17 Burst results for "Bernard Hermann"

"bernard herrmann" Discussed on Fat Mascara

Fat Mascara

03:53 min | Last week

"bernard herrmann" Discussed on Fat Mascara

"Think self service magazine and I played the soundtrack to vertigo by Bernard Herrmann. Okay. And she really got into it. And it really helped. And she said afterwards, I could have thanks for DJing. It really made this feeling for the picture. This is like the strangeness of the soundtrack. So sometimes don't do something that works with a picture of so you think a model wants to dance, you need to find out what she needs to listen to. When I'm working, I would rather be quiet, but that's kind of an unpopular opinion. Most people would rather have some music backstage, I'd rather not. Pretty much what you need is what your subject needs. So whoever's performing for the camera and it is a performance. They should get to play what they want. Yeah. That's very generous. Such a kind person. Sorry. What's your favorite generous beauty, your generous beauty dick? What's your favorite fashion show you've ever done? Oh. Wow. I'm looking one of the helmet Lang shows in Paris. We did one that was a thought it looked great because how might like to mix the cabine of men and women went together when you must the models and they've changed four or 5 times unlike now where models and have one load. And we were shooting sorry in some market in Paris that was not heated, and everyone had my lab blankets. It was freezing. And glitter to the hair, and I made the nails. I wanted to have Matt white nail polish, but it didn't exist. So I used that whiteout stuff used to use typists. Which is probably a completely toxic and because it was so cold. There was like an extra kind of slightly historical love of energy and the models, even though ordinarily fast for how much they do. Practically running. And it just had this amazing energy, the closer beautiful everyone looked great. I just think it was one of those ones where it just kind of came together and everything looked great. Do you remember what year that was? It was probably 90 6. You know that? I remember going out to these kind of like sort of destroyed madam French fleet things and stuck feathers in the hair and it was very beautiful. Okay, what is the worst question you've ever been asked? In an interview. And you can't mention this one. The worst question. There are so many. I mean, there's always one coming along that's worse than the one before. The worst question is not strictly a question, but it's a word. Where people say, what should a woman or something fill in the blanks? What should, you know, which is on a level with them when the magazine says do's and don'ts. All that I hate the shoulds, all the should questions I really hate, I think I find them very reductive and demeaning to everyone involved. So the should questions and the other action of what the one that probably takes the cake is when people say, what's the, what's the biggest mistake that women make with makeup? Being able people ask that question? Oh yeah. Have you asked that question? What's the biggest mistake though? Because it's also the word mistake sounds so dire. And you think her back could it be? You could watch her face. It's just kind of been like a habit. Like, what's the biggest concealer mistake or mistakes? Yes. I don't think people think too deeply about it, but I think we need to reexamine and retrain ourselves. 'cause yeah, it's really reductive and stupid and nasty. I actually think people do need to think more deeply about it because I mean, surely the onus is on whoever's talking about YouTube. You probably also understand that experience of this is that people talk about beauty in the way that they used to talk about food writing or cookery. Yeah, people used to take it seriously, so people like there was that Julia show eventually a child who saw the first episode. And she gets very short shrift in the public television station because cookery is a woman subject and we can't believe we're talking to someone who wrote a cookery book

self service magazine Bernard Herrmann Paris Matt white YouTube Julia
"bernard herrmann" Discussed on Key Battles of American History

Key Battles of American History

03:13 min | 3 months ago

"bernard herrmann" Discussed on Key Battles of American History

"Zimmer, that's not right. It wasn't Hansen. Max Steiner, who did the score to King Kong and the searchers. And Casablanca. Not bad. Yeah. Yeah. Famous old Hollywood film composer, along with miklos Rocha, Bernard Herrmann and Dimitri and Alfred Neumann, those guys. So very famous old Hollywood director. Yeah, but unfortunately for the actors and the makers of the film, it did not win any of them. Didn't win a single one. I feel like Bogart was robbed, but then again, if I remember correctly, this is the year that on the waterfront for awards. And so, yeah, for other movies. Yeah, you're going up against Marlon Brando and on the waterfront. Yeah. Tom Tully has a best supporting actor nominee and he has a grand total of about three minutes in the movie, but yeah. But he's good. He's getting those scenes. He is. So we're going to do the usual plot summary. We don't really have that much. It goes by pretty quickly. But before we do, Sean, tell us a little bit about the background and the history of the movie. Yeah, so the cane mutiny was produced by Stanley Kramer for Columbia Pictures. He secured the rights to the novel after the success of the play and of the novel for not very much less than $50,000. He was one of the most important message film creators of the 50s and 60s. Among his films that he produced were high noon, the death of the salesman and the wild ones, speaking of Marlon Brando. He also directed a number of movies and some really great classics, including several starring Spencer Tracy, some of my favorites, guess who's coming to dinner in here at the wind and the phenomenal judgment at Nuremberg. If you've never seen Jasmine in New York, that's the movie. There's some acting going on right there. People are chewing up the scenes. Edward Jamie trick was the director. He was selected to direct the film. He was a longtime Hollywood editor and director, who was most known before the war for B movies. But he'd done some war movies, including back to bataan with John Wayne. He spent several years in the 40s, late 40s and early 50s being blacklisted for his connections to the communist groups. He was one of the Hollywood ten who was and he was a member of the Communist Party, but he actually flipped and testified before who act because he felt like after the revelations of the actual spying. Going on your Hiss and things like that. And he felt like the communists had made Hollywood sort of a Patsy for them. So he named some names and was able to rehabilitate his career thanks to Kramer, who's his friend. The cane mutiny was his most prominent film. He had some other mid level heads though over the next 20 years. So he's one of those, he's not like a John Ford level director, but he's one of those classic directors. So they and the screenwriters Stanley Roberts and cut huge chunks out of the novel. Although not down to the level of the play, but they definitely cut the film down to the two hour length. The story. The Keith character, which is Robert Francis character, young actor, young character in the play in the book..

