22 Burst results for "Blume"
"blume" Discussed on Habits and Hustle
"So it's great time. How long have you been married to your third. When did you guys get married. almost Over two and a half years. Okay wow so. Hopefully judy blume Halloween married for it to your wife and your second wife about five years each last longer than five years. Exactly i'll call you. I'll call you in about three years just to you are i mean. But that's a good avenue listened to that podcast episode. Because she was like. I think every everyone in my my age would like love her. She was like the ship back then. I know i read every every book from tales of fourth-grade nothing to their guards v margaret. But then i also liked forever. Which was more of their teenage book. I was in fifth grade at the time and then white the which was like her adult books so i was reading oliver offer stuff. I never read any for adults stuff. Is it as good as the guess is hard to say because you're in a different place in your life. But was her adult books. Good for her book. He was like a poor novel. It's older stuff like when she was old like the older stuff that she did for older kids are older. People are adults. Was that stuff. Good too. I was liked it but again i i read everything. The entire period of meeting. Judy blume was embiid grade. So no i said sure me too me too. Oh i love that. You had her on your podcast. Sorry so you're saying those are the ideas so basically that was like one bullet boy and another one was idea that for a podcast about what you want. What does it mean to have a legacy. But i was call this billionaire. Who really loves doing art. Like he doesn't he hates business and he made his billion dollars that he went back his ourselves just curious what he wanted. So i wanted to do a podcast in general about legacy And then oh. I thought of a miniseries. I would do where every monday i did. An episode called. I was wrong and that would take some arctic library.
"blume" Discussed on No End In Sight
"It looks really mild. It's probably not a big deal but you should get x rays to check it out. And i did at my primary care and when she came back. She looked horrified. What you're hoping for yeah. It was a lot worse than anybody had anticipated to major major curves and they compensated for each other so for the most part i looked straight. I didn't bend. I actually bench more to one side now after my surgery than i did before because they could only fix one of the kurds but yeah i had zero pain in my back. I had the joint pain still. But i had zero back pain and zero symptoms of scoliosis. And they were like you. It's really really bad and you have to get a back brace or surgery like now. Yeah so something. That is so loud about that now. About just being told something. Like that is like i feel like if i didn't know anything about chronic illness so i don't know five years ago for me if someone was like. Hey we found out the structural thing about your body. It causes a ton of pain. If you're not in that much pain right now than you're lucky because we if we intervene we can prevent it from escalating to the point that it will get to but like that. Entire logical. premise is faulty. Since it didn't check in with how like it didn't confirm your experience. aligned without interpretation. Did that make sense. It happens with other like it's a pattern. Yeah yeah it was definitely that whole experience is where my ptsd diagnosis comes into play. And a lot of it is from feeling that lack of control of my own fate especially because it went so horribly wrong and you know my mom still holds a lot of guilt about it. She of course she didn't do anything but of course with hindsight she's like what if i knew i could have delivered. That could've done that. I'd known everything i know. Now hardest statement ever. Yeah yeah yeah okay. So at the time they were like you're imaging tells us that this is actually a really big problem and so either a or surgery are your main options because lake. The scope of this problem is severe intervention as urgent kind. Listen message that you guys got. Yeah yeah however that happened. I'm sure you've thought about it a lot. So that doesn't the details don't matter as much but ultimately you decided to get surgery. Did you decide quickly. Or did you go through bracing i i did go through bracing. I and it was miserable. It was painful. It wasn't even super painful. It was just really uncomfortable. It was clunky it took up my whole torso and then from so like when i sat down on a chair and you could feel it cling against the bottom of the chair. I had to get like an entirely new wardrobe so it could fit over it. It's not the type of wardrobe shopping. I enjoyed to be his. Did everybody ask you if you had read. Dina by judy blume. No you're younger than me. So this is an young for the lead. she wears a back brace. I don't remember..
