Clubs in Scotland and Gordon Publication. Being done in the in the East End And it was purely a matter of I think Gordon got into college. Appreciation Society going touch Golden Ongoing. Touch with me Keith Bond father who wanted to swap publication. People like all of us who've been driven mad by trying to collect things tie food. T. Onsite we failures. Point where the Seneca averse to the idea of every resulting another box and finding another swap that I already had so. Yeah so she thinking when somebody's swap shop on this as well and we also came together until they want. Would it be a greater idea to to move it beyond just the bounds of of Westfield College which is ultimately when one of the the purely dumb idea of saying well wonder if the BBC it allows us to do it to absolute amazing credit? Philippian street thought. It was a good idea as well and gave us the first mentioned in Radio Times which launched the cycles of Mayo coming into to take it from colored society to to the outside World Reut. Yeah I I also remember those weetabix cards and that kind of desperation to get through packets. I think I eventually ended up going onto the the twelve week. Depiction in a Box. Because he served cars. Were those you didn't have to get through twenty four to get a new set but but yeah it was. It was hard work under that. There's any years later. Some actually one of the other senior members depreciations outside as he came out said well you know what would you have to do? Is Wait until the promotion finished right to the.
"bentham" Discussed on Halfway There | Christian Testimonies | Spiritual Formation, Growth, and Personal Experiences with God
"While I was I have to say if I met myself now as I was I think I'd probably find myself very intense as as a student nurse I was juggling this to two different lives it was unusual being a university student undergraduate a and a nurse so I was I was going to be awarded a degree nursing as well as a registration as a nurse and they were they were quite new in them early eighties mid eighties so I was both in a hall of residence and I was perhaps at at five o'clock the next morning in an attempt to cycle always as student too psycho five miles to the city hospital to do do they shed your router so have this two two sided life and had to be disciplined able to you go to get to sleep or had to be able to to pray and read and be on form for the day and I took very seriously I would get to it with Operation Mobilizations World Manual and cry through that for half an hour on top of the devotional before it's now but you know it was just a season of shaping forming prioritizing and really learning to look the L. Myself and my small world yeah I think that's really actually very important because you made a good point like you wouldn't do it might not unneeded now right like it's a different it's a different kind of time I I had a friend who said me he was so erected Bible in the year but this this call is doing Bible in a year they're reading it and he says I don't get like I used to be so passionate about this and now I don't really love it it's kind of annoying going to me and I said yes because you've grown grown past that and so you need something else happens sometimes we need what we need where we are changes we've got to be so careful that we don't impose on people around us what we think we need our stage in the journey because it Mina they needed this yes you have that quote my email from Oswald Chambers that says never make a principal out of your experience with God because as early room for God's his original with other people as he is with you that's good which is great yeah okay so all right so you're hungry hungry you're disciplined you're getting your nursing degree and and you're being kind of shaped in in the word it is there any kind of like do you have any were there any particular mentors or any kind of like scriptures or anything that stands out to you like moments when you went it is kind of really grabbed you in some way well mental definitely that was essential and I thought you might come to that and there was a woman who was my pastor in her fifties the age I am now who was excellent at bringing young people along long an she certainly I would say I was a prosecutor in a way she certainly encouraged me and built in to me a real ability into a trust that God is real and absolutely involved in everything we do so the mentorship definitely it was is a spiritual mama would call her that that continue to influence my life in and Heston since as the scriptures one of the scriptures that has been really to me over many many years is the word does not return boy and I think I would bring that one out because so often the word has been planted in a lives in our memories in spirits and germinates as far longer than we expected it to need to have to do that and what what I learned is that when nothing thinks seems to happen when the words still seem to return void it's not the hasn't returned with nothing in its mandates because it hasn't yet come back it's only time that's hostile the enemy in that respect and so patience is a virtue that he is very king that we understand Donald and learn and frustration is vice site would say of mine that I've really really had to wrestle with and so two to honor that scripture from Isaiah that the word does not return void is there they sat which has been sent off to a man is there a time when you thought that the word was just useless or let you that it was like that it was devoid that you didn't think I was Gonna come through that you felt like there have been and never still worse haven't returned end and I can honestly say Eric the I have the ability to trust the where things have worked out and sometimes sometimes I haven't on a terrible scale where they haven't worked out is because I've I misunderstood or misapplied yeah I did or just yet has not been the right time for that response from him or in the way I expected it to so I've never doubted the integrity of the word I just doubt my own ability to understand this times sure that goes back to the patients is there do you have an example of one that you wanNA share you don't have to yeah one of the biggest disruptions of my life was having being a pastor for a number of years which was was with my ex who spent and we were handed a church that was given over to us by outgoing pastas who returning to their home home country in Australia so it was a handover that was uh board and everything