Hollywood miklos Rocha Alfred Neumann Tom Tully Marlon Brando Max Steiner Bernard Herrmann King Kong Zimmer Dimitri Casablanca Bogart Stanley Kramer Hansen Edward Jamie Columbia Pictures Spencer Tracy Sean Nuremberg
"bernard herrmann" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

WABE 90.1 FM

03:55 min | 1 year ago

"bernard herrmann" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

"Mark tells her story of shaking up conventional thinking about forests. In the new memoir called Finding The Mother Tree, Discovering the wisdom of the Forest and Lloyd Schwartz reviews a collection of music from Bernard Herrmann, who wrote some of Hollywood's best known film scores. First news. Life from NPR News. I'm Laxmi saying President Joe Biden is setting a new vaccination goal getting at least one covert 19 shot to 70% of adults in the U. S. By July, 4th. NPR's Scott Tetreault reports, Biden said independent stay as his unofficial target date as he attempts to guide the United States back to some level of normalcy. With new vaccination rates starting to slow and the main challenge shifting to finding and convincing, hesitant or harder to reach Americans to get shots. Biden is setting the new 70% goal. It means about 100 million more shots in the next 60 days. The White House is also putting plans a place too quickly vaccinate more teenagers if the FDA approved shots for 12 to 15 year olds as his widely expected I mean shipping doses to pediatricians and family doctors and tapping the existing federal pharmacy program. Scott JETRO. NPR NEWS Washington Ah, former white supremacist leader has been ordered to spend more than three years behind bars for Syria's of hate crimes. The Department of Justice confirms the sentence handed down today against John Cameron Denton. The 27 year old was convicted in a swatting conspiracy in which law enforcement officers were illegally called on more than 100 targets. Including a Cabinet secretary of Black Church and a pro public A journalist, The acting U. S attorney for the Eastern District of Virginia, says the hate filled actions of the violent extremist group Adam often terrorized communities across our nation. President Biden has said that violent domestic extremists imposes the greatest terror threat to homeland security. Attorney General Merrick Garland is asking Congress for a big increase in funding for civil rights initiatives. NPR's Carrie Johnson reports on Garland's testimony in his first congressional hearing in his Current role. The attorney general says reinvigorating the civil rights division is central to the mission of his Justice Department and critical to protecting the American dream. Merrick Garland is requesting more than $200 million for civil rights. He says the department will use the money to defend voting rights and hire more prosecutors to pursue the rising number of hate crimes. The attorney general says the community relations service known as civil rights peacekeepers, has badly withered over the years. That unit is now down to Six people He wants to hire more staff members so they can travel across the US and helped build trust between police and communities. Carrie Johnson NPR NEWS Washington The trade deficit roast her record $74.4 billion in March. In the U. S. Bolstered by the economic recovery, Americans are spending more on imported goods. But U S exporters air facing less demand from other countries where the economic recoveries more sluggish. U. S trade gap with CHINA. Meanwhile, Rose 11.6%. The NASDAQ composite index has fallen 355 points more than 2.5%. The Dow is down more than 100 points. You're listening to NPR news. Italy's most famous rapper is receiving widespread public support for calling out the state run TV corporation over alleged censorship during a May 1st concert. NPR's Sylvia Poggioli reports the artist claims of broadcaster is trying to block him from publicly accusing the right wing League Party of Homophobia, homophobia. That has made the remarks in support of legislation that seeks to punish discrimination and hate crimes against gays and transgender people stalled in parliament by right wing opposition producer.

Sylvia Poggioli Bernard Herrmann Carrie Johnson 12 Finding The Mother Tree Mark 355 points John Cameron Denton Scott Tetreault $74.4 billion Biden Garland Congress July, 4th March FDA May 1st NPR US Six people
"bernard herrmann" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

03:56 min | 1 year ago

"bernard herrmann" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Hitchcock, the master of suspense as he was called, who could scare you? Just with some implications of horrible things happening in his movies. That was the prelude to Psycho, and it was written by Hitchcock's muse, Bernard Herrmann. Well, just as Bernard Herrmann did many, many scores for Alfred Hitchcock. So, too did Danny Elfman. Right. A lot of the scores for Tim Burton's Fantastic World. In 1988. There was the comedy fantasy called Beetlejuice. Directed by Burton and Music by Danny Elfman. The plot revolves around a recently deceased young couple, played by Alec Baldwin and Gina Davis, who our ghost haunting their former home, the obnoxious ghost played by Michael Keaton, who was trying to scare away the new family who's moved in, played by Catherine O'Hara and Winona Ryder. Beetlejuice won the Academy Award that year for best makeup. Here's the main theme that covers the signature tune as it were for that really annoying ghost Beetlejuice. One of my favorite scenes in Beetlejuice is that one around the dining room table that includes some wonderful cameos by Robert Gula and Dick Cavett as well and when everybody starts dancing to Harry Belafonte around the table. Those were the main themes from Beetlejuice. The main score by Danny Elfman. No Hollywood Halloween program would be complete without another Burton Elfman collaboration from the 1993 now classic a nightmare before Christmas. Stop action animated musical. It tells the story of Jack scaling tonight Poor guy from Halloween town who accidentally stumbles on a portal into Christmas town, and he's extremely.

Beetlejuice Danny Elfman Alfred Hitchcock Bernard Herrmann Burton Elfman Tim Burton Alec Baldwin Harry Belafonte Michael Keaton Academy Award Catherine O'Hara Winona Ryder Gina Davis Robert Gula Jack Dick Cavett
"bernard herrmann" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:14 min | 1 year ago

"bernard herrmann" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Back with Hollywood Halloween from American public media. I'm Lin Waffle. And now for those scary movies whose stars are even maybe more terrifying than ghosts, monsters and some are very definitely more frightening than others. Starting off a score that's terrifying in and of itself. It's not technically a monster, although you might disagree if you remember the final scene between Norman Bates And his mother in psycho. Bernard Herrmann, did the music for the thriller directed by Alfred Hitchcock. Just the prelude sets you up for something really bad is gonna happen to Janet Leigh Any minute here is the prelude from Psycho. Alfred.