"blume" Discussed on Let's Talk About It with Taylor Nolan
"We went out for the first time like groceries. Know even putting gas in our cars like we have services for everything which is a huge privilege moving date home because my husband got let go and so we lost our health insurance and we were like. We can't afford echo. Yeah and we have the ability both work from home and remember like just buckle down and work yeah and you. Did you worked at outs. i can't believe it. You have a haul ass buck. It's a whole book. What did you think of all your thoughts. Because i you have a really good analysis and sometimes you think of things that i wouldn't and i'm bubbles. Sometimes so i'm like yeah that's relatable i'm in bubble sometimes No i mean the parts that i was able to read before we time to record this. Today were amazing. I felt so seen and felt so like heard. And i was also the way that you were telling your own story about like the ways that you grew up with just so intriguing and i felt like i was getting to really actually know you and get to know different experience That in so many ways was still relatable to kind of like the overarching systems. That i experience and it was just done so beautifully unapologetically. Which i also love. Because i was like. Oh yes she even this shit like yet. I am say it. I was just i mean and i think it was a leap because i do oscillate between english and spanish sometime and it is centered around my narrative but then i think like nobody gives a feick like william. Shakespeare is considered a universal appeal. But nobody cares that this is a white man who was writing about like his experiences that limited knowledge he had or whatever but like why people get to be universal. And so i was like. This is a made for universal audience but is made for black indigenous women of color. And i'm gonna dare to position myself as universal in that narrative because white people all the time i read judy blume like it was my life sane. Yeah so let's like normalize other stories being me like oh my god s. Yes judy fucking judy. Blume take you back or baby sitters club. I thought i was like one of them. I've never babysat Nobody would trust me to take anyways. But like i was like unstable easy was not. Oh lord yeah white people but god forbid the happens. The other way around that. Why people consume us than they're like. Oh i see humanity in that in. I also feel connected to that. Oh yeah have you heard any feedback from like white people that have read it. Yeah but it's reviewers and publishing lots itself as like progressive quota grow. It's been great reviews from like older white ladies But i'm i'm more curious when are say i wanted to at the beginning. I told my editor. Can we just like ban white people from reviewing the bug and she was home. They're only white people reviewing so i was like. Oh okay. that's how that works. So i think power through the white reviews right now and so it becomes like available to the people actually wanted to read. Yeah i fucking love that. And i'm sure there is some person listening. Be like wait but is that racist that she wants to ban way people from being able to review it like no. You're not being centered for once. It's okay it's okay for something to not include you and that does not mean it's racist. Yeah got yeah those replies. That'll be fun. Do not send those replies her way this is for you to set with and process that come on now There is so many. I so i have like several pieces that i coulda pulled out from the book that i want to kind of go over because i think there's so many parts like so many chapters obviously all of them That s- have just great stories. Great material Great insights for folks to away from And the one. I was thinking we communities start with. Because i don't think this gets talked a lot talked about a lot is the voluntarism. Yeah and was just like i mean. I've had several friends that have you know been involved in this and i think it wasn't until you know twenty twenty happen that they are the people i know personally actually started like reflecting on the impacts of that and what that actually was doing for them But you sharing like your experience with it was so powerful Can you talk a little bit about that piece in about your experience with volunteerism and ny call it on tourism volunteers combines award tourism volunteering intentionally. I don't know the origins of the word. I just kinda started hearing it everywhere but it's it's unskilled folks usually why americans who go to other countries to provide what they think is labor that is necessary labor that they can't the people in these countries can't do themselves which they can you just have the send money Leeann reason like a impoverished countries are the way they are. Yeah Taking their resources and guns and you know instead fucking supply them with the money and funding. Yeah yeah funding. Not like this is the. This is what i want you here. I'll make a well over here. You did not smart. But i did it. Yeah i wanted a bunch of trees around your neighborhood. You didn't ask for it but we did it and they're taking with aliya now so i grew up Seeing that i grew up in our seeing all these white missionaries come to my country. And i just remember being really Perceptive about it yeah. They weren't there to be our best friends. We were like providing them with an experience And so i remember even like they were so uncomfortable with their wealth. In contrast with our need that you can literally say only gonna love your water bottle and it'd be like oh my god it's yours here habit and it was the kids just took advantage relying. Okay i love your shirt. I love because people in these situations are gonna redistribute your wealth if you're so you know so guilty about it That you will instead of actually help us. You would just take the shirt off your back. Which is like what what we leaned into. But i that's the piece I open with a piece that i wrote years ago. And that's the piece where my agent reached out to me and on twitter because that went viral in christians spaces and He was like oh my love it so i was like i need to include a chapter with it because it is different than the rest of the book. No i feel but it is a necessary piece to start with. And it's it's just talking about like the voyeurism that is involved in volunteerism the the exchange for the idea that 'cause it's mostly white. Christians like missionaries are christians and they're white and they're also like the backbone of like Trump's america don't we don't make that correlation a lot but we should because these are people who are directly void voting against like immigration policies But or creating immigration policies. That are Are part of like why people are dying in our countries. Know how dare you come to our countries and say like oh i i i love doing volunteering agents. Who does this lots brandy. Cyrus loves a good volunteering trip every once a year. I need to go volunteer in africa. Because you know. God forbid you know like the actual countries man. I hate it. Because then they come back home. And they're anti max or antibac- sers or whatever and where we know. Covert is disproportionately affecting black brown community..
