17 Burst results for "Bernard Malamud"

"bernard malamud" Discussed on The Dan Bongino Show

The Dan Bongino Show

06:49 min | 6 months ago

"bernard malamud" Discussed on The Dan Bongino Show

"Going back to science and data how woke white bow-tie-wearing woke stairs whereas matt gaetz calls them. All co paeans white rich upper-crust elitist snob liberals. They can tell you all and they can talk all day league elaborate gracious. God we have to how people have to. They don't actually do any of that. And matter of fact large swaths of the population in the united states who were not woke white liberals. When you look at the data are starting to say yeah. I don't think that open borders illegal immigration thing is for me liberals are two dopey to pick up on this though because they believe they're helping that they're missing is the entire. Massive numbers of people are moving in large swats away from liberal woke democrats to the republican party because liberals live on emotion and they don't live on hard reality here screenshot one from this story and by the way let me say this. I was mocked which is fine part of the business. I have a thin skin. I don't have a thick skin. But still i was mocked for suggesting on fox news multiple times this week. That president trump has moved the needle with hispanic votes positively in the gop direction. Despite the fact that he was relatively hard on illegal immigration people are liberals chino. What an idiot okay. Well you don't believe in data like i do so. Let's see who the real idiot is from this federalist piece your screenshot number one while the democrat vote increased by seven percentage points among white college graduates and twenty twenty their support among african americans. Drop by one to two percentage points. Remember this from that story last week. Among hispanics it dropped by eight to nine points and as much as fourteen to fifteen points in areas like in areas like south florida. That is an apocalypse folks and among asian americans by roughly five points. Sure this is that liberal post. Who wrote that story. We talked about last week. Sure notes that quote. I don't think a lot of people expected trump's gop to have a much more diverse support base than mitt. romney's did in two thousand twelve. But that's exactly what happened so again. Who's the real dunce. All the liberals that listen to my show and you love to laugh and mar you. Who's the stupid one you you were me you do the whole data thing. I thought i thought science. I thought you we're gonna get to that block next about demographic send a theme in today's show. Democrats are all about the science and the data and yet when you go to the actual science and the actual data it says the exact opposite of what the liberals are telling you from the federalist another interesting thing this guy sure s. h. o. Had to say it shores a liberal by the way. I think his name's david shore not really sure. But i cited this piece last week. What is sure. Think democrats do about this looming catastrophe. They gotta solution folks. Come back to me for many again. You would think you would think joe if you were saying. Democrats solution would be hey. These woke token white liberals pushing open borders socialism confiscatory taxes. Government run healthcare. Joe a sane person would say we're driving away hispanic black and asian voters. Maybe it's not a good idea. Maybe we should moderate a little bit and advocate for crazy ideas liberty and freedom. I know that's nuts and it's a stretch for you wouldn't that wouldn't that be what you would say. Why are we losing these people. They don't see like the whole socialism. Thing maybe we should know. That's not their solution. Oh sure solution is. Let's just gerrymander the election and admit new states so we can steal elections in the future right up the democrats alley towed good back to the peace rather than moderating their policy. Sure thinks that the left should use the current congress to tilt plainfield permanently action. These people on real are a believable by require requiring red states to redraw the congressional districts in a more pro democrat manner at admitting new states that will increase democratic votes in the senate. Here's the quote from shore since the maps in the congress are so biased against us if we don't pass a redistricting before chance of keeping the house is very low and in the senate's even more biased against us in the house so it's also very important that we add as many states as we can never ever a moment of actual self reflection never never a moment of. What are we doing wrong. That's driving sane minority voters over to the gop that maybe we should reflect on none of that. Their solution is well. we're obviously totalitarians. So how do we push the beach ball under the water even more. I've got it. Let's rake congress through massive gerrymandering and add two states so are crazy. Ideas can't lose it lack of the ability by woke topi and liberals to look in the mirror and see how stupid their ideas are is one of the great can hundreds of mehta it reminds me of a quota quotes but sometimes they're really good and i use them often. If you've never read the natural by bernard malamud you have to. The book is better than the movie movie and totally differently by the way. I don't know if you know that. I don't wanna spoil the book but trust me. It's nothing like the ending of the you know the movie robert redford the natural as a quote in a book that spectacular one of the female characters in the book says we all live two lives. The one we learned from and the one we live after. That says that roy. Hobbs i say that because liberals have a unique capacity and i do mean you need to never get past stage one. They don't learn from anything. They don't reach. The life lived after that we all live two lives. It's so true the life we learned from mistakes and then the new and veteran reformed person after that not liberals they pass a bunch of liberal junk in new york city people move out they move to florida. They vote the same junk in here and they do it again. It's the beatings will continue until morale improves. Let me smash my head on the decks because it feels better when it stops. This is working..

bernard malamud eight south florida robert redford Joe congress last week trump two states florida today new york city nine points five points this week republican party Democrats two lives fourteen joe
"bernard malamud" Discussed on The Dan Bongino Show