Alfred Hitchcock Lin Waffle Bernard Herrmann Janet Leigh Norman Bates
"bernard herrmann" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:15 min | 1 year ago

"bernard herrmann" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"That we in Western culture find minor chords. Sad or tend to find major chords is happy. That's arbitrary, and it's just a cultural convention, and it doesn't hold in the music of other cultures. Doctor Daniel Levitan teaches psychology at McGill University and writes about music and the mind. As in this is your brain on music and the world in six songs, But there are other things where sound is serving as a metaphor for some really event, and we get it without having to be taught it. One of those devices that a composer uses is most apparent in scary music, a short staccato bursts. With a kind of edgy Tambor. Higher pitched or lower pitched, but rarely the middle of the range. Thes emulate the sounds of shrieking or attacking animals or thunderstorms or events in the real world like avalanches. That description brings to mind Hitchcock's fondness for the composer Bernard Herrmann. Stabbed viewers in their very hearts with a score for psycho. The film was released just 60 years ago. This do you think of psycho, right? It's kind of scratchy in the way that vultures call might be And the rhythm of it is very threatening. I think on an intrinsic level That was a genuinely terrifying piece of music. With strings on Lee. And that created a certain Character to the whole score. It was also Bernard Herrmann, who famously advised Hitchcock against using music at all in the celebrated film. The only music is the kind of child's nursery rhyme tune that the Children sing in the school. And it's all done with bird sounds that you know we'll scare the hell out of you on a lot of.

Bernard Herrmann Hitchcock Doctor Daniel Levitan McGill University Lee
"bernard herrmann" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:15 min | 1 year ago

"bernard herrmann" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Are learned the fact that we in Western culture find minor chords. Sad or tend to find major chord is happy. That's arbitrary, and it's just a cultural convention, and it doesn't hold in the music of other cultures. Doctor Daniel Levitan teaches psychology at McGill University and writes about music and the mind. As in this is your brain on music and the world in six songs, But there are other things where sound is serving as a metaphor for some really event, and we get it without having to be taught it. One of those devices that a composer uses is most apparent in scary music, a short staccato bursts. With a kind of edgy Tambor. Higher pitched or lower pitched, but rarely the middle of the range. Thes emulate the sounds of shrieking or attacking animals or thunderstorms or events in the real world like avalanches. That description brings to mind Hitchcock's fondness for the composer Bernard Herrmann. Stabbed viewers in their very hearts with a score for psycho. The film was released just 60 years ago this fall, and you think of psycho, right? It's kind of scratchy in the way that vultures call might be And the rhythm of it is very threatening. I think on an intrinsic level That was a genuinely terrifying piece of music. With strings on Lee. And that created a certain Character to the whole score. It was also Bernard Herrmann, who famously advised Hitchcock against using music at all in the celebrated film. The only music is the kind of child's nursery rhyme tune that the Children sing in the school. And it's all done with bird sounds that you know we'll scare the hell out of.

Bernard Herrmann Hitchcock Doctor Daniel Levitan McGill University Lee
"bernard herrmann" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk Time Capsule

Sci-Fi Talk Time Capsule

06:57 min | 1 year ago

"bernard herrmann" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk Time Capsule