"blume" Discussed on The Astrology Podcast
"Children and So he had three children. And it's interesting as well because similar to g bloom The ruler of the fifth house is ruled by this nighttime sadden and so a little later on in a unfortunately things didn't go so well with the partner and there was some I guess controversies or or problems with the partner and doing with the children and so the custody battles and things like that. So i think I think that's a really interesting way. We can see the the commonality between judy and thomas speedy and they both have lives which which have this special connection to these fifth house topics of creativity not just Creative offs like judy blume but Even related to this nation of reproduction is creativity. He'll craciun on. Yeah totally. so and it's a four planet. Stallions sets four. You know definite planets and then also one of them is the ruler of the ascendant which is venus ruling the leap rising so the green example. And that's another example of how you know we're seeing archetypes with the astrology a fifth house placement but then obviously there's a lot of different ways that can work out and then there's a lot of different specifics based on the planet's involved in the rest of the configurations and the person's chart as well as just their life context of like what is the context at this person is bringing to the table which then is infused and and help give life to this chart and then they manifest some version of that that fits their life.
"blume" Discussed on Scam Goddess
"Common practice because it feels like then you have a fall guy if you fuck up. That's what is giving. I mean i can listen. Sign them weird. Blondes and they were like salmon is dead. Actually he died in a fiery fiery plane. Wasn't a helicopter crashed. Wasn't playing like the plane was on the ground and just blow it up there. I mean i can see like if you're a small company and like you know you wanna make it seem like you actually have like a structure or a you know a team in place like yeah i can see people playing multiple roles and ultimately all this is just a matter of like how you sign your email right like. That's really what it boils down to. So i can see that. It's like having a fake assistant exactly exactly so. Why isn't the solution to having a small team. Not trained in speaking to the press was to create a proxy mouthpiece i-it's i'm mclaren the through which he could not only represent the company but published personal opinions under simon's blonde. So these are weisenthal opinions. These weirdo of news. See this is where weisenthal fucked up. You should've just stuck to goddamn business. Okay no one told you that no one cared about your opinions you you created a whole fucking pen name. Okay acting like you're goddamn author. Judy blume and shit. You know what. I mean under a pen name like you should have just used it for business. Which was what the purpose was to be a spokesperson for the company. You got messy when you started getting all weird cunanan fucking political up in this bitch right. Well why isn't it. Became a secondary project. Keep marketing and creative teams busy during the dark days of cova.
"blume" Discussed on PhotoBiz Xposed
"I. n. s. <Speech_Male> If you want details <Silence> on that <Speech_Male> herati <Speech_Male> that is it <Speech_Male> for this. Episode of the podcast. <Speech_Male> I have a <Speech_Male> massive day ahead. <Speech_Male> I'm going to get this interview <Speech_Male> out to <Speech_Male> you today. <Speech_Male> Lindor and i have <Speech_Male> just solved. Our <Speech_Male> house are beautiful <Speech_Male> house in terrible. <Speech_Male> And <Speech_Male> we've just made an <Speech_Male> offer on. Her new has <Speech_Male> a little bit <Speech_Male> closer to the beach. <Speech_Male> Tanning terrible still <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> always on a strict instructions <Speech_Male> well. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Linda is adamant <Speech_Male> that she didn't want to <Speech_Male> leave the central <Speech_Male> coast and we basically <Speech_Male> had the choice of <Speech_Male> about three or four <Speech_Male> different suburbs <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> that we were allowed to consider <Speech_Male> for <Speech_Male> new home so <Speech_Male> we found something <Speech_Male> not far from where we are <Speech_Male> now even <Speech_Male> closer to the beach. <Speech_Male> A beautiful heim. <Speech_Male> We've put the offer in. <Speech_Male> It's been accepted <Speech_Male> that we <Speech_Male> haven't exchange contracts <Speech_Male> yet. We hoping that happens <Speech_Music_Male> later today. <Speech_Music_Male> And i can tell <Speech_Male> you that. Linda is <Speech_Music_Male> absolutely ecstatic. <Speech_Music_Male> That the new place <Speech_Male> he really is accelerated. <Speech_Male> He's not sleeping <Speech_Male> she's planning with <Speech_Male> furnish is going to go. <Speech_Male> How things <Speech_Male> are going to be set up in a rain. <Speech_Male> She wakes <Speech_Male> me up in the middle of the not <Speech_Male> to talk about <Speech_Male> callous gains and <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> different things <Speech_Male> about the house <Speech_Male> so now <Speech_Music_Male> that this really is the <Speech_Music_Male> one for us <Speech_Music_Male> if we can get it. So <Speech_Music_Male> yeah we're <Speech_Music_Male> going back to the house <Speech_Music_Male> to have another look