The Dan Bongino Show

03:18 min | 1 year ago

"bernard malamud" Discussed on The Dan Bongino Show

"Several states is funded liberal candidates for prosecutor including Cook County State's attorney Kim Kuk. Services Influence on these races is undeniable. It's been widely reported. In that column, he didn't even mention Soros's ethnicity or religion. Folks cast fought back Mr Cass and you need to to I know a lot of you are doing it. Now, a lot of you are in this fight deep in the weeds you're not even west the you're wasting your Chin deepen this. Good. I know it's things. But I want you to never forget that I know you're under attack a lottery they can't fight us all at once they're cowards they need you isolate you're not isolated you're not alone. We're all out there happens to us on this show. All the time is Joe knows we don't bring up ninety nine percent of what happens us behind the scenes candidly because I don't want to bore you. And we're not Weiner's. You're not in this alone they can't is late you. If you don't feel isolated, there are others out there standing up to flip them the Double Daryl, the double barrelled metal barreled swaddled boob ladder double barrel middle. Finger. And tell them get out of my. Way. Barge right through. They can't stop you. There's nothing they can do you whatever they do to me. We will find another way to get the message out there. There's nothing they can do to stop us remember that line I've used before by Bernard Malamud who wrote the book the natural. Malamute's lions. Great. Great movie to I'd love to. Where he says at one point, the girlfriend says to Roy. The old girlfriend. Says we all live two lives the one we learn from and the one we live after that? The real path to happiness is through suffering. I know it's a book about baseball but that is I use that line as often as I can because it's true. It's in our suffering. In this fight, we find meeting and when we come out on the other side knowing we did the right thing that's the path that you happiness I listen I'm not trying to engage. Plato dialogues or anything I'm not a preacher and I'm certainly not some philosopher. But the suffering does matter. It's the path to real happiness I mean that I've always felt that way. We have to go through this right. Now we're in a really tough time in American history, but you are not alone. There are others out there fighting this fight. Sharpen up those double barrel middle fingers, flip off the left and power right through. They cannot fight us all at the same time. By folks. Thanks again for tuning in. I really appreciate. Again, we'll be taping that interview with Greg. Gut felt later today to launch either Friday or Saturday I'll let you know tomorrow it'll be a good one. It's about his new book check that we'll be talking about canceled culture that's primary focus of the book and one of the ideas he had heard the other night about which I agree with them. Of mutually assured destruction. You WanNa, play games, or canceled culture. We can play that game too. Don't forget to subscribe to my Youtube Channel YouTube dot com slash Bongino and on apple podcast APP as well subscribed to this show. We really appreciate it thanks folks C. Automobiles. Heard Dan. Bongino..

Weiner Kim Kuk Mr Cass Gut Youtube Cook County State Soros Bernard Malamud prosecutor baseball Plato attorney C. Automobiles Roy Dan Joe Greg apple
"bernard malamud" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

01:58 min | 1 year ago

"bernard malamud" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"Want to you ever read the natural by Bernard Malamud so the movie that the book is really good it's a great line in there says we all live two lives the one we learn from and the one we live after that the real path to happiness is their suffering and sometimes ladies and gentleman knowledge true knowledge is suffering as you find out that the world is an easy there's no unicorns there's nothing free everything requires blood sweat and tears to get resources are scarce time is scarce and the world is a cold hard place sometimes but at least when you know that you have that knowledge and you willing to take on the suffering of knowledge you willing to try to fix it and make marginal improvements each and every day the lesson that suffering just a little bit for everyone else you're not willing to do that if you're burning all we got a party girl on the phone KSFO where it could be many let's hear what you have to say candy from Santa Rosa California first call over the day always love to start off with someone who's on the other side of the aisle what do you got to say you think birdies real that's kind of hysterical because if you call limited call Terry in which is totally off base absolutely not at the delivery as far as being authentic okay why is he not gonna before the year he's a fraud I might even get the authentic because you don't care to map but why is he not a totalitarian when has he ever advocated for that he's always that okay well you go to my cell and listen today to Bernie Sanders himself talking about the wonders of the Soviet Union the marvels of their central planning system you know the same totalitarian system that wiped out millions of people and put them in gulags that system Kenny have you ever cracked a history book just check what you know what the so we only started may ease your questions to this may be hard for your clearly not that bright have you ever heard of the Soviet Union first that third okay answer is no you haven't heard the serve you okay get your.

Bernard Malamud fraud Bernie Sanders Soviet Union Kenny Santa Rosa California Terry
"bernard malamud" Discussed on Clear+Vivid with Alan Alda

Clear+Vivid with Alan Alda

05:13 min | 1 year ago

"bernard malamud" Discussed on Clear+Vivid with Alan Alda

"To She's often very helpful in in in restoring my confidence and it's to create that same experience now with Greta with my say what I thought I'd finally shows. John was still arlene here. Here's the latest. What Book Changed Your Life Okay? That's good this. This is a funny one but actually it was Bernard Malamud The natural I read was like the first book I read. I think kind of like felt like a grown. Oh notebook how old were you. I was pretty young. I think it was like Like ten And I we were allowed to pick pick our own. You know at that point. You've been assigned books you know and I'd love to kill a mockingbird catcher in the rye great gatsby all the books that were that were part of the school curriculum at that time but then we were allowed to pick a book and I picked it because it was baseball. But it's really about mythology collagen about American mythology. It's a book that's just stayed with me my my whole life And they made a very good movie of it but they they've ch. They changed it in the movie and I like how they changed it as like as a separate thing but the book has always stayed with me as a feel like. There's a lot in it about wrote about the world and about ambition and success but also the American dream and what that really is that I think also it was the book itself but it was also the fact that I was reading something that felt like it was from the adult world when I was still a kid and that I understood it and liked it so so much it gave me confidence at way. Your questions twice. I know better her answers in the next question. Will you like let it takes. Yes thank you so much. No I really had fun me to thank you Allan. This is great and this has been clear and vivid. At least I hope so will mike thanks to discovery for being are presenting sponsor this season all the income from the ADS. You here go to the Center for Communicating Science at Stony Brook University. versity just by listening to this podcast. You're contributing to the better communication of science. So thank you for more information about the oldest center. Please visit visit all the center dot org no his recent film marriage story debuts on Netflix on December six and you want to check out some of his other films like squid and the whale and also Greenberg and Frances Ha both of which star his incredibly talented partner actress actress and writer and Director Greta Gerwig this episode was produced by Graham shed with help from our associate producer. Sarah Chase Are Sound engineer is Dan Zula are Tech Guru is Alison Causton. Publicist is Sarah Hill. You could subscribe to our podcasts for free free at apple podcasts. Stitcher or wherever you listen for more details about clear and vivid sign up for my newsletter police visit Alan alda dot com. Tom You can also find us on facebook and Instagram at clear and vivid and I'm on twitter at Alan alda. Thanks for listening bye. Bye and don't forget. Marriage story is playing in theaters now. And it'll be on Netflix. Starting December six Sarah. You did you love it as much as I love this movie. It's a great movie. It's actually my favorite Everett movie that I've seen this year and I can't wait to share it with a lot of people when it comes out on Netflix Netflix December Sixth Nixon our series of conversations. I talk with actor Ben Stiller Ben had worked with no in the movie Greenberg and Ben and I both both a lot of fun working together as actors on a couple of films including flirting with disaster. When we started that picture we really did know each other except for having seen each other on the screen? There's that moment of like okay. I'm with this person who I'm used to just watching. And now I'm interacting with with them and you know it's a bit trying to be cool and trying to like well. We were both trying to and the colder we got the more it amused us. Yes and then we got in trouble with the director. That's really starting to break each and I felt like we were getting in trouble for being funny and I mean that's the best. I think food the best feeling when you feel like. You're connecting with an actor Ben Stiller next time when clear and vivid uh-huh..