"What we wanted to do. Make it a little more youthful. It seemed like the the first season was kind of had a Gothic feel to it that was obviously part of it or yes. Definitely. I think the first season, you know, I think it looked different and it had a bit of a gothic look to it. I think some of the characters were severe in that way and then the second season, you know, it was 1950s insane asylum off. So between episodes how much lead do you have before the next to get the next episode like four hours they come pretty fast when they start off. They started things start moving pretty fast at the beginning. I have a little more time, you know, there's sort of you finish one and then you start the next one pretty much and then by the end of the season, we're overlapping so it's you know, I'm missing one while you're starting another one and maybe you even have a third one where they're specific themes that are coming up and characters and you want to get a jump on developing those themes cuz they're already starting to cut them, you know credit though, you ever have that luxury of getting ahead. Not really. I mean there's I think sometimes we have the illusion of being a head but that's all it is. Really. Yeah. Now, you know these days home studio off the norm every composer I've talked to has one that apply to you as well. I have a I mean I had a home studio. Yeah, but it's pretty much the same as off. Main studio. So I have a home studio because we basically live in our studio. So I wanted to be able to work in both places. It's nice to have a couple of different spaces to work and then also have a mobile portable studio now too so that we can I can work wherever I want to go and you know, so it's it's pretty great. That's one of the technological advantages of you know, I'm doing what we can do. Now we can do a lot of it remotely off. Now one of the cool things that composers do nowadays is they actually take regular sounds and they're stored or instruments. Is that something you like to play with? Absolutely. It's very important to the process, especially with American Horror Story where we really every season, you know, I try to create something very unique and very new and part of that is creating our own musical vocabulary which you know, and and creating our own instruments is really nice part of that anybody that's been an inspiration to especially for that genre and like American Horror Story that scored hard before like maybe Bernard Herrmann people like that. Yeah. I think I would say Bernard home. Because you know, I didn't really do horror before I did American Horror Story. So, you know you listen to Bernard Herrmann and we listened to a lot of that for the first season and I think what credible about his music in particular is it's very melodic while also being, you know, very uncomfortable in the way that horror sort of needs to happen to be so he managed to do those two things really really well, you know, sometimes the music is very ambient and sound and noise and all that but somehow his music had this song Beautiful melodic quality to it while it was also being noisy and uncomfortable. Yeah. Absolutely. I just one of my all-time favorites from Citizen Kane all the way up tons of great scores off. What is like your instrument of choice when you're right. Is it paper Claire? Oh, okay. So I mean we I sit at the piano and I write and record it all the time, you know, so it's everything's always being recorded so you can always grab an idea off. Now speaking of ideas. They don't always come when you want them to so is there like napkins and things like that or do you record things on the Fly, you know, the voice recorder on the iPhone is one of the greatest things cuz I'm like driving my car off have an idea and I'll just sing it into the end of their or like, you know, walking around outside and you're like trying to get an idea and you can just sing ideas and then you can go and listen back to them. So it's a really great tool. Have you had time to come back on select on the other seasons and see musically what you've done or you just still too much in the process, you know, I think I'll usually what you know, once you see things a few months later, it's always fun to reflect on it. And you know, fortunately sometimes you do that on projects and you're like that was kind of a stinker but you know, in this case it's pretty fun. You know, I think I think we I worked so fast because of the demands so so you really don't get an opportunity to to be conscious of what it is you're working on cuz you're already on to the next episode. So to look at it a few months later is pretty cool and televisions a whole nother animal compared to her filmed. And you have a lot of time in a movie and you know part of the it's part of what it is, you know, it's it moves very fast, but it's also very gratifying in that way cuz you know, you pretty much see what you've done off within a week or two some times a day now, you know schedules have gotten crazy. So it's got to be gratifying to because especially this season I I'd say this season in the first season are the ones that really grabbed people coven really, especially with the women of yours. Yeah, I think you know having this wonderful group of actresses spanning, you know wage teen-age to you know, older more experienced actresses. It was really awesome. And I think a lot of people became familiar with actors that they weren't maybe familiar with the way across Generations. Yeah. Older viewers saw younger actresses younger viewers are older actors now, so it was it was really fun. I actually had the pleasure of seeing Lily off. And the central part stays where I live in New York and in Shakespeare, Idaho. Oh my God, you're the first season entrance. I remember working on. The first season and what watching her entrance the first thing she did for American Horror Story season 1 and I literally picked up the phone and called my friend one of the actual executive producers. I was left home. I mean she is a fantastic fantastic actor and then what she did this year as well, you know, Misty day beautiful. Yeah. Yeah. She's amazing. You know Apple doesn't fall far jokes, like if I know right isn't that unbelievable and her brothers a composer as well? Yeah you go. Yeah. Hey, so it's such a pleasure to talk to him. I really enjoy your work. That's a that's a hard to be show dog. Yeah, you know, you gotta gotta getting I feel like I get into character, you know, I forced myself to get into character, so it's creepy but I it's the only way to do it for me. I started thinking that if you have start over-thinking it, you know, if she doesn't work, sometimes you have to detox. I'm sure yeah total I go home to my kids detail totally nice to meet you again. I thank you spotlight has a press conference. I covered wage. Zachary Quinto about his new star series The Chair where two filmmakers get the same script and have to make their vision of that movie Let's Go to the press conference like to talk to you agree. I love the shows Cinema verite style. It has elements of a you know competition series reality series yet you guys are doing it very differently can.

Bernard Herrmann Zachary Quinto Claire Idaho executive Apple Lily New York Shakespeare
"bernard herrmann" Discussed on Reel Chronicles

Reel Chronicles

02:53 min | 2 years ago

"bernard herrmann" Discussed on Reel Chronicles

"I have 60 fax. Damn. I'm just joking. All right, I'm like, we're not going to get the see. I'm just joking. I I'm twenty. All right. So number one Alfred Hitchcock was so pleased with the score by Bernard Herrmann that he doubled the composing. Salary to $34,501 Hitchcock later said like you mentioned before JC 33% of the effect of cycle was due to the music. Number two when the casting crew began to work on the first day. They had to raise their right hand and promise not to divulge one word of the story Alfred Hitchcock. Also, withheld the ending part of the script of the cast and so it was needed to be shocked number three. I'm a big Walt Disney fan, but come on wall Walt Disney refused to allow Alfred Hitchcock to film at Disneyland in the early 1960s because Hitchcock had made that disgusting movie Psycho. Come on, man. Next up something that I noticed in. The opening scene Marion. Crane is wearing a white bra because Alfred wanted to show her as being Angelic when she had taken this dilip and stolen the money. She is wearing a black bra to measure the fact that she's doing something wrong evil. I've always loved that the fact he did that. I mean it's something so subtle but it's something only Hitchcock would do. Similarly to when she steals before she steals the money. She has a white purse and after she see after she stolen the money. She has a black purse. Next up. The reason Hitchcock's Cameo was so early on in this movie was because he wanted their audience's attention to be on the movie not when Hitchcock was actually going to show up dead. Which cup wanted to make this movie so much that he deferred his standard $250,000 salary in lieu of sixty percent of the movies gross Paramount Pictures agreed because they felt that the movie would do poorly at the box office the movie exceeded 15 million dollars for him in Revenue at because of the deal he made it reminds me of the we have talked about before the Robert Downey jr. Deal for Iron Man. He took a back end of profits to the Iron Man character and look at the money. He's made off of that Anthony Perkins and Jake said that they did not mind being stereotyped forever because of the participation in Psycho. They said in interviews, they would rather be stereotype and be remembered forever for a classic movie than a pre remember that at all and you'd think some people would take that advice like and we're Jenny hates where I'm going with this but JC look at Twin Peaks like Kyle didn't want to be dead..