was absolutely last but the church struggled and we found ourselves over over powered by the controlling attitude towards what were you doing from the other side of the world and so we saw what advice from a trusted regional leaders spiritual right to if I mentioned his name you probably have heard them and he just I said well have you got the face this stunned on your own face and come out from under their leadership if they're there if that leaders do not release you then go forward without all covering and we did however I I lived attention ah over the years nothing Subic bill high bills put very well Kiro called courageous leadership where he described this journey as a boy on a go kart rushing down a slope where he had no brakes on his go karts and they had to decide whether or not as a fear of crushing escalated all the way down this hill should he throw himself off now or should he we just hang on and wait till the crash and I felt that was my five six years as a pastor and so everything that I felt I've been given as a word and I truly believe I was a forever reason matched with perhaps the wrong the wrong long cotton ship the wrong timing and an an a certain natural disaster that happened as well which was a flood of our whole building by the local river lots of things that really really disastrous forest meant that a word I received from him about a parable from Hezekiel seventeen and I still hold it true for my life even though it didn't come about for my church the time was that he would take from the top of tall tree a sprig would replant it on the mountain grow very tall and I took principles from that that the our initiative is going to grow and expand and be of high stature and amazing Traction Anik didn't completely faulted but that didn't take away for me eventually an understanding that the principles true true I have two questions to ask him when I get that right still love that powerful it is a kills seventeen and it's I called those principles fivefold principles the flow of fruition well haven't yet seen fruition in my life yeah that's would which can cause us some like you said questions concussions to kind of go okay what does that mean God and so is that that sounds like attention that you're still wrestling with yes it is I think that when I started nursing my journey with nursing in finding out which area practice I wanted to commit to for my career I I kept thinking well it wasn't that word and it wasn't that specialty and it wasn't this area what is it what's next what could it be could it be okay and yes there is a restlessness still but in all of that learning to be at rest in the moment in the day and take joy in the small events and blessings as is a very very big lesson from the last ten years of my life interesting okay so you find yourself in this nursing career right and you said that you can have returned to different things then then in your you said you got married so we kind of skipped over that you get married and then eventually take us through some of that like how God God was working with you during those times he said you're a pastor yeah as I am I met my husband my first husband through Christian circles and I think that nowadays I would use the terms red flax lacks the I should have noticed but I didn't know an urn understand any of that and I was definitely swept off my feet and we did have we did have a good start and people would see as this is a strange thing I don't know why this happened but they would almost call this beautiful people a poll really I was neglected emotionally on I didn't understand what that was I wasn't wasn't flourishing or thriving and nice ended up carrying all the weight of responsibility in that marriage for the church out Brett winning children's discipline etcetera so it was very lopsided and lusty seventeen seventeen years until I had a moment where did the church should failed in the floated takeaway building and I eventually or quite soon after that realized that with huge weights I was carrying the had to resign that was the end of that and we spent two years estranged under one roof just so that I could keep the houseful my I children and not have to have them out in the cold so it was a very difficult time island I learned and I felt got say to me something that's quite controversial really that he loves the institution of marriage but he he was really clear to me that he was saying I love you more than the institution of marriage while that was so incredible incredible I mean it's obviously a major failure and a very public humiliation Won The with the AH roles that I had carried with embarrassing devastating my children scandalized really and so as I I think he probably took a good five years to feel anywhere near home again but but that's a journey in which I learned to trust boys provisions and his blessing and and I learned the value of community again in that because the church is such a refuge at times like that what do the church come around you yeah a new church a different one assured joined and allowed me to receive for quite a long season of time to heal and to cope with finding a new identity in yeah I'm really curious if you don't mind going there about the you said your source scandalized I guess he'd been in this position of ministry right and so there's a way that we sort of an you tell me correct me if I like my missing I only have my American context rate so but the that we can't put on a pedestal and we expect them to be if they're in ministry completely spiritually mature and completely like they've got everything figured out with no problems right and I don't know if it's that way there but it really unrealistic expectation yeah yeah Ns Two way because if our leaders aren't able to expose some of that vote on ability where they go right there there is facts I believe that is true that we should bleed upwards rather than downwards if if we have problems as late as than we go to those who are ahead of us in the game Edmund who are discrete and who are more wise than we are but they are hard to find at times yeah the if if you have no friends as well and that's a dangerous place to be as past isolated yeah happens all too often all too yeah absolutely okay well interesting thank you for sharing that and because I think that that's it sounds like it was a very dark season for you in many ways and yet coming out of it you're able to find some some not just community but also the Lord kind of providing for you through that absolutely.