today <Speech_Music_Male> and hopefully <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> to exchange <Speech_Music_Male> contracts as well <Speech_Music_Male> which means it really <Speech_Music_Male> will be happening <Speech_Music_Male> already. <Speech_Male> You are safe healthy and <Speech_Music_Male> well wherever you are in <Speech_Music_Male> the world. I'll <Speech_Music_Male> be back next week <Speech_Music_Male> with part two <Speech_Music_Male> of their mini <Speech_Music_Male> session <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> strategies <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> interview until <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> then stay will <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and i'll talk to <Speech_Music_Male> you soon <Music> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Music> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> if you enjoyed <Speech_Music_Female> this episode <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> x dot <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> com. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Join the conversation <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> comment <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> and <Speech_Music_Female> share your thoughts <Speech_Music_Female> on the interview with <Speech_Music_Female> andrew and today's <Speech_Music_Female> special <SpeakerChange> guest. <Music>
Author Lauren Morrill Shares The Books That Sparked Her Interests
"So learn. What book hooked you Probably i've been a reader. As long as i can remember but a book that really sticks out for me was judy blume's just as long as we're together I was never when i was younger. That excited about historical fantasy And i think that was the first book where i read it and i was like this girl. The main character stephanie. Her parents are divorced. My parents were divorced. She had a younger brother kind of annoyed her. I had a younger brother. Who kind of annoyed me you know. She was always her friend groups and kinda liked boys but wasn't totally sure. What was going on there. And the book is set. And i think sixth grade And i thought well if this girl's boring life is the same as my boring life and her boring life can make a book then. Maybe my boring life or the ideas that i could. We could be a book and it was just sort of the first time that i came a week to the idea of contemporary fiction. Which became you know. The thing that i consumed veraciously then forever and still do instill despite meager attempts here and there really only contemporary So that's the book that looms large in my memory and you know i reread it as an adult many times over the course of my life and it's still great and i don't think you mentioned or maybe you did but what do you remember the age. What was the exact age. I was probably you know. Maybe like four fifth grade. Before that i was reading babysitters club. And that was kinda cool and but that was like oh books can really connect with you. They can be meaningful beyond just being fun and yeah that one always stuck with me and actually i had my copy that i used to read all the time and when i left for college i took all of the books that i had that i wanted to keep forever the ones that were meaningful to me and i put them in a rubbermaid ben in the closet and my mom thought that was the donate been donated all ex. She feels bad about it. And i didn't say anything for a long time because i do what had happened and i didn't want her to feel bad because my mom is also a big reader but every once in a while i think about that and i bought a new copy with new cover. And that's fine. But i one day it used bookstore found like the old version that had the cover i remembered and i bought it because i had to have it so with this book. Then being sort of that maybe lightbulb moment for you when it was like oh i can write about normal things. And that's a you know that's a thing that people write books about. What were your early attempts to be a writer. Like what were you writing. So my mom worked in a real estate office and she would bring home i. It was old typewriters that they didn't need anymore and then she also had word processors And so i would you know right on those and i would write books and they were all they were always about a girl who was new to school for some reason. I was obsessed with the idea about being the new girl in school. And starting your life over fish out of water. 'cause i i went to the same school from second grade until i graduated. So all the same people and unions stuck with whatever identity you fell face first into. I told that story to my agent at one point and he was like ha. You still only fish. All your books are like that. I was like that's true. Yeah i do love one of those and so as you then grew up. I'm assuming that kind of this idea of of of being a writer maybe still was in the back of your mind somewhere so when you became kind of a young person when you were a teenager what were you like. What books were you reading. What other things may be. Were you into describe lauren. As a so. I by the i was still reading a lot. The books i read. Were whatever oprah put on her book club. I was very into like adult sort of quote unquote literary fiction. That i would take stuff from whatever my mom had and yeah i think at that point it was like i graduated high school in two thousand one so i was like the middle range before there was wi- a really And i was really into journalism.