Alfred Hitchcock Walt Disney dilip Bernard Herrmann Disneyland Robert Downey jr Twin Peaks Crane Anthony Perkins Jenny Kyle Jake
"bernard herrmann" Discussed on Ouve Isso

Ouve Isso

05:07 min | 2 years ago

"bernard herrmann" Discussed on Ouve Isso

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"bernard herrmann" Discussed on WTOP

WTOP

02:10 min | 2 years ago

"bernard herrmann" Discussed on WTOP

"Devil went down to Georgia. He was looking for a soul of steel, and he was best known for this spectacular rhythm in the Devil went down to Georgia, Daniel started out as a session Musician, even playing on Bob Dylan's Nashville skyline sessions. Beginning in the early seventies, his band toward endlessly sometimes doing 250 shows a year, the Tennessee and says the country Music Hall of Famer died this morning after suffering a stroke. He was 83. My name's Johnny, Meantime, one of the most acclaimed film composers of all Time, has also died. W. T O P is Jason Fraley tells us about the long and extraordinary career of neo Marconi, 28 more Cockney composed for radio and TV before moving to film with spaghetti Western director Sergio Leone, creating the genre's most iconic theme in the good, The bad and the Ugly. They've reunited for once upon a time in the West and the gangster epic. Once upon a time in America, he earned his first Oscar nomination for Terrence Malick's days of Heaven. In 1986 he delivered one of the vice top scores in the mission. He delivered another gem and Brian DePalma's The Untouchables. Next captured showbiz nostalgia in cinema parodies. And he finally won is overdue Oscar for Quentin Tarantino's, They Believe, With the exception of John Williams in Bernard Herrmann, he may be the greatest film composer who ever lived. Remembering any Amora Cockney. Jason Fraley, deputy of He.

Terrence Malick Jason Fraley Devil Sergio Leone Oscar Bernard Herrmann Georgia Brian DePalma Bob Dylan Nashville Quentin Tarantino Johnny Daniel Tennessee John Williams director America
"bernard herrmann" Discussed on Yesteryear Old Time Radio

Yesteryear Old Time Radio

08:18 min | 2 years ago

"bernard herrmann" Discussed on Yesteryear Old Time Radio

"You ever listening to Charles Lawton Norman Carbons, adaptation and production of Sandberg First of an American village e based on the works of three great modern writers. With Mr Louder than the cast where Hans Conrad while he man Residues mccambridge Dick Ryan Joan Lauren will ride. Joe Grandba- Lorraine Tunnel Bob Bruce Norman. Field Ross Horace Willard. Jong Franklin Parker Harry Bartell, Edmar and Earl Robinson. Bernard, Herrmann composed and conducted the original score. At the same time next week CBS. We'll bring you the second program of an American trilogy Carlin's production of selections from the writings of Thomas. Again with an original score like Olympia has prize winning Bernard Hermann. The ionized these big John Program was cancelled tonight in order to bring you the previous broadcast. Big Town will be heard at the same time next week over these stations. Let the CBS the Columbia Broadcasting System. It's up to the minute coverage of the invasion of western. Europe. CBS World now brings the latest news development followed by reports by its correspondents at home and abroad. I for the latest news dispatches here is John Daly. Here is what we know officially about the progress of the invasion of Europe at this moment, the second communique from Supreme Allied Headquarters issued early this evening, eastern wartime told us that our forces succeeded in their initial landings, and that fighting continues. Our landings were affected undercover of a heavy air and naval bombardment. We know officially that our naval casualties were light, much lighter than expected rather than Roosevelt, told his radio best conference after noon today, eastern wartime United States naval losses where to destroy US and one landing ship for tanks. To rear admirals of the United States Navy would have bought cruises which took part in the naval bombardment, which preceded the landings Rear Admiral Alan Goodrich, Kirk, commander, of one of the Task Forces Watch the operations from his flagship the cruiser. And Rear Admiral Morton L. Deo was in command of the cruiser Tuscaloosa in American, battleship Nevada pace. The thousand allied ships that made up the striking ARMATA. We know officially to modern. The thousand troop-carrying planes and gliders dropped allied paratroopers and other airborne troops behind the German lines in France. The airborne phase of the operation met with what the Allied High Command described as unexpected success and prime minister Churchill told the House of Commons earlier in the day, but I'll parachute. Troops seized the number of vital bridges before the Germans had time to blow them up. Churchill gave the only official allied indication of just where our troops landed, and how father have advanced. He announced that allied invasion spearhead penetrated the railroad town of Khan nine and a half miles inland, but reports from the German indicate tonight that forces pushed inland from seven and a half to ten miles at key points along a sixty mile front, and the radio said where thirteen miles inland one point north of come. While the official reports are happening, but meagre in detail we do know from the request correspondence and allied pilots who flew over the battle area. That I'll progress appears to be good in every area. We know too that there's no German counterattacks up to this time. Although such attacks are expected momentarily at eight PM Eastern wartime the German controlled Peres radio that an important American naval. Squadron was cruising off Chevron. CBS correspondent child culling would reports that we have already taken some German prisoners. He saw them line up at the end of one of our beachheads. At the same time, the first wounded men from the invasion front have landed back in England and about them. We have this report. Despite their wounds, many were cheerful and smiling. To round out the unofficial reports in the invasion, the London Daily Mail seven dispatch from Stockholm, but Adolf Hitler is expected to make a speech soon from somewhere in the west, where he said to be personal command of the Anti invasion operation, and that's the best news we've had today considering his record debate as commander of the German forces in the field. Now a picture of American fighting men, and how they react in battle by one who has seen them in action. Here is Colombia's war quarter when Reynolds. I know nothing about the mass strategy of war, and it would be presumptuous for me to try to guess what will happen tomorrow or the next day, and I have no idea tall to the final outcome of this most daring all military operation. But I do know Gi Joe. I saw him in action in Sicily and Salerno and I know his reactions. I, know his hopes and his fears. I know that he has been looking forward eagerly to this test. Just as he wants, looked forward to playing and a big high school football game. All. He was a bit nervous about it, but he knew that once it began. His nervousness would leave. It was tough. The Gi Joe Crossing the channel last night. Because, he knew they were enemy minefield that had to be crossed. Then, sitting there on the deck of a ship. Had nothing to do. Nothing to do but think. It was a chaplain. Every lodge ship in the invasion Amada. Chaplain was running during the Sicilian invasion during the Solano operation at Anzio. The G. Gi Joe doesn't want. Any sermons preached to him just. Before we goes into battle. He wants a pat on the back. Sometimes he wants to talk. To unburden himself. That's what Gi Joe did last night. That's got talking with the Padre. And it didn't matter much. What faith the Padre belong to? All chaplains wear the same uniform. And there was only one God at the front. and. The invasion fleet mid the enemy code. Now Gi Joe tightened up. Examined as M, three submachine gun Catholic took it apart, but it together thing it is clips Savannah Munition. He kept telling himself that he wasn't afraid. Telstar once said and Warren piece. Every. Soldier is afraid that he will be week at the decisive moment. Telstar was right. G. I O. G. I joe felt that way. Well. They got near the enemy coast. Nervousness increased. Maybe, he lit a cigarette, then tossed into the deck when an office called sharply, but that out. And, then it was h our. It was tumbling over the side into a waiting LCI. Himself because there was a slight swell, and he grin weekly at his pals indistinct in the same dog. They all spelled as he did. was like that high school just before the kick-off. then. The boat started tug Shar. Wasn't much opposition as I went to show. The boat grounded a few feet from the beach and Gi Joe out keeping his gun high over his head. Adjusting steel helmet. The German, modern machine gunfire opened up. He! Had the bullets whistling past and he ducked instinctively. And he laughed sheepishly. There are no foxhole meaningless channel. He surged fall within the Cold Water Abrasive. Many hit land. Sappers attached to his company dashed ahead to be sure that we're. No mind. Now suddenly, the nervousness left G. Joe. He looked cooley ahead. And when he saw flash, the automatically lifted as Tommy got an sprayed clip of bullets. Now, his long training tone. He did things the right things instinctively. Avoid booby traps and.