Survivor 39 Preview: Issa Look with Brice Izyah
"Here's the guy who's so excited. I did hear about a look here first survivor thirty nine. I am Rob Sister Nino everybody and welcome to this is a very special edition of his podcasts. I'm just so excited because I'm sitting across from the person that I've been podcasting with for so long. We've never recorded a podcast together other than like a live show. That doesn't really count. He is the host of the wildly popular purple full pants podcast. Please welcome my great friend Mr Bryce Isaiah how ed how we in New York we're in New York or an intimate studying intimate today you know and this kind of is like how my dating experiences experiences go. They generally end up but let's not get carried away. It's it's you know it's the room. It's room dimly lit. You smell like old people look mothball that might be might be me. Bryce Hinna mothballs Robert well hello and so I feel it still aqua. I'm like I don't WanNa look like I'm on my computer but again. We're here. We're here. We're getting ready for the big brother live. Shell and you and Wendell. WE'RE GONNA make it up here for the live show and I said Hey I know we're going to plan to do is to look. Is there a way. Could we do it. In person is that we could. I bother you to good to make some time on Thursday afternoon. You know I'm booked and busy robber okay Purple Pants podcast. It's poppy okay but you know I talked to sister the ATHOL and Debbie and they say go see Robert saw said okay. Let me fit you in my low schedule. Let's talk about the Purple Pants which is at the current current time the five episodes in and I'm so excited to have it as part of the PUPS network. It's been such a great launch and and Bryce I I've been blown away by what you've done so far on the Purple Pants podcast. Thank you thank you thank you you know me and my production team me and my staff. Lee and my debbie me again like it's so much fun. I never realized how much work into episodes I don't know how you do it with your thousand wine podcast that you do. I don't know how Nicole put out which is a lot of work but it's so much fun. The response has been great and Yeah I love the You're not going to tell my side of the story. If you haven't listened to yet go check out the Purple Pants podcast asked go to what Robbins website accomplish P P P P P get you there. I will get you there or the podcast. Dot Com can get you there. Okay okay. I didn't even know you we we last spoken by Zadie calendar Daddy calendar since then. We've got a hot girl summer hallander satellite hotcakes. Alcott cakes met again they last and now look at you. Also I follow you on the social media. You just got done playing of survivor game name robber ally okay. I thought I treated it like it was a charity event coming off. Alex Gibb you know hit me up and thank you come out are Bro Window along and yeah. I just thought it would be like a fun charity event but them bitches was was out to play. I said Oh okay and I was trying to go home asked my biggest concern was like if I go out there. I it's going to be hard for me me to be a good sport because I was out of the car and leave and came together so he's GonNa have to Uber Home. This get filmed. Can we see the dead. Alex working with going to be a youtube somewhere. Alex is working on it but let me just tell you this so don't judge me by. I lost my cool a couple of because it was a lot and I felt like a lot of people were like Wendell ties. D- And it's annoying because bill is eyesight windows nobody special. He's like okay. He won Ghost Island Woo Aguila but I guess my relationship window. Seoul normalized as he's like like one of my best friends and so again survivor fan but I also forget when people meet window there who Margaret so so after we made the merge obeyed birds okay after we made the merge nobody wanted to work with me running the window so we we went to a travel counsel and I let loose and I felt bad because like I could tell window new being serious and the people that were there rely alight. Is he not how I'm like yes. I'm cussing you out but you know I didn't go home at tribal council so I got my bearings together but it was so much. It's fine like I had. PTSD came back to me because I was like. Oh my God this Kinda feel like you're real game a little bit and how hungry I am play again. I've never played any sort of game like that. I've never I've never not since I don't know how I would be. I think think I'd be crazy person. I never wanted to play because I'll be honest like I was like. Oh Molina and I went out there and play and then I think it was like a survivor Boston. I forget one of them. When my Adam Klein Sunday play I watched the Youtube of and I was like oh. This is good but I just feel like it'd be weird for me to travel someplace though when it was actually literally happening in my backyard where I go running at I'm like okay. I'm Mike could be cockatoos us a little bit yeah but now look at you that you are traveling halfway around the world that you're. GonNa play in another survivor. Game is in in South Africa Africa the Bush who and literally leaving like three days and so we're go into to benefit the night we had to get this or I don't know if it were not a look. Yes I'm going. I don't know who our neighbors their holiday. I want to get in trouble but yes. I'm excited. We're going to South Africa to benefit the nine lady Khorasan Academy as called like the survivor Bush and so it's going to be like us. US The US survivors I the South