"blume" Discussed on They Called This a Movie
"He's being a total dick. I don't care how long it takes getting this deal. Done the generic business talk. Yep oh yeah. There's always a deal in. It always needs to be done now. Even elf is not immune to that. No yeah they. They need to push a new book first. Quarter smith steve. Yeah we're working late. Twelve twenty six with it would probably still get out verse quarter right. Yeah he can figure it out man. No one is heartless not anymore. Everyone's like okay. We get it honestly. How hard is it to push out a thirty page children's book. Apparently it's like you got to bring in a ringer miles. Miles finch measure being a ringer for children's books and finally he gets laid constantly for it. That can't be true children's authors. Don't get like just tons of strange. I mean i mean dr seuss. Probably no way. You don't think no way. I think he's the only one i feel like. Oh he was too busy. Admiring the nazis about judy blume. He thinks she could catch addict. Judy blume today. I don't think so. What do you use your your ice. Your icebreaker. I wrote the cat and hat judy. Blume around again. I guess if you're if you're a dr seuss. I wrote the cat and had come back to my place. I come home hop on pop. I don't think that's gonna work you smooth center of a bitch. I don't know that works role doll. Probably not and he didn't write chill. I mean they were children's books but not in the sense of you ask if they want see his giant pete. That's dangerous so scary and disturbing. I wouldn't know how to take that as a as a female. What about shel silverstein right. So right he's right all of his poetry. And i don't think so man i feel like there was a dark side shel silverstein one hundred percent. There's a dark side to shell subsea. He was a complicated man. I think counseling oscar. Isaac the ball head a little bit. Yeah awhile since. I've seen a picture of him. Is he gonna play shells silverstein. Now in. The bio pic probably. Yeah i'd walk ins. I don't know. I don't think children's authors. Were were drowning in it. Yeah i'm trying to think of a good Pick up line for shells him. I can't did. He do the giving tree did. Oh yeah give it to you. Yeah exactly what's come over to my giving tree see what it has to give you. Let me see if i could fill your missing beasts. The collapse all right arch not not enjoying music. You're ruining my childhood i. I'm just google searching judy. Blume young and just see. If i'm going to answer question. Where where do you coming out on that..
A Big Publishing Plot Twist: Penguin Random House to Buy Simon & Schuster for $2.2 Billion
"Biggest news to hit the publishing industry this year. Possibly several years happened last wednesday. And we're betting that you missed it after all. You were probably contemplating cooking a turkey for two and planning zoom thanksgiving dinners with relatives right so just in case here. It is again the parent company of penguin random house's buying simon and schuster for two billion dollars penguin random house or pr h has already america's largest book publisher according to the new york times. Should the acquisition go through and there are some caveats which will get to pr. H will be. The industry's first mega publisher. The times claims. Let's delve into this just a little bit as we've talked about here before simon and shuster is among the oldest of today's big five publishing houses and one of the most distinguished dick simon and schuster founded the company in nineteen twenty four. The partners first product was hardly a literary masterpiece. It was a book of crossword puzzles. And according to simon and schuster's corporate historian it was a runaway bestseller today. Almost one hundred years. After the lowly crossword puzzle got the entrepreneurial venture off the ground simon and schuster or s operates in a different stratosphere. Today it is america's third largest publisher over the years it's published scads of famous even legendary authors including ernest hemingway and f scott fitzgerald also political figures from both sides of the aisle including jimmy carter hillary clinton and donald trump and contemporary authors. Like bob woodward stephen king and anti prue as well as judy blume s prints and authors have won fifty seven pulitzer prizes and innumerable other literary awards including several caldecott medals one of the highest honors given to children's books the company now sells about two thousand titles annually all told s and s takes in close to nine hundred million dollars a year but early this year. Parent company viacom. Cbs decided to go all in on streaming video in sports looking to cut close to a billion dollars in operating expenses ceo. Bob bakish announced that s wasn't what he called a core asset hence the sale in march the rumored price for us and s was one point two billion dollars a bidding. Were hike the final price to two point. Two billion dollars among other contenders america's second largest publisher harpercollins also vivendi. A french company. That owns a stake in. American publisher has yet and rupert murdoch's news corp clearly penguin random house's parent german media giant bertelsmann was willing to pay top dollar for s and s one reason in addition to the competition between publishers for blockbuster bestsellers the big five face. A formidable rival in certain amazon and when it comes to fighting off amazon size matters since two thousand nine amazon has been a publisher. Not just the world's largest both retailer today. It has sixteen imprints that publish everything from thrillers. To romance novels it signs. Top selling authors like dean koontz patricia. Cornwell taking them and their millions of sales away from traditional publishers in two thousand seventeen amazon published more than twelve hundred titles according to the wall street journal if those numbers have grown in the last three