Netflix Greta Gerwig Ben Stiller Ben Alan alda Ben Stiller Greenberg Bernard Malamud Tom You Sarah Hill Sarah Chase baseball John Alison Causton Center for Communicating Scien arlene Allan mike twitter
"bernard malamud" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show

The Rich Eisen Show

06:07 min | 1 year ago

"bernard malamud" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show

"My wife and I in particular are excited about that because we cannot get enough of this show and you Sir Billy Bob Thornton. Thanks for coming back here on the program. Only you got it out. Why do you keep Doing this I mean you get pretty much do what you wish Your stage your career here. Why don't you go back And play the same character in a way You Know I. I'm more of a movie guy and came up as a movie I once I did Fargo I thought you know this is a great thing because I could see that the independent film business was kind of going kind of tanking a little. Yep Now you have the studios mostly do event movies. You know like marvel and you know that kind of stuff yes. I'm too old to play Batman so I'd have to play the mayor. I I don't WanNa play the mayor and so You know I've Kinda came up as an independent film guy. You know monster's ball and Neil sling blade plan simple plans like that and so now. That's where you do it. You do it on Amazon or HBO or whatever it it is So essentially doing like eight hour. Independent films It's the only thing you can do any more to actually make a living for your family and do good work because as I said the. NFL Business you. You know they give you know money to make one. And then the distributor Peter's usually some little distributor. It doesn't get out people. Don't see it and it's not like it wasn't the nineties into the early two thousands and Now independent film is actually long long-form streaming shows and television That's all actors want to do it. I love playing this character and all three seasons have been very very different and each one grew. You know I mean. Some people prefer the first I went to the second one. I think the third one which is good news is the best one so far. Well I can't wait to see it I would beg to differ. I enjoyed season one of Goliath. where it kind of had a procedural field to yes right and there were some mirth phone moments to it? Season Two went so dark. I I I kinda dig that that I was like. Oh my God I liked. I preferred season to season one. And it's amount you could see dark is might might be too light a word. Sometimes it went deep. Yeah did recess that I did not think goliath would go one of the marine I in the main criticism for people who love season one. The main Christie's says about a season two was that it did and with me with his triumphant victory that there's some loose ends that weren't tied right up but see to me. That's better I like that. I mean if you look at some of the great movies Bogart didn't get on the plane with Ingrid Bergman Chanaka Chanaka and so Some of the classic movies a lot of the classic movies Didn't end with everything all tied. Hi Don Lee and sometimes it ended Kinda dark you know. It's not like Vertigo. At the end of that Jimmy Stewart was just as happy go lucky guy saying well. That was interesting. Well a lot of sports movies in the same way to think about it. I mean obviously rocky even though It is viewed as a sports movie. I still think it's a love story. which car weather car weather's has agreed with me? I've he's it is a love that is love story that you follow a boxer right. A fire Spoiler alert though the way that rocky ended Friday night lights in which you were you were in I mean and and even you know for those who may not know the natural The way the book ended the Bernard Malamud Block Roy. Hobbs took the money in tackling moving out so much though having a nice catching the in the wheatfield. You know I mean 'cause 'cause things aren't perfect when it comes though sure well. There was a movie called a bridge too. Far World War Two movie countless countless seventies and It was written by William Goldman who's a great screenwriter short top guys and When they first started to make a smooth I said well this is GonNa be an expensive moving? I think at the time it was like twenty million dollars which was a lot then and it had every movie star in it. I mean had Jimmy Khan and Elliott Elliott Gould. And you know all these people who at the time were the top stars in the business Ryan O'Neal was in But anyway The movie failed miserably and You know everybody loved World War Two movies and you had all the top star. So you'd think how's how's that going to fail. It failed because it was about a battle that the Americans didn't win and when they did their research on it they found out that was it and nobody wanted to see a World War Two movie where America lost the battle I mean obviously ultimately won the war. Yes but that was the the battle It was a the disaster and people didn't WANNA see see US lose billy Bob Thornton here on the rich Eisen show. What do you get most with people? Come across you or about movies Duran where they bring something up from your filmography. What do you get the most? You know it's funny I it depends on where I am and what kind of people I'm talking to different for. People have different ones but I mean the main ones are sling blade and bad Santa Talking about running the gamut here. Oh yeah sling blade bad Santa Armageddon if it's like Especially younger people. That's like to a twenty year. They're older something. They saw Armageddon when they were. You know by for whatever right because it's the only thing that they let anybody watch that I was Iran and and But I get monster's ball a lot from people you know Halle Berry questions. Oh what.