African survivors in the South African survivors been in my deums talking trash and I'm like I just won't be Afraid Guy I. I don't know I don't know if I'm eleven hours a lot but five days east in South Africa. The Bush is a whole lot so I don't know if I'm prepared for the and this is all for charity for a good cause absolutely it's benefiting. There's a Christian Academy. Then annihilating Christian Academy that all the benefits and proceeds are going to go today Christian Academy so I'm so excited I got my I bought a little pencils got ties to bring to the kids so I can't. I can't wait to see the kids I honestly I'm kind of more excited for the kids and actually played a game but fingers crossed that however I do in the game. I'm just not out there so the only thing that I can act for okay if you want more information on that worth playing for dot org is the website to check that out for the USA versus versus survivor South Africa showdown coming up all right but we have an important job to do today because we finally got to lay our eyes on the cast of survivor thirty nine and so today you and I are going to go through the cast photo guy and you without any preparation ratio. Pride are going to tell us how they are going to do in the game and make predictions on these survivors based solely on on their cast photo. If the lot is allow pressure. My deums been ringing in from thirty nine talk about where now I did. I will preference to preference this by saying I look at the cast photo but I didn't look at anybody's individual photo so I find that the individual photos really aww matters essentially because that is what you're projecting to the world high. You won't do now last season. Oh you and I took a look at all the photos you said that you thought the runner-up. Gavin had what it took. He had the look he was. He was right there right there. It's right there. You are so close I was close. You were so close you also definitely notice Chris underway underway winner of the season so he call you know more than my IRA but yes and so listen so this thing mind lab. They said this is unreal. This is young science. This isn't that he doesn't really know what's going to happen but look at the results prove that the proof is in the pudding not to pay the guy. I was going to do another pudding pot but I don't you yeah. We don't do that anymore. It can't over a fortunately okay but the approve so I'm excited and I am excited because I when I looked at the Cath. It looked like a nice diverse cast you know and all different shades colors and according to the twitter a lot different size for the twitter said they nice. I'm plump thirty thirty nine. Thirty nine is a plump season which I'm here for okay. They're ready because he you WANNA go into survivor with some extra pat. That's ideal death breath idea. That's what I would tell anybody to do and real quick. Look you know me. I got a story on a story but I won't be long so long. We were at Ponderosa for my season again. I wasn't thinking about that. I wanted to be slim and trim like we can't talk but we cannot fees had there and they you know you fhu com you can kind of go up and and the people that were like trying to pack pack packet on where Spencer and I forget the guy's name was his name. Gary who whatever his name it was like the big issue gear was they used to give us boil as as gear will run up and things like fifth boiled aid and that became an issue that people were going. I went to like the production like why he takes little aches. It's not enough oil. A fight about chicken's neck starts. Bentham will eat like two who plates lie at every meal and I was like my guy. He's so skinny like what and I was like. Oh my God. They're gonNA have diarrhea but you know for. That was just my little. They were trying to pack it all on me. I would just try to queue problems making shock of fit in to the Purple Pants. I knew the fourth Purple Panther podcast. I had to be popping hopping. Okay not sure if people at home can hear her. They come in and get us around they said do you want a hotel room. That's low or on a high floor. I said we'll give you a high floor because we're recording podcasts. Get away from the street noise. there's no no escape okay all right Brian. Also I got some holiday and express the field and this coffee is not not great really could use the southern Pecan. I was hoping that you had brought some hottest brought my little. What about I would a
"bentham" Discussed on The Gratitude Podcast - Stories That Inspire Positive Thinking
"You so much for listening. This has been George Bentham don't forget to keep. Seeking and spreading gratitude. Field. The Starlight lounge presents an evening. The progressive box. Let's go tickling the ivories. He just saved by bundling home and auto. Progressive gonna finally by ring for that gal of yours Ugo, send Dolan's. This. Nice. That there's. In my. Progressive casualty insurance company and affiliates. Discounts on of able in all states or situations. What's a you just bought a house? Bad news is you're one step closer to becoming your parents. You'll proudly mow the lawn and skip anybody noticed you the lawn. Tell people to stay off the lawn compare it to your neighbor's lawn and complain about having to mow the lawn again. Good news is, it's easy to bundle home and auto through progressive, and save on your car insurance, which of course, we'll go right into the lawn. Progressive casualty insurance company affiliates and other insurers discount on at all stages situations..