years amazon could well already rival simon and schuster for the volume of new works. It's producing what makes amazon such a tough competitor is a book publisher of course is it status as a bookseller. Moreover it has a number of marketing weapons that traditional publishers. Do not such as the ability to easily promote low priced e books to millions of amazon prime members and kindle owners. The wall street journal reports that along with oodles of cash to lure away big name authors as the largest american publisher penguin. Random house has the clout and logistical network to compete successfully with amazon. The merged company would have annual revenues of three billion dollars according to book industry bible publishers. Weekly but we should note here. The acquisition faces obstacles worthy of an epic novel authors and agents represented by the authors guild. Say such a deal will make it even harder for new authors and so called mid list writers to get published meaning. If you haven't written a blockbuster or a solid backlist title your chances to get published and your earnings could shrink. Pr h says. Simon and schuster will remain editorially independent and both publishing houses say they remain devoted to readers and writers still publishers weekly reports that by blending s. npr h german-owned. Bertelsmann would own about one third of the us book market. That's the number that could trigger antitrust. Investigators to closely scrutinize the deal. According to the new york times but those market share numbers are in dispute in both directions. The authors guild which causes tie up says a combined. Pr h. s. would wind up publishing half of all trade books in the us. Meaning not textbooks penguin. Random house's leadership argues not true and says future market share would be less than twenty percent and that an antitrust investigation is unlikely what happens next will likely hinge on which of these numbers comes closest to reality
"blume" Discussed on The Bacon Podcast | Brian Basilico - Marketing Strategy Expert Interviews to CURE Your Marketing
"Welcome everybody and I got a question for you and I can totally relate to this are you overwhelmed I get overwhelmed a lot because there's so many things going on between you know podcast and emails and videos and courses and all this other stuff and and I get crazily overwhelmed but I got an expert that's going to help us kind of bring us back to a moment of this end right away and Kathleen Bloom. How you doing today? Good Brian. How are you? I'm doing awesome. Now when I first read your bio on your book, I looked at it and I said, oh she's into law and meditation. No wonder why she can bring us back to a Moment of Zen but I got that wrong didn't I? Yeah, it's Law & mediation. So, how did you very little Zen about the law amen for that? So how did you go from a lawyer and doing mediation to writing a book about eating elephants? Well, I guess I'm kind of a slow learner, but and it took me twenty-five years to realize that practicing law and and litigating wage. No way to resolve disputes. I am bashing each other around a courtroom and and being antagonistic and hostile all the time is just not a good way to live so that led me to mediation which is much more sane way to resolve disputes. You sit down you can control your your destiny control the outcome. You're not dependent upon people that you don't even know who don't know anything about you. Other than than what's presented at trial. So I really liked doing mediation. I did that for about ten years and I still do an occasional mediation what I started to discover as I was doing the couple of hundred mediations that I've done is that all conflict whether it's conflict in the Middle East or whether it's conflict over the neighbor's barking dog all conflict starts from how we see ourselves and how we see ourselves in the world and that was a Eureka moment for me because I realized that we have a lot more power off. To change our lives than we think we do. We are trapped even if we feel stuck we feel trapped we feel like there's no way out. We are a victim of circumstances and and I who have an anti victim personality. I'm a fighter not a victim didn't want to accept that. So I think there's a way to change. So the first thing I looked at is well, that's what makes us this way and and I just looked at myself. I looked in the mirror and and I am overwhelmed. All the time and so I decided to start there and talk of you know, explore the the whole concept of overwhelm. What causes it? How do we fix it. What are strategies to get through it?.
"blume" Discussed on Good Girls Talk About Sex
"Thankfully. At least one doctor Dr Eveline Docker who you can hear in the February Twenty nineteen episode my sex education came from Judy. BLUME is actively working with other health providers to understand how important explicit informed consent is and how to go about getting it. But given that small sampling of my friends I'm guessing there are a fair number of you who are listening who have also experienced a consent violation during a medical procedure. You may not have thought of it as a consent violation because our primitive brain gets stuck at that felt weird or I feel gross but I'm not sure why but then go immediately to their the doctor and they know best. So I'm a be wrong for thinking that something bad happened. If you've had this experience and you're not sure what to do about it. I highly recommend reaching out to the practitioner involved to let them know what happened. It made me feel a lot better? There are two potential positives from this. One, you may be able to help that provider heightened their awareness of their actions and the need for consent, which is doing everybody a favor. But too I. Think more important. You can start to reclaim your own voice in the face of an authority figure who left you feeling violated? Let me be clear..