Joe Grandba- Lorraine CBS Europe Bernard Hermann commander Charles Lawton Norman Carbons Allied High Command Ross Horace Willard Big Town Supreme Allied Headquarters US Mr Louder John Program Dick Ryan Joan Lauren Carlin Churchill CBS World Sandberg Telstar United States Navy
"bernard herrmann" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

07:41 min | 2 years ago

"bernard herrmann" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"Several of the song this song always reminds me is where's the movie swing yourself because it's in there that is a fantastic soundtrack when we get back to normal a lot of people on Twitter I guess you're bored so they've been asking all these questions but some of them are kind of good and one of them what is what is the best soundtrack ever recorded and I literally had an existential crisis trying to figure out whether I can include a soundtrack that was just an amalgamation of already existing songs or I had to go with an original score sound track because those are two completely different things and I have to give it to you twenty thirteen he's really good at pulling together songs they already exist and the royalties are probably very low on them but you know then you try to start talking about scores like who wrote the greatest scorer of all time you could argue that the good the bad and the ugly has one of the greatest scores ever written you could argue that Star Wars raiders of the Lost Ark anything by John Williams has got to be in there so this is the kind of stuff that I've been entertaining myself with and will bring back to the air very quickly yes Dave I'm gonna go through Bernard Herrmann Bernard Herrmann yeah he wrote scores for most of Hitchcock's movies include I shoulda known that so might go with the strings in the yeah units yeah it was genius so maybe we'll do some of that when we get back to normal because you know we're still having the road here so we can't just go **** nilly into the stories that I really want to I'm on the blog today I do have a couple of stories that I want to bring your attention to one which I do think is important is that Oxford university researchers are confident and they and they use the word confident which if you've ever been around medical people and researchers they are kings and queens of hedging their bets okay they never want to commit unless they're in a round of funding and in that case they're about to cure cancer and you want to get on the ground floor okay but Oxford university has already been developing vaccines for very similar viruses to this coronavirus and they're hopeful a corona virus vaccine will be widely available by this September so I fear Gilbert is a professor of bacteriology at the university she said I have a high degree of confidence about this vaccine that is as braggadocious as you're ever going to get from a researcher but she said because this technology that I've used before it works like this the vaccine takes the corona viruses genetic material and injected into a common cold virus that has been neutralized so we can't spread in people the modified virus will mimic covert nineteen triggering the immune system to fight off the imposter providing protection against the real thing now the experimental vaccine has worked in rhesus monkeys and they were exposed to heavy quantities of code nineteen I don't know monkeys could get covered nineteen I knew the cats could I'm now we do I think dogs can I wish I joking said did sharks you know check seems a little far check do you think she could have the rotor he's like she's a big fat St Bernard of course she feels lethargic early moves most of the time I'm just getting all but hopefully they have human trials and they work like this fifty five hundred fifty participants were given the vaccine another five hundred fifty receive a placebo and then they have to go about their business and see who gets and who doesn't that's the thing that I hate having to wait in line because the other option is to knowingly expose people to corona virus and see if it works and that is not apparently medically ethical medically ethical if I was twenty two years old and somebody's that'll give you fifty grand to get a corona virus I would be like where do I sign up breathe on me just give it to me and they give me a check it'll be fine I'll bounce back this could be a big game changer though September I mean that would change all of these programs yeah that would be it one thing I see here one thing that I heard in the governor's press conference that did not dazzle me why is we're still talking about the modeling models say if we do this we'll need X. have the models been right I I mean I'm not trying to be a jerk here because models were all we had in the beginning well now we have data and let's let's just assume here that the modeling is not necessarily incredibly accurate we'll see what happens we shall see but we don't fingers crossed that this researcher is correct that we will have a vaccine for corona virus so bunch people cannot take it and the rest of us can go about our business it's fine and and supposedly there is seventy back scenes being worked on simultaneously around the world so good chance wonderful I'm given this this team a leg up first of all because she said I'm fairly confident and that's a high degree of confidence is what she's saying no but let me be K. just joined us was there a movie where there was some kind of vaccine that everybody was supposed to take so they didn't get cancer from them they'll turn into zombies with that I am legend where does all the yeah how did the will Smith movie yeah Asian yeah but what was that yeah but they were like supposed to get a vaccine in a tournament is all the monsters I'm not saying we're all gonna turn it is all the monsters but you may want to well take that under consideration yes Sir to give us all something yes yeah if you like hanging out in groups what's funny about that movie I am legend is he lives right off Washington Square park park right there by and what you and my buddy would bar tended like two blocks south of there and he gets off the train and the movie is set up like the the set it was on a Sunday or Saturday Sunday before they start shooting on that Monday and he didn't know what happened because you just woken up you know he barked at least before we got up went straight to work again and it's like what what what is happening right now everyone in there yeah I'm going to do a post apocalyptic world I mention the fact that my my brother lives in Las Vegas and he and his wife and their two kids got on their bicycles and rode down to the Las Vegas Strip and they have video of them riding their bikes down the Las Vegas Strip and there is not another soul to be seen it is completely empty and my brother said this is the creepiest experience I've ever had but once in a lifetime and why you know why not you'll almost never get that in Vegas but they you can speak to this there's certainly busy parts of New York that if you're up at four five in the morning and I used a bartender and I live there and I'd be out late you can be the only person that walking on Central Park south and it is wild or through Times Square in different parts of financial district attorney is not here the for the financial district security is completely empty there's no one left okay it is time to do that thing because now it's time for the most exciting segment on the radio I'm kind all right what is our word of the day please Dave word of the day is an adjective Mason and a S. C. N. T..