Sir Billy Bob Thornton Armageddon Ingrid Bergman Chanaka Chanaka Christie NFL goliath Halle Berry Bernard Malamud Block Roy Batman Jimmy Stewart Ryan O'Neal Neil Elliott Elliott Gould Peter Iran William Goldman Don Lee HBO Amazon
"bernard malamud" Discussed on The Film Vault

The Film Vault

04:15 min | 2 years ago

"bernard malamud" Discussed on The Film Vault

"It's it's a different culture and vision quest gets deep into you know, what I'm not seeing this as a child I will net flicks. It I will Netflix. Hope it streams. Yes. Number for your fourth best. You know, what I didn't go with more than one movie, and one sport kind of broke it down that way and baseball was tough one that I had like four or five thal solid baseball movies. And I went back and forth back and forth until I find it said, you know, what the best the best actual movie best film to come out of those those my favorite baseball movies. Nineteen eighty eight. John sales film, you love Amen out. Yes. The black about the black socks the nineteen. Stoorikhel historically, accurate, DV Sweeney plane shoeless Joe was it was that db Swain. Oh, I couldn't. On the cutting edge, they ice skating movie with all waiting right cast thin. I might say that it's shown Q sack. Yeah. He wasn't. I didn't want to punch him throughout the film. You don't cusak is great. But he's got that little dime whole mouth. Right. You know, I can be like van or all right? You know, you barely understand what he's saying. Wow. They date. Well, that's the other guy knowing that the small house right JT, the bricks got a pretty small mouth. But nobody knows what he looks surely sheen for Charlie's points. And it seemed like you only going to make a strictly baseball moves at one point because all major league like eighty nine or whatever it was visually to humidity too. I've never seen major league two sides. Not a good film. A good flow with Omar Epps, take it over Wesley Snipes as will mainly. The worst damage linked to was going for reading are two rated PG thirteen because they don't know swearing cursing mission or or no naked chicks. That's right. That's also a problem. Eight out say historical realistic, look at the nineteen nineteen Chicago White Sox who actually through the World Series for money because they so grossly underpaid by the owner Comiskey. And apparently from all I've read it's it's very very accurate, and it's very fun. It doesn't really paint a good site or a bad side. It's like everyone's in the mood. They're all bad pretty much, and you don't really you you to pick sides on your own. So that's reality. Actually. Yeah. I liked it. I liked it a lot nice. Good choice. Ain't that out. We'll check it out of you, very cerebral choice. Yes. I'm trying to be like a piece film snob. Apropos unfortunately piece. I two baseball film. I have a period piece on perhaps a little more Selo. I know where you're going. Slow motion and music. They're swelling music. I which I sound I play music right now ninety four berry eleven in his last great, Phil. Now, Raymond after this the natural back and bury limits. It was begging good movies. He made Raymond right after that. Right. Yeah. Back then it was the eighties longtime ago, whatever I think of the natural. I think it just bleed from the stomach just bleed. Now. You know, it's tough. I like how the empire glances at Adam sees the blood and doesn't stop fifty year old Redford plan like a nineteen year old kid like frolicking in the hills high school sweetheart, Glenn Close, also Forty-five throw rocks rock center bedroom, wind down. It's like you're supposed to be teenagers. What do they do that? Why do they do that? She comes window with curlers inter air. Baske- blonde sixteen year old actors that can play like a teenage Robert Redford. Management. Good management river Phoenix was alive. Could man gotten him. He played the young Indiana Jones. Can they got the young river? And maybe you know, some chick to do it. He was Butch Cassidy twenty years earlier, and he was lying teenager. Now. Two four it's crazy. One of the reasons why crack my lift based on the Bernard malamud novel, which I read by the way differently by read books. I. Yeah. The number sex. All the time you're endless major for. I was I was gonna say. Like a snobby guy that we're going to is that where you're going. I was going. I was going with Brian right? Yeah. Shorts. I wanna hear from Chaucer guys Eilon true shorter sorta the of America's birth through the road to their awesome cranberry tails on your ass every time in switch core. I can't I can't call it..

Chicago White Sox baseball Robert Redford Joe Butch Cassidy Netflix Raymond Omar Epps van db Swain Wesley Snipes Bernard malamud Charlie America Brian Glenn Close Phoenix Phil Baske
"bernard malamud" Discussed on The MMA Beat