"blume" Discussed on The Bone 102.5
"Ruin the game by some all right. That don't make sense. Okay? You know, I listen. I sit by you, Listeninto. I'm not need to talk about that. When I call. I hope you I hope you'll call more often. L h I miss hearing your voice. You were there when you were solo a scenario? Hell, yeah. You know hell, yeah. Do a man I'm a writer. I'm gonna write it down for now. What? I called it out. Could I talk to, you know be on hold so long, you know, And then I get what I want to talk about. All right, Randall, you buddy. I understand, But I can't explain it, but I got you, buddy. Thanks, man. But hey for a race. I feel it would be good to al. It's good to hear from you. So female authors were in the news over the weekend to because a tweet with viral, I guess J. K Rowling like pissed so much people out, And there were these like at least a group of women who tried to preach the message that female authors didn't exist before 1997. Oh, so like I got on Twitter over the weekend in like Judy Blume was trending. Yeah, so there's been a lot of people bring a female authors from the past. I got real nervous when I saw Judy Blume was trending so I thought she had She had gone. Ask God and purple and person. If he was there. It's a Judy Blume joke that you won't get. L. A city like the tribe called Quest earlier, so, man, he said a lot of things he said so much yet not thing. You gotta live alone..
Here Are Details Of MLB's Reported Plan To Begin 2020 Season
"Start it with major league baseball. Because yesterday now we'll see it's interesting. They seem to be a little far apart on the number of games that they would like to play. We mentioned the. Game they want more. They want to say we want more money, but we're willing to play more games to go along. With hundred fourteen games be precise data gain from yesterday, hundred fourteen games deferred salaries in the event of a canceled postseason because of the weather. And the option for all players to opt out of a potential twenty twenty season, due to corona virus concerns that according to Jack Passing and others proposal I from the Union. It was the first from the Union I should say and is expected to be pretty much dismissed immediately, but they would run June thirtieth to October thirty first which I think. The owners! Want a hard stop on October first, so they threw out yesterday are. Hundred and fourteen games. Season today. There's rumors. That Major League baseball might try to play. Fifty Games Dan. Fifty that's that's my kind of baseball season. Sprint that's plan. That's where you can't say. It's a marathon, not a sprint and you just say it's a sprint can't say even Keel, either you lose three in a row your dodds over. Your out of your your mathematically eliminated, you'd better have a stopper in your rotation. That's what you're saying correct. You can't lose three in a row, so the exact number is still being considered, but the aim would be to return in July and get going so hundred and fourteen from yesterday off the original eighty, two from the owners, a long way from one hundred and fourteen to fifty bite, but a we but about the terms. The money we are we getting closer. This would be the one. The fifty gamer would fulfil the players pro rata desire the program. Martin okay. That's why it's being offered up now. Okay is that we feel like if I we could do the pro rated thing, we won't lose as much money. We could actually just prorate you and go fifty. We could pro rate you up to fifty, but we can't. It anymore expanded postseason. It's already been expanded I. Think they would still do the seven teams in easily. I've I thought they. Maybe it expanded even more for this year. If it's only a fifty game regular season, apparently, the small market teams in the NBA do want the NBA to include everybody because they want to as Mark Cuban said last week I think. Get the local TV dollars the revenue that they need from their TV deals to keep them afloat, so the NBA there people are trying to include everybody it sounds like. So who knows? What's the deadline I mean? We gotta get something by the end of this week we got two more weeks or what or in June I mean Laval told us last week. Was it last week the week before? that. It's GonNa have to be the first couple of weeks. June because if you want to start at the end of June. Or even ended July. You need to do your whatever spring training two point Oh that you're going to do right right, so I'm not sure I'm trying to queue up. A sound bite here Gimme a second. Because our guy was on I take this morning. PJ, flack may have heard of him. Coaches now? Are. Making statements all over the place. You can't go. A day on
"blume" Discussed on Dan Barreiro
"Well I think you impugn the the legal acumen of one Mr Freeman there. If I'm not mistaken is that was that an accidental or did you intend to? I don't know it just happened. Let me give you a couple of other details which you may or may not know. This is on the Associated Press because the the criminal complaint is out Which you may or may not have seen but it. It raises some questions. I want to run by you as well The papers say that an autopsy revealed nothing to support strangulation as the cause of death. The exam concluded that the combined effects of being restrained potential intoxicants in floyd system and his underlying health issues including heart disease likely contributed to his death I never thought strangulation is. What killed the man. Okay just viewing it. I assumed that he had a heart attack or stroke one of the other the men the way he died in the suddenness this in which he passed away and the way he said I can't