"bernard herrmann" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

02:15 min | 2 years ago

"bernard herrmann" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"So in here let their daughter okay in Mexico I want I wanna go crazy okay right the van owns nine I'm in Mexico I try I had a traction power miles abandoning somewhere among them twenty one some are actual hello I am now here is Martin well alright we created content on they bring to your radio another market favorite we hope a favorite of yours you **** many times we performed at many times yeah they will be played by mercury actress who heard tonight and it's been hard so often on our shows one of the most gifted people we know in our business the seller for there there without frosting or the incident at the same time next week same station please join us for the last week with my sponsors product on the market the other including Bernard Herrmann who wrote and conducted the music on this program I remain as always we'll be June second of nineteen forty six it's been the mercury theatre of the air with the.

Mexico Martin Bernard Herrmann
"bernard herrmann" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

01:51 min | 2 years ago

"bernard herrmann" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"Classic little run there so now yeah Mars were his arranger use for me the Beatles recordings for Eleanor Rigby for example George Martin scored conducted a strings only accompaniment inspired by Bernard Herrmann nana Canadian speaking to one oh seven Martin said that is Eleanor Rigby score was influenced by Herman score of the Alfred Hitchcock you'll love this Ken doll getting play a little intro here I'm sorry that's okay dang it I never entered your brush on the show without burning your little intro but right now well get to it all official Jeez I know it's me out there but if you think about this the great so Eleanor Rigby by the means right by the way happy Friday but yeah and happy new year George Martin said that is Eleanor Rigby score was influenced by Herman score all of the I'm would you say psycho yes Sir Alfred Hitchcock's thriller psycho right and you can hear this as you listen to it maybe you never listen to like that before here you go and then zap system or register but yeah you can definitely hear the yeah I'm kind of and my dad you know the yeah where the mother the knife you had to do to each yes in the content well planned and ready for some fine at a time is everybody happy really talking about the Beatles and soon we're gonna talk about the worst movies of twenty nineteen a bit someone's involved in and then I can't imagine it's.

Mars Eleanor Rigby George Martin Bernard Herrmann Sir Alfred Hitchcock Beatles Herman Ken official
"bernard herrmann" Discussed on Space Nuts