The MMA Beat

03:51 min | 3 years ago

"bernard malamud" Discussed on The MMA Beat

"He's actually more competitive than what actually people make them out to the I still think he's a top fifteen middleweight top fifteen minute weavers Israel Tucson. Yep. Basically his way of sending them to the glue factory, man. Like, they're just say this. Win win. I think if. Setback. And then all of a sudden you got the star back with Anderson Silva, also he'd be go get a title fight. Mean crazy says okay? I mean, yes, the UFC can obviously with offer. But but still theory, it's like, wow. It's kind of crazy. All right next. What do you guys are gonna love this one? What is the recent book movie TV show, any of them does that'd be one of the something you recently? You watched read that you would recommend any kind of book movie or TV show recommendation any of them. I mean, could we couldn't give you a bit bigger layup? I just I just read a Bernard malamud magic borough. You know, he's he's written the natural. He's written a lot of well-known. They this is question of short stories are really I it's just like timeless. I've read it before. But it's just like these timeless little stories, and I love that Brian Phillips impossible. Owls is a guy from the ringer whose a really really good writer. I read that recently about that got that. And what else is up loose balls about the ABA got that sitting on my show right now. Yeah. Those are just some book. Great. Yeah. I recently saw a documentary on Netflix about seven five it's called seven five and dumb. It's about a police unit in New York City in the seventies. I think. Yeah. And it was a corrupt cub that that used to work with you know, why don't want to ruin it. But spoiler. No. That's not actual split because they stay right right from the front, but it's just a story of a corrupt. Cub that used to work in Brooklyn. Back when it was horrible. And all he stories in in how he became eighty to one of the biggest drug traffickers, and it's just an insane story. And they interview they interview all the parties involved in. It's a great documentary. Well, okay, we'll go with I see so many people all follow this the get fancy all follow the same intellectual leadership at all mostly comes from. I found this out over time. It comes with Joe Rogan's podcast, which I have no problem with take leadership from wherever you can get it. If it's if it's reasonable enough, and I certainly take no issue with it. That's fine. Do all those things. But everyone's a little one note with him. So I would add to the name of that. I've talked about his books in the past. But he has a new one out it's much shorter. It's only about one hundred and fifty pages the cursive bigness by Tim Wu. Basically what he argues is that the industries in which we primarily rely upon in this country, including some of the most important ones like telecom, they are all consolidating. And there's there's tons of proof around this, by the way, he goes lays out the case, the basically that there's two problems with this one like everyone was like when the. When the guy got beat on the airline the United Ireland when you drag them off knocked his teeth out. People aren't gonna boycott. Here's how I know. You're lying. You can't. You can't. Yes. Some of you. If you look close to a hob can take delta. But for the most part people want tickets, and you have no choices it's United or spirit or American. You're going to take whatever's the cheapest one because you like chances of not getting your teeth knocked out. Right. This is this is just the reality of it. And so you go look at telecom, you have Google and you have apple and these profoundly affect the way in which you interact with the world and more to the point when you have consolidation of industry now open it up to Althorp -tarian takeover. He is a former supreme court clerk, Tim Wu. He's a law professor at Columbia University here in New York City, and he's the guy who came up with a term that neutrality. So go check out the cursive bigness. There you go. Good recommended. It's an easy read hundred fifty. You can just fire through it..

professor Anderson Silva Joe Rogan New York City Israel Tucson Bernard malamud UFC ABA Netflix Brooklyn Brian Phillips Google writer delta United Ireland Althorp apple Columbia University fifteen minute
"bernard malamud" Discussed on The Projection Booth Podcast

The Projection Booth Podcast

05:09 min | 3 years ago

"bernard malamud" Discussed on The Projection Booth Podcast

"I knew that sterling knew that I knew that sterling knew that I knew that. I understood him that loved working with sterling Hayden. He was great. I I sometimes think about a category for the Academy Awards for. For a performances that were not as recognized in their time. And certainly sterling Hayden was was great. He was just great. This was before. Hey, did the godfather that scene of you and him on the beach when you're just having a conversation and drinking the activate that is just amazing. And was that on the page at all or you guys? Just yet. Yes. And that to where the camera is not only me moving. It's the making a circle around us. And we didn't even know how it could be edited. We could add it. But again, I mean, we work so well together and one, you know, and and it worked out, you know, it was just great the one of the things that's interesting when they when they put the picture on DVD, they have a picture of Philip Marlowe of Philip Marlowe walking out of the ocean there and at nine never had a gun in my hand. I didn't have a gun in my hand until the end of the picture where I pulled the trigger and they put a gun in my hand there and all these things, and I mean, I don't want to live with any kind of resentment. I don't wanna live with any kind of jaded discontentment. It is what it is. But there wasn't a gun in my hand. And I guess the people who were packaging the product. Put the gun in my hand, for whatever reason they thought was their their reason. But that's their business. You know, the pick you belongs to that. But we don't belong to them into that. Because I know there was such emphasis placed on the advertising campaign just the way that it was kind of a misfire initially, and then going to Jack Davidson having him do the second poster for it. Do you think that the poster affected things or was it just the timing or the locations where the film was being released? The film opened at the ground Chinese with an ad. That was rather a thorough typical of very flattering. I mean part of me was saying, oh, great. You know? I mean, I've got a smoking gun. I've got a cat. You know, a my shoulder. But that's not what the picture was about. And and when we opened Charles champlin who is the very. Significant of film critic here in Los Angeles. He almost buried the picture Casero people who were really angry and really. Upset that we had broken the mode of the character where I'm more of a jazz player. More of a doing it like a jazz artist, you know, somebody waking up out of time and place, and which is Bob open. And so they took the picture down. And then they reopened it in New York and never really thought or knew why why didn't they open it in New York to begin within. They did the mad magazine thing which I thought was also a bit. Extreme, you know? But I mean, again, very gratified and grateful that the picture has not only held up, but is in certain in some places recognized as something that's somewhat unique. I've read a lot of the notices from when it came out and one of the things that just kept coming back was Elliott Gould hasn't had a hit in a while. And just looking at that statement in twenty eighteen just seems bizarre to me because you had been in so many movies in nineteen seventy seventy one and even. Yeah. Seventy seventy one. No. I know exactly. I mean, I have this recall, you know, so I had been working within my Bergemann prior to the long goodbye. But in between touch thing Marburg picture. And the long goodbye, I attempted to start my own picture of for Warner Brothers and had a two picture deal. And the second picture was based on a book called a new live by Bernard malamud who wrote the natural. But I was not able to make started. And I mean, I acted very unprofessionally. But I couldn't comper from is. I thought I had earned a right and the privilege to to be in charge. I had already produced little murders..

sterling Hayden Academy Awards Philip Marlowe Elliott Gould Bernard malamud Warner Brothers Charles champlin New York mad magazine Jack Davidson Los Angeles Bob open Bergemann Casero
"bernard malamud" Discussed on The Dan Bongino Show