breathe. I can't read If you're being strangled you can't say I can't read Okay So it was. It seemed to me that In all likelihood there was an underlying cause or a secondary cause. Here I I am pretty good information. That he was probably Had Drugs in his bloodstream to that wouldn't be a caused a death because he clearly wasn't overdose but It seems to me that he had a pre existing condition and that in all likelihood it was the the causing him to believe he couldn't breathe the compression of his neck short of the fracture of Ohio. I bones that probably caused in his direct cause that that'd be that that's not an issue in a criminal case. I mean if first year law students here about The fact that you take the victim as you find him. It's the story of if you kick a guy on on the side of the head. And his head falls apart. Because he has an eggshell cranium. You're still it's still guilty right. Do you have. How much concern do you have about the if if if they stick with the third degree murder charge you don't believe fits do? How much concern do you have that? That makes this case more likely to fall apart with a judge at any intelligent judge faced with this case and third degree murder. If they do their job will dismiss it. I believe the prosecutor and I believe in this case. Amy swayze's going to be the lead prosecutor She's an intelligent lawyer and meaner than a snake I believe that you'll probably amend up to second degree murder before this case goes very far. It's not somebody's doing something wrong. The freemen was asked today about the other three officers. And he he. He kind of kind of contradict himself. Said you know. I don't want to get into speculation but I kinda but I expect him to be charged. So if you're basically on the on the basis the charge the way they are laid out. Now you're saying you know there is nothing you can see with which they can be charged. And they're actually hamstringing their own ability to bring those other three officers into account however they can be held into account They'd be having an easier time of that if they go with with second degree murder correct. Yeah that's true and and I don't want to comment on the culpability of the three other cops okay. I don't know whether or not there accessories to this or not i. I'd be talking like anybody else if I speculated that but if they're going to be charged as accessories It needs to be second degree murder Anything else makes intellectual or legal fence and that that'll somebody over that at some point and die You know the best way to resolve this whole mess is to take it to a grand jury and the advantages there. Are you believe you have faith in their ability to to to see the difference? Pick between the two. Yes because what happens. In the grand jury is the prosecutor provides the grand jury with the statutory definitions of all the possible degrees of homicide and the grand jury uses their common sense to fit the facts to The definitions and I if you got an I q of more than a hundred Man Maybe I q more than ninety. YOU'RE GONNA come up with unintentional or intentional second degree murder. And here's the strange thing about it Unintentional second degree murder that is a murder committed unintentional homicide committed unintentionally during the course of the Commission of another felony here assault That that one fit and it's got the same punishment as third degree murder They both carry presumptive sentences of one hundred and fifty five months. Don't pay any attention to what you hear about twenty five years and forty years. Those are the statutory maximum. We do not use them anymore. When you say you believe third degree forget the involving the others are trying to bring hold them to account what specifically in the language for third degree murder. And I don't think there's a lot of states that have third degree murder on there. A three I believe Dan that have this kind of statute and each one is a little different. And in this case what specifically about that language you say this this is not a good fit because that's a state of mind crime It's an act Regardless of Uman life that eve inches a depraved mind. Hannah held the you know The lead COP state of mind so and that it's depraved. So that you can help it. I mean it doesn't make any sense. You don't have accessories. I don't believe I do not believe there is a in the history of Minnesota. Anybody who's ever been convicted of accessory to this third degree murder. There used to be a felony murder third degree. And that you could certainly you could help and believe me. The state of Minnesota has the most wide open definition of accessory of any state in the Union There's a case call state against Parker from back in the eighties or late seventies That established the requirements for being an accessory and what they are is virtually. All you have to do is be there I it's of incredibly loose definition and strangely enough. The victim in that case was a liberal criminal defense lawyer named Larry Levin and One Guy beat the hell out of them while two or three stood around and look then they got A. They got convicted of being accessories. So the state has got a very very wide definition of accessory. Which would work on second degree murder? Joe Friedberg is our guest. Let me ask you a tactical question. And it's it's a bit of a Monday morning quarterback question but we we were in fairness mentioning this yesterday as it's playing out so the word was yesterday afternoon. There was going to be three o'clock news conference involving Freemen F. B. I. Representation Justice Department everybody and of course speculation rampant. I maybe they may