Space Nuts

09:20 min | 3 years ago

"bernard herrmann" Discussed on Space Nuts

"They formed further out and then migrated inwards because not another possible mechanism for this kind of thing well they have been except planets discovered that a guest joins that quite close to apparent wind up. I discovered was Quanta show so Jupiter's yea so it turned out so to thinking Dan quite literally so yes loving It's it all the time well. There's always something new to discover us. Oppose with Tom. <hes> all right <hes> they might be more learn from from this new system. It certainly sounds like it's got a lot to offer you. Listening to space nuts with Andrew dice clay and Fred Watson Bernard Herrmann Space Butts and for a lot of people looking at different ways of delivering payloads and people into space. returnable compostion launches and also to things but right now as we speak there is a test going on <hes> neither planet way they using a soul asylum and we've talked about solar sails before this is a fuel Lewis process to push. push something along in into across interstellar spice technically <hes> tell us what they're doing. Yes that's right so It's a bit of a hot topic in in the Science of Esther Dynamics how you are you send spacecraft around the idea of a very large Chase a very fine material something like myla which will catch the photons of light that come from a bright source and in this case. It's The sun which is why we call it solar sail and the those photons of light actually what they do is they impart momentum went to the to the solar sail and because the solar sail is big. It's the momentum that you gained from the sun is significant and it actually pushes the spacecraft forward in a direction away from the light sauce so this is something that's been an idea. That's it's been around for a long time. It is just as an aside. It's one of the proposals or for that will be tested in a program called breakthrough Nustar shots which is an idea supported by the breakthrough initiatives foundation. I think that's what he's called. Initiated reacted by a Russian billionaire by the name of Yuri Milner he set up a number of initiatives which call breakthrough generically. One of them is breakthrough listened involves kind of Seti type observations with two very large radio telescopes WanNa hit in Australia the other in the United States breakthrough star shop is looking at the potential of a laser driven solar sail flights to the nearest star of the Masan Proxima Centauri Tori. That work is ongoing. Meanwhile the work that we're talking about today is unfolding and that's probably the best word for before is is because the Planetary Society which is a nonprofit organization very well established long-established society with its mission into explore the planet's they crowd funded a little spacecraft called light sale two which was launched a <hes> in June last about a month ago June twenty fifth and then a few days ago it actually opened his light sale successfully and is now kind of sailing. I think it's <hes> basically at the moment it's drifting in an orbit about seven hundred bit more than seven hundred kilometers above the surface and as we speak what the mission scientists are doing with light sale to is using the solar sail to change its orbit and that's the kind of critical test if you can set it's up the solar sail in such a way that it's receiving light from the sun in a particular direction and then see the effect of that acceleration on the orbit of the spacecraft then you know that things are working properly and you kind of honor winner what's also winner. Thank you some lovely photographs that were sent back pretty well as soon UNIS light sale two was deployed showing the space craft with the US in the background very very nice spectacular Fatto. It's it's like somebody somebody threw away a picnic blanket in Lawrence of spiraling up through the US right picnic show yeah yeah <hes> <unk>. Sorry go ahead. I was just going to ask how do you St yes so you've got to be able to essentially you've got to be able to change the angle of the sailing relations. It's not unlike sailing exactly exactly the same with a few subtleties of course the tack <unk> sure about tacking sailing wind would also it's really all about <hes> and they think more in terms of the laws of reflection as to how this would work out you want the solar sail to be an angle to the sub which gives the acceleration in the direction you want it to be because what you really don't want to do is these through star shots program using not solar power laser power. They're very high powered lasers which one one of the things that they're actually researching whether you can have a make these things the obvious things on earth and you shoot them. The laser beams your Solis island just blasted did along and you do it a relatively short length of time but with a very large amount of energy so you kind of need your whole whole city power station to to provide provide the power to the laser it's going yeah that's right there to you about speed of about a third of the speed of light two hundred hundred thousand kilometers per second mind you their spacecraft talking about a fraction of a grab now just like chip with a few electrolux They hope will be being the signals back. This is all still very much in the world of speculation but it's what the breakthrough style shop program is working on and it's quite nice that the Planetary Society but sort of coming to the party on this and doing some tests to to actually check out whether these fairly as Terry ideas work one thing that we can't announce you and I know our conversation now because the Planetary Society he won't tell us what it is for another ten hours from the time go at the time. This podcast is released. This news will be out so I might get out produce it to clean and it is being made by the Planetary Society. They won't tell us what it is but we'll we can get something to do with solar projects. It's ten hours us from the time that you and I speaking so that's kind of well why we actually probably yes it's yeah I will run out but it is exciting news and <hes> I can find a space a comparatively cheap form of functional propulsion a could be some very good applications for especially for unmanned Long long-haul travel light. I suppose that's right it is it's basically as you say it's long haul travel and you know probably well the whole idea of breakthrough star shop is to try and get a probe to Proxima Centauri in something less than human life time because if you do it with chemical rockets his you travel time is about sixty thousand years and most people lose interest I would be able to solve Rubik's cube by the end and that's you know that's within the book so all right well we <hes> we went with breath as to what they're going to announce in regard to <hes> the solar sail project but <hes> very exciting news. You're listening to space knots. what's with Andrew dice at of course Professor Fred Watson Bass Butts every day.

Planetary Society US Andrew dice clay Proxima Centauri Yuri Milner Dan Science of Esther Dynamics Fred Watson Bernard Herrmann Professor Fred Watson Nustar Andrew dice WanNa Solis island Australia Terry ten hours two hundred hundred thousand k
"bernard herrmann" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

11:22 min | 3 years ago

"bernard herrmann" Discussed on KCRW

"Phonetic welcome. My name is Henry Rollins IM your voice choice right here at eighty nine point nine FM KCRW. I'm joined by my brother and Saatchi hod engineer and a junior emerald fanatic weep or the mighty three and every single Sunday two hours at a time. We bring you nothing, but very best fanatic. I thought we would start the show off yet again with another track from that brand new album by LA butcher. It's called a by mental. We're gonna listen to a song called give up before we get into that. I would like to thank you for your mail. It seems that some of you phonetics a really dug the ruts show that we did last week. Thank you so much for listening. Glad you dug up fanatic right now brand new music from Teri gender bender and company. This is liba traits. Phonetic? Indeed that was joy division mature called injured zone from the unknown pleasures album. We dedicate that tractor. Jason Bentley in his morning. Badness crew nine to noon, Monday through Friday morning becomes eclectic right here at eighty nine point nine FM KCRW before that band from Australia, which I just found out about because of my good, buddy. One Richie, Ramone at strange world records turned me onto BB and the blips from pole. Shame job you heard treacle materialist girl before BB and the blips you heard Labou threats from their brand new album called by mental. That's B I slash M E N T A L and right now kind of an old a slice of the past the makeup track called white belts from the album. Save yourself. Heaven. Doing. Father. It. Phonetic Henry volunteer and that was Bernard Herrmann. The soundtrack from the movie the day the earth stood still attract called Gort, which we dedicate to Jason Bentley. Forty six seconds of the genus before Mr. Herrmann g retard track hold. I see you standing there from the blood visions album before that an album, I grew up with actually a it's called the booty pygmies with you tree rainforest, and you heard a track called Lukin be which is the instrument they're playing and that was in moody pygmies of the rainforest I've had that record since I was in fourth or fifth grade before the pygmies of the rainforest you heard makeup doing white belts from the album. Save yourself an album that is perfect.