The Dan Bongino Show

04:14 min | 3 years ago

"bernard malamud" Discussed on The Dan Bongino Show

"Or dot org or whatever it is they've already purchased it a left leaning group. You say, what? I don't get it. Why is a left leaning group that say stop Cavanaugh. Right. Did you notice that you say, who the heck is Coney Barrett. Amy, Coney. Barrett was the runner up by many who she was one of the final three along with Katherine who were in in the running for the seat by Donald Trump. She is a terrific conservative judge. She was my second choice actually. After Mike Lee, I thought Mike Lee is a better fit for it for the position. But you remember me talking about Amy Conybeare. Oh yeah, folks. The left is. Say this. Do not sleep on the left, these people, you may not agree with them. I know obviously, you don't if you probably here, but do not for a second under a underestimate their tactical capacity for developing plan a. plan b. plan c. all the way out the plans e they are already planning if Cavanaugh, where to withdraw, which should not under any circumstances at this point, given what we've seen and Trump is showing no signs of backing down either is the Senate, thankfully. And I think flake might actually vote and get him out of committee, which would be good. I hope so hope you all Email him and calling his office. The left is already planning to sabotage, Coney Barrett. If she is in turn, nominated the fed. I'm not suggesting we should do that. I'm just telling you that the left is already thought through these contingencies. It is not about Cavanaugh. It is about keeping this seat open. They've already bought the domain name. Stop Kony, Barrett, stop Conybeare. This is signs are already printed up folks. This is already thought out and thought through make absolutely no mistake. Okay. One final note on this before I move onto some other stuff because you're gonna get this all day and I think what my show I oh, you some other stuff too. I mean, you know, if you can turn into the news and get all all capital all the time. But I want you to smile a little bit today. I know a lot of you are worn down by this. I know it bothers a lot of you all. And it should. This is. So new low for American politics, and that's saying a lot. I mean, we are now crashing through the floor of what we thought was immoral basement, and we're now into the subterranean space, the basement floor headed rapidly towards the core of the privacy. It said to watch, and it's sad to watch because I think a lot of us see Kavanagh's kids and we're like, what if that was us no ability to defend yourself? No possible way to clear your name for the rest of his life. He's going to have people yelling Adam and restaurants, Yarrow rapist. I mean, this is what's going to happen to this man. Now, if there was evidence that he was in fact a rapist we'd say, oh, let's get rid of them. There isn't any. The man's life is going to be ruined. Now you may. So what's the good news as well, that isn't the good news. And I just want to encourage you all and Brad Kavanagh himself. If he ever happens to listen to my show, I'm not sure it pretty sure. He doesn't actually, but we have a big enough audience that maybe someday can someone can pass this on. You know, I can't say that I'm not a big quotes guy because I think people resort to quotes when they don't have interest. Anything interesting to say themselves. But the Bernard malamud line from the natural of all things. Remember the natural. The most people see in the movie, the Robert Redford, but the book is really terrific. And she kinda says it in the the girlfriend in the movie to she says, you know, we all live two lives. The one we learned from in the one we live after that and the path that you happiness is suffering. I, that is folks that is so true. I can't say that enough. Shallow happiness drugs, narcotics, opioids, alcohol, sex, drugs, and rock and roll is the reason a lot of those people, the Kirk obey of the world, they they kill themselves..

Coney Barrett Cavanaugh Amy Conybeare Brad Kavanagh Donald Trump Katherine Mike Lee Coney Robert Redford flake Bernard malamud Senate Kirk Kony Adam
"bernard malamud" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show

The Rich Eisen Show

02:58 min | 3 years ago

"bernard malamud" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show

"We were talking about this that I would want to see. We were talking about this that I would want to see. I think a couple. It would be. Coach, Dale pre hoosiers what happened to cause him to lose his gig at the have and have to re invent himself to go and coach that team in Indiana? I would. That's what I, I would absolutely see that. Okay. I would also pay to see from either his from his high school days. Rudy defrauding his coach to get on the field that film. I would see that Rudy was thinking faking all defrauding and faking to get himself on the field. Prior to getting to Notre Dame, I would pay to see that one. You don't wanna see, crash Davis work his way through the minor leagues. Maybe we'll have a couple of offi though memory. He tells the story about. We also know where he's, he's going to go back, but we we know where all these stories go. That's bull. Oh, you really wanna see bull Durham prequel bull Durham. What about tin? Cup point college, golf with Johnson, and then what? How he the rails came off his career and his life. Okay, kinda interesting. What about what you Harrelson's character. He white men can't jump key wanted played college ball, how he got into hustling, stuckey brothers, maybe Wesley Snipes. What about the California penal league? You don't wanna see Ricky von. Tonsure Leah, Tom, berringer's career. Some of these. I just don't wanna see Ron. Oh, okay. What about I? I mean, we're, there's no natural. There's no prequel to the natural. There's no prequel to the natural. No. What about or what happened with two ROY Hobbs between getting shot and then reappearing like a deep, dark baseball. You know, the natural is a dark story in real in in in the Bernard malamud. The book book is dark spoiler alert ROY takes the money in the book, right? All right. So they really lightened that up for the movies. We can have evil robber rubber effort. But I mean. You know, I can't. I can't. That's a good one. An Apollo creed movie. What we're seeing it already. What Apollo was. Yeah, I'd rather see a prequel on. I rather see a prequel of the two characters in rocky. I'd rather see a prequel on paulie right into that. Okay or MC. MC would be good all the fighters that he'd seen beforehand or amateur, and he's a fight yet starts out of the fight or little little a little Burgess Meredith prequel. I see that..