"bentham" Discussed on KIIS 102.7
"Bentham? Who? Dollars. Gone. Maybe you six forty five maybe umbrella. Maybe for the last time. Maybe maybe maybe. Oh. Bitcoin..
"bentham" Discussed on Revision Path
"Options. So same thing in the museum using augmented reality, I'm hoping that one day like wearables get sexy enough that they just look like classes and people bring in their only own devices, and I'm able to apply more content in within the exhibition through the glasses. So as a person is moving through the exhibit. Let's say let's think about at simplest form art museum. And they look at the object. And usually you have the label who it's coming from a specific voice to conceptually fit in with a specific topic. And the things around it coming from the person at the top where a lot of times like you can go online and find so much more formation. So if you're a kid, and you're studying something very specific, you could say, well, I want to know about this about this object. How much does it way? And not all exhibitions have that information. There's how much pounds, and if we're able to insert the information into some kind of like database that has it then that information could can come up onto, you know, their glasses or whatever device that they're carrying with them. Or if it's maybe it's their phone that just adds more content in in virtuous the experience that the person is having because it's customized to what they're looking for and what they want. Now, we're talking about like in a digital world exhibition growing by like five six seven maybe ten times the size and actually is. Which is probably a little crazy. And I think we're like we're maybe like twenty years from this or more you might have like different thoughts. But I think it it can be really interesting thinking about how people move through space and information that's provided to them or the information does taken away sometimes and not overbearing people. But I feel like it has a lot of possibilities actually two things came to mind, as you mentioned that the first thing when you talk about augmented reality, and these devices is just kind of the relationship that museums have with technology, you know, earlier I spoke about how people look at museums is like just backgrounds for cell fees, and certainly I've been seeing a trend with museum sort of banning selfie sticks. Or I think I think that the loop might have been other museums I've seen where they banned selfie sticks. Because it's sort of I guess impedes the whole museum experience. So as. Museum starts to hopefully, adopt technology in a more holistic way, they can look at other ways to include the viewer as part of the experience as opposed to being such kind of a passive experience. Because the other thing I thought about was tempo. Museums tend to be a slow experience. You don't really breeze through a museum in like ten minutes. It's right because of the way things are structured, there's multiple floors. There's ample space it invites you to take your time. And in this world, everything is fast fast. Go go. Go go go. You know what I mean? And you kind of tend to be this place where and maybe this is just because of its historical function. It's sort of functions like a time capsule where it feels like there's a different sense of time as your enemies Eum. I would like to see what a fast museum would be like like what is a museum that you could. Well, I'm saying that I guess when I think about not just tempo but also size because we have. The design museum here in Atlanta. And it's fairly small and you can get through it in like twenty minutes. You can pop in out on your lunch break. It's pretty, but it's not a big museum..
"bentham" Discussed on Revision Path
"And we're even seeing I can in France. For example, Emmanuel Macron is saying that they're going to be artifacts. And. Acquisitions from that are in the Lou that are going to be going back to their home countries in west Africa. So it's like, yeah. Ziems are in the they're old and historic with. They're also modern because they're part of how we documents, and and really kind of preserve culture as a whole, right? I mean, our museum the American emus it deals with that a lot which Cole repatriation where you know, we've been given objects back to their communities they can essentially like fill out some paperwork and and get their objects back in their community if they want them because of how they were originally acquired. So it goes into same thing that you're talking about they're dealing with their own history and pass and saying like, hey, we realized that this was wrong, and we're going to send it back and sometimes from the places that they come from. They say like, you know, what they actually makes more sense for it to. To stay in the museum. Like, maybe we want to change how is contextualised and maybe say something differently about it or at a certain contractual element to it. And I think that's like, amazing and awesome. I'm I'm loved that. I'm seeing that change museums are trying to be more thoughtful in that. Yeah. Where do you see exhibit design going in the future? I think of myself a lot of a future. So I I think about the past very little, and I'm always thinking about like, okay? What's next like, you know, what things can we do? And what does that look like, I do think about augmented reality lot? And how a lot of the difficulties. I have is. I will just like the content expert for exhibition. They would give me pages on pun pages way too much that can actually go onto the walls of exhibition that I'm like, oh, this is so rich. I wish I could put everything. Up there. But you're seeing you know this movement right now of customized experiences where you think of the simplest thing like going up to those new coke machines the have like a million options. We're able to come to like academic my favorite drink before. You only have like maybe six seven eight.