Rudy Davis paulie Johnson Durham Bernard malamud Indiana Apollo ROY Hobbs Dale Burgess Meredith California penal league Tonsure Leah Harrelson Wesley Snipes stuckey baseball Ron berringer Tom
"bernard malamud" Discussed on Slate's Hang Up and Listen

Slate's Hang Up and Listen

04:59 min | 3 years ago

"bernard malamud" Discussed on Slate's Hang Up and Listen

"Was inspiration for bernard malamud the natural but before any weight cast there was billy jergus jergus was a three time all star seventeen seasons with the cubs and the new york giants led the league and fielding percentage for separate times in the nineteen thirties he was also the manager of the red sox in nineteen fifty nine i was the air they became the last major league team to break the color line by promoting pump see green to the majors so he had a role in history there or was it leasing a witness to history but let's go back to nineteen thirty two when jirgas played for the cubs a guy named jack bails wrote a really great article that was published in the baseball research journal and fall of two thousand sixteen that tells the story of what happened in one thousand nine thirty two and a link to that on our show page and this material is all drawn from that article but he met this woman named violet popovich they met at a party in nineteen thirty one she was a stage actress and she wanted to be famous she went to new york she was trying to be an actress according to this article she succeeded in finding work only as a model for confession magazines and she also at this point was pursuing the cubs shortstop according to jerks 's father bill dr but didn't seem at all anxious about her he never was a socalled ladies man since he was a little boy his only love has been been baseball good testimony from dad there yeah totally character witness you staying at the hotel carlos on july six that was a hotel close to wrigley field a lot of the players went there he was in room five oh nine popovich went up to his room according to newspaper accounts she reproached him for neglecting her opened her purse drought a twenty five caliber pistol as the two struggled for the gun three shots were fired bullet went in guses right side deflects off a rib came out his right shoulder second bullet graze the finger on his left hand third hit popovich's left hand and went up her arm about six inches as you can imagine probably knowing a little bit about the chicago newspaper seen from that era like from the front page the newspapers were not inclined to leave a mrs popovich and mr jirgas alone this was quite a story in chicago in one thousand nine thirty two newspaper reporters charged the hospital we're taking photos of them the chicago evening american described how the raven trust beauty tossed in her bed as she tore the curtain of secrecy from her troubled romance with missouri guests she told the newspaper i was on happily eighteen one of those puppy love affairs with a school boy i never lived with him and we were divorced six months later they were dancing lessons at the ned weber in studio she was in the chorus of the earl carroll vanities says it's just like an amazing period story henry so my question josh is why haven't you taken this great story and turned it into you know your own award winning play well i think you know i don't want to spoil my next project but it's possible that i'm going to turn this into an awardwinning smash broadway musical entitled chicago but you know i'm still i'm still thinking that name either so that's great opportunity for you it is she capitalized on her fame after all this happened she headlined as the girl who shot for love this is like actually a real thing that happened not them his chicago but this article which gets into so much more about her life before this happened her life afterwards what happened to her and so i had encourage everyone to read it but one of my favorite bits from the article is that the writer tracked down her nephew and talked about maybe why wasn't able to sustain the success of you know her celebrity after this happened and he said the nephew she liked to saying that is she tried to sing out violet popovich her musical stylings not super appreciated by her nephew but it's a great story every baseball player like every racetrack has a story about getting shot it's it's just the it's just the trip that is our show for today our producer this week was andrew parsons and he was filling in for patrick fort our intern is married with ellison to listen to pashas and subscribe or just reach out go to slate dot com slash hang up you can email us at hang up at slate dot com thank you henryk rebar.

bernard malamud billy jergus jergus six inches six months
"bernard malamud" Discussed on Bon Appetit Foodcast

Bon Appetit Foodcast

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"bernard malamud" Discussed on Bon Appetit Foodcast

"Let's just say the upper west side is not exactly restaurant heaven i think partly it's because the neighborhood skews a little bit old so nobody's going out late and for restaurants to do a good business especially if they have you know this serious price attached to it they have to do a number of seatings yeah you mentioned that in your lead so that was very astute of you exactly he's talking about also i think upper west side for those people who do not live in new york city it skews either older or you have a lot of youngest parents with kids that's a lot of kids and that's right and if you have kids kids pockets of orthodox usually go to various other ethnicities but there's not this is just never there there are some places that are perfectly fine but nothing that's gonna make the cover of bone apetite unless unless unless we do the jewish you well not even that you know i lived in moscow for four years as a correspondent in the late eighties early nineties and i came home and my wife basically bought an apartment and i said well that looks nice and we moved in it was on seventy second street and down the street was one of these old fashioned jewish cafeterias that's in every short story of bernard malamud or isaacs singer and i went to the one they're a singer a an ordered the specialty of the house of stuff cabbage it was horrible and you have in russia.

moscow bernard malamud russia new york seventy second four years
"bernard malamud" Discussed on Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

02:14 min | 3 years ago

"bernard malamud" Discussed on Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

"Mechanism is far broader even than than television news and it's just it's it's it's like saying well here's the way the world was before we had written language how do you convey that somebody within television news he saw all these changes coming and he's song based on one thing which was if the television networks don't are not allowed to lose money and to be independent of the entertainment division you will have in fact open pandora's box and he was absolutely right all these things you know changed it completely and not by stress the imagination for the good yeah network one of the all time classes we haven't seen it trust me check it out last one for keith and thank you for being so generous for the time nobody loves baseball more than you and so i get a little bit loaded trepidation to ask you this question of your favorite baseball movie because i fear a movie that i love like eight men out you're gonna tell me watch rife with inaccuracies how could you possibly like john sales film tim curtis told me he despises the natural because again he is with the historical inaccuracies but i'm so curious what is your favorite baseball film well it would have to either the natural or eight men out most i hate to say this most baseball films are not about baseball and movies like bowl durham have baseball moments in them and they're enjoyable major league it's enjoyable it's worthy of your time just to watch bob euchre on film because someday we won't have that and it's not that far from real euchre so we have but these are not baseball the natural would have been hands down in my mind the best baseball film ever made what they change the ending and you know it kind of it's it's a whole thing is is is a morality play it is it is a really is about it's everything that happened bad and corrupt in baseball for thirty years and bernard malamud wrote that and it ends in a certain way and i won't ruin it for you but it's particularly if you joy the film read the book and then you'll have a bad day but i wonder stand why.