"bentham" Discussed on Revision Path
"Like walls, and creating like some kind of visceral almost I inside Grammy experience. But yet, you're I mean, I totally agree. If you like a lot of the smaller, museums some kind can feel like they're like in the past and a lot of ways, and I feel like a lot of that is due to them not just not having enough money and to just like, look, we'll hire or like find anybody who we can do this exhibition or they have amazing people, but they're just overburden and they don't have enough money to act. Really do the exhibition. Well, or like completely thought out which is you know, a plug for museums. You know, they majority of them need money, and it's great to donate to them. Yeah. Now, we have a few only have several museums here in Atlanta, we have a design museum art museums etcetera. And I think it wasn't until I came to Atlanta and was able to see different types of museums. That I started to kind of appreciate what they were about because back home and sell them others. It's pretty much just like history, museums and the history of the city is everywhere you go. So it's like you're kind of like in stuck in groundhog's day in a way like everywhere. Yeah. And it's like the same sort of thing. But it wasn't until I came here and was able to see, you know, art in different exhibits and stuff like right and actually right now, and hopefully I'll be able to go see it. We have a yoi Coosa exhibit, which oh it's almost impossible to get someone is listening and can. Float me shit that I'd like to see it before lease. But I don't know if that's going to be possible. But you see here in DC we had at their to Hirschhorn museum, though, was it there when I was back in July. No, unfortunately, it was probably they're like a couple of months before. But it was definitely there. And we have they probably have like one or two or pieces, but isn't the full exhibition which you must see I got to see it. And it was like it was just like wonderful. I've seen like some pictures. And I've seen definitely on Instagram. I've seen people, you know, take pictures for the ground. I guess if there's one thing that I see is like, and we'll get into this. But as what they guys see people utilizing museums for in a modern sense. It's like backdrops for selfies. Yes. Which I have a love hate relationship with. 'cause I'm like are you looking at the you know, what's going on? Are you looking at objects? Or did you just come here? Literally to get another hashtag. I mean, it's great. It's like I'm not gonna complain because it's bringing people through the door. And I really don't care what they're coming in for once they're coming through the door. And I mean, museums now have become a part of the national conversation. I think over the past few years. I mean, one we're talking about social media. But then also a few years ago when the national museum of African American history and culture open that was a huge deal because I think wasn't that the newest Smithsonian museum to open that one. Yeah, it's the newest, you know, Smithsonian museum to open the newest on the mall just backtracking here a little bit. You know, I think museums for like early museums were made for the elite the educated the top people who have the most money are whatever to entertain themselves. Elves. But I think today like the African American history and culture, I think were they're moving towards or doing right now is they can be agents of change in development. They can mirror events the society and become instruments of progress by calling attention to specific actions or events, you know, they could be a part of the bigger community. They serve in reach out to pretty much every group of society, and I would say even now, you know, as you know, talked about before with how museums are being part of of the conversation. Now, of course, within the past few years has been talk about removing these confederate monuments, statues, etc. And putting them in museums not saying destroying them, but just taking them and putting them in a place where they could be appreciated in terms of a proper historical context..
"bentham" Discussed on Revision Path
"So what has been kind of the most challenging exhibit that you had to put together it thinks. Think it was I did a Leonardo da Vinci codex exhibition which it was one of Leonardo davinci's codex books, and it was a very sip or you would think it was a very simple show where it was a book that was on display and from I if I remember correctly, the book is only on display every ten years, and this was at the aerospace museum, and we were we had it. And it was a case essentially, it was just a book that was the only thing beyond play. And then we had some Interactive's we had some sign, and it was really complicated. Because of this is a very delicate book, it's very old. So it was sent to us within a case. And then we put it within in another case. And then finally that case with an another case, and we had to send all of the we had. Put data readers within sight of the case that measured temperature and humidity outside of case as well in inside of the interior first case that first layer I we had to send that information back overseas to the museum that we borrow order from and that got really complicated because you know, it's going through the Smithsonian. National airspace museum is going through a major renovation to fix this h vac system and bring up to code and all that stuff. But at the time the air handling system wasn't the best and we had multiple issues. So the construction documents for were very specific on what needed to be done in order to protect the object. We put it on display. Everything's okay. And then I come back from vacation after the exhibition is closed, and then there's a big like vacuum next to it. Because of. The the humidity level started to drop or the air wasn't correct. So we had to figure out how to put it in place to still look nice. But not be completely in the way is just like a whole much back and forth in E mail traffic, and it was difficult deal with. But I mean, it's gorgeous object. I think we have plenty of lines and plenty of people come in to see it. But for just a small one object in I didn't think it would be as much work as actually like was. But it got done. Okay. So I'll question this comes from one of our audience members as well as a guest who's been on the show, the one hall that he says that on his design bucket list, he wants to do an exhibition design for museum..
"bentham" Discussed on Revision Path
"I mean, all of that really sort of put you right in the middle of what that topic is about in a very tangible and real way. Yeah. All of us are. Are different types of learners and within an exhibition. We want to make sure that like you said talking about the senses there's something for tactile learners. There's something for visual learners. There's something for people who liked reading a lot of texts. There's something for video in audio learners just thinking about all the type of learners, you can think about really try to like at a little piece everywhere. So we're serving and hidden that message over and over when it comes to our visitors. Not you haven't exhibit that you've designed. That's currently in the museum. Not currently. Unfortunately, can you talk about some exhibits you have design. Yeah. So I used to work at the Smithsonian's national aerospace museum. I was there for about six years. One of the exhibitions. I did there that I really loved in in the show notes you'll see approach folio. You're able to take a look at this one, and it was called EV a fifty years of being outside of the space craft and within the exhibition, it was essentially like a photography exhibition where you walk through an took you through the history of us being outside of the space craft, you know, the Russians basically sort of beat us to it. Or will they did? And then we did it really shortly afterwards. And then it takes you out throughout the whole history up to like going on the moon and everything like that within the exhibition. You know, I had like a fairly interesting case that had spacesuit clubs that went in a spiral and that actually like spun around on a turntable, really slowly, many, basically showed you the inner layer of a glove and the outer layer up the glove, and there's many layers that are built up and each layer is there for a different reason. And then we had a interactive where you able to put in a short link into your phone and actually click on each of the gloves and get more information about it. We had oversized images we had some sounds in in the exhibition, and that was my probably my I like large show is about a little over four thousand square feet, and it was up for I think about a year or two. Wow. That sounds really impressive. Yeah. It was pretty impressive especially coming from being in school and doing graphic design. I never really thought necessarily that. I would be doing exhibits and dealing with space in general, which I find interesting from the spatial acts fact of three dimensional and also, of course, actual space, right? Right. Let's talk about your background. You went to the Art Institute of Washington. So you studied graphic design there while you were there in school. What was your time? Like, they're at our institute. The nice thing I was coming in with a background in learning all of the main programs all the Dobie programs basically because in high school at took about four years of what they call computer graphics class. So did I I had the basics down. So I was able to come into school just worrying about solving design problems. And I thought that was very helpful in general for asking different questions. My fellow was it called. Other classroom. Yeah classmates. So like while it was like there that was around the time when we had the the crash the housing crash or whatever in people couldn't find jobs and everything like that..
"bentham" Discussed on Revision Path
"Them, so whether you're just starting out or you wanna take your business to the next level give mail chimp? Try check them out today mail, chimp dot com. Now for this week's interview, we're talking to Richard Bentham a to the and three D exhibit designer for the Smithsonian institute in Washington DC. Let's start the show. All right. So tell us who you are. And what you do. Hi. My name is Richard Bentham. I'm a full time two d and three d exhibit designer at the Smithsonian's national museum of the American Indian. And I'm a part time. Grad student studying interior design currently living in Washington DC. Nice nice now, usually I will ask guests to walk me through. You know, what's typical daylight where you work, but I would be remiss right now, if I didn't mention that we are recording this during a time when you're currently furlough because of the recent government shutdown, and I don't wanna get too political here about parties or affiliations or anything like that. But how are you feeling? I'm sad, of course, mostly because as a public institution, we're here for the people, and I think about kids who have plan in families who've plan their time to come Washington DC, and they are able to come to all the museums that we have to offer when it's their tax payer dollars. Of course, if Smithsonian is bipartisan, and we don't choose size. So it's just sat in general. Yeah. I mean, I've been reading the news. And I've been watching the news and seeing how it's I mean, it's not just affecting museums. It's like the National Mall and parks and things like that are oh, yes. This is a bad look for the country overall. Yeah. The whole Washington DC area is built on those things. I mean, those attractions are shut down know, we have some museums who are non government associated. But for the most part is not a lot to do in DC when it comes to what DC is known for. Well, hopefully by the time this airs, this will have cleared up. Why no recording this kind of earlier in January right now. But by the time this airs fingers crossed knock on wood. We'll cleared up. Now, I think that you know, most folks that are listening to this. They've been to a museum at some point. They've seen exhibits, and such what exactly is exhibit design at thought about this a lot. And I think I've Sunde it down to exhibition design is the three dimensional translation or manifestation of a narrative story idea concept question or memory, and as exit designer we.
Mahershala Ali Couldn't Wait To Be Part of True Detective's Comeback Energy
"And pit Salata loaded his scripts with philosophical efforts inspired by the rubber chambers collection. The king in yellow now back for third season Pitt lotto has regained his footing in the magic in his pen. This. Time he defies expectations by turning cop drama into a meditation on social isolation. He details the way adult by CS and self interest fail the most vulnerable members of society, it's children. Marcia Ali is remarkable as the embittered antisocial, Wayne Hayes, a Vietnam vet who craves little more than the company of liquor and an empty VFW hall. He and his partner Roland west played by Stephen Dorf, our detectives with the Arkansas state police a white high school student will pursell and his older sister Julie have disappeared in nineteen eighty from their tiny mostly white mostly poor town of west finger Arkansas director, Jeremy sonya's time-line jumps from nineteen eighty to nineteen ninety when the case is reopened to twenty fifteen. When a journalist interviews Hayes about his work Hayes. Meanwhile, struggling to sort out what happened before. For the fog of Alzheimer's permanently. Clouds, his brain. Depicting Hayes, especially as an elderly man waited with regrets is an exercise in restraint eilly pulls it off with a plumb black residents. Don't trust Hayes because he wears a police badge at the precinct his instincts, carry less weight than his white partners. Hayes knows his race limits. His professional progress if fuels the way he pulls away from people which in turn worsens, his prospects for advancement pizzicato understands that the racial dynamics of west finger don't just create divisions. They forced people together to Hayes Mary's the only other middle-class black person in town will pursell high school English teacher Amelia Reardon played with deceptive ease by Carmen jogo. They expertly recreate the instant report that forms between black people who've never met casually chatting about everyday racism, like they're discussing the weather. You know, they're talking about white people. Even if they never say white people from long been teaching about six years all their Westminster. Hey, you say Sarah style from a boss. I'm sorry. Just you know police. I was it here. You know? It's fine. Good really what it is. Here's something then then. Air all poor around here. That's the main thing. What you know me? You know? We're in the hallway or something. They're careful around me, the kinship between Amelia and Hayes could be deeper, but Hayes remains distant Emilia takes an interest in the Priscilla case and her amateur sleuthing turns valuable clues but Hayes too consumed with his own frustrations. Can't appreciate his wife's effort nor her skill. This perhaps is the biggest improvement of the whole series Amelia is nothing like the feebly drawn female characters of the first season. She has real purpose. The first two positions move like molasses on a cold morning. But it soon becomes clear that everyone in west finger, including Hayes, his wife, his partner, and the parents of the missing Priscilla children is starved for connection. Nevertheless, they keep erecting walls to divide themselves from each other in doing. So they repeatedly obstruct the best chances. They have to find out what happened to will. And Julie the production design reinforces west fingers grimness. The town is full of rusted out cars and ramshackle houses and everything exists in a palette of dull Browns and miserable. Grays I've seen five of this season's eight episodes. And the most compelling mystery of true detective is understanding why Hayes has withdrawn from the world around him. It's also about how that withdrawal is a response to larger societal forces including but not limited to racism at this point. I'm wondering can a man who spent decades most comfortable inside his own head for June of connections in time to solve the case taunted him, or will Alzheimer's doom him and the persona children. Forever. Psoriatic McDonald is the culture critic for the undefeated true detective returns to HBO. This Sunday on Mondays fresh air notes from a transplant surgeon, Dr Joshua mez, rich talks about the thrill of implanting, a new organ and changing a patient's life and about some operations that didn't go. So well, his new book is part memoir and part history of organ transplantation. It's called when death becomes life. Hope you can join us. Fresh Air's executive producer is Danny Miller. Our technical director and engineer is Audrey Bentham with additional engineering support from Joyce Lieberman, and Jillian Herzfeld our associate producer for digital media is Molly seavy nesper. Theresa Madden directed today