keith baseball tim curtis euchre bernard malamud john sales thirty years
"bernard malamud" Discussed on Unorthodox

Unorthodox

02:01 min | 3 years ago

"bernard malamud" Discussed on Unorthodox

"As well as anyone in the century except maybe bernard malamud who was his pure this at finding the poetry in regional and ethnic dialects you know if you look at the way that the classic immigrants speaks in ally the fanatic if you look at the way that the suburban jewish matrons speak in goodbye columbus those are voices that are really easy to caricature right you can very easily slip into black face or shall i say juifs when writing those characters and roth always leaves them with their dignity because they sound authentic they sound like he knows them that they live in his bones so okay there's a way in which sophie portnoy is the is the monstrous jewishamerican mother roth was hated by many jews and decried by the jewish people at the time for having written that character fair enough but when you read her cadences you're reading something that's really true you're reading that he actually listened to his mother and ultimately listening is the real the real gratitude that novelists show to their fellow human beings markup heimer is the host of the podcast on orthodox thank you so much mark thanks mike on the possibility of leaving behind a legacy roth spoke riley through his surrogate character nathan peterman in the counter life if you're from new jersey nathan had said and you write thirty books and win nobel prize and you lived to be whitehaired and ninety five it's highly unlikely but not impossible that after your death they'll decide to name a rest stop for you on the jersey turnpike and so long after you're gone you may indeed be remembered but mostly by small children and the backs of cars when they leaned forward and tell their parents stop please stop at sucker man i have to pee.

bernard malamud columbus sophie portnoy roth riley nobel prize mike nathan peterman
"bernard malamud" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

02:12 min | 3 years ago

"bernard malamud" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

"I wrote stories about these new anything about i'm ben slowly began to turn to my old neighborhood and i think i may have been spire i'm not sure but i may be inspired import by fiction of saul bellow and bernard malamud who had been able to take their material which is the jewish world was near at hand and converted into distinctive fiction and i think i was helped by their example really when you call your upbringing in newark new jersey you talk about energy and exuberance nf ealing of being expansively american can you describe that world that shape to what it meant to grow jewish american in the thirties and forties well i grew up american and i grew up jewish but the american component absorbed everything else we were american kids in the streets is before you saw skullcaps on jews streets as you do now from brooklyn our relationship in the city is extremely loose we attended when we had to for bar mitzvah lessons i attend that he was school for three years after school to prepare me from garments but the data my parents i was freeman i got a pardon from the governor and and i think your parents too i mean understand i did what i was obliged to do and i did it well and they were grateful for that but they never expected anything more than they were totally americanized they were both born in new jersey their parents were immigrants put that first generation of people born in american board to the century an amazing feat of trump cell transformation and made themselves into americans thoroughly with jewish loyalty jewish allegiances a jewish tenor to the life but the two things are not in conflict and they fit together very nice.

saul bellow bernard malamud brooklyn newark three years
"bernard malamud" Discussed on The Dan Bongino Show

The Dan Bongino Show

01:41 min | 3 years ago

"bernard malamud" Discussed on The Dan Bongino Show

"The minute my life changed was when i recognize that the suffering and the pain and the gosh they keep coming after us and we know what's good for this country and we know and the fact that why can't we just why can't we just do something to stop at the assault on the on the free press the assault on our money assault on our kids the assault on our values the assault on the catholic church it's so much i just wanna go into the woods and get away from it and i sent back at my life changed the minute i learned that that suffering was a gift i know it sounds crazy it's a gift i cannot say this bernard malamud quote enough from the book the natural you know the roy hobbs story malamud was terrific malamute's quote about how we all live two lives the one we learned from in the one we live after that once you learn and recognize that the meaning of your life is in the suffering you embrace the suffering you embrace and overcome once you realize it and you see that suffering as a gift is your ticket to this second creation all of a sudden that pain is not it's not a burden anymore i don't know how to describe it really was a revolutionary moment for me it's not a burden it's something you welcome matter of fact sometimes when i'm in church on sunday after communion i'll i'll i'll ask you know let this eucharistic sacrifice please father strengthen my soul to take on the suffering i know i need to embrace the find you in the second creation i'll say that all the time.

assault bernard malamud roy hobbs
"bernard malamud" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show

The Rich Eisen Show

01:48 min | 3 years ago

"bernard malamud" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show

"Will go online and read more about of course which is what beirut did for me do you do that when you get two hundred percent and especially when i get to shoot in a different country or whatever you're you're surrounded by unfortunately i didn't get to see much of morocco because i was working every day shooting six day weeks but i would see the inside of my hotel room and i would see you know that was that but going home at night you would you kind of process everything that you were working on learning about and that's the the upside of the internet is that that information is at your fingertips at any time and you can if you're at all interested you can figure it out the same thing when it a million dollar arm being in shooting in bombay mumbai you're like there's so much there's so many questions like how did this place does this place work right so it's and it's fun that's the best part of traveling yeah and then you know million dollar are are on the subject i mean that was a that was a neat movie with nice little sports angle too i do like a sports movie i'll be i'll be dead honest with which is your favorite if you had to choose as my favorite sports we've all time yes sir probably the natural that's it i mean there's something about that first of all i'm baseball guy you know i do a mistake louis guy it's kind of bread into us but there's something about the kind of lear lyricism and poetry to that film that's that captures all of the good of baseball and all of the all of what it means in america and the guy that wrote that book bernard malamud i think his name was whoever whoever wants to know the hearts and minds of america better watch baseball because that's kind of who we are why i don't want to do the spoiler alert for those who may not have read the natural but the movie ending is quite different on the actual book.

beirut morocco bombay mumbai baseball louis america million dollar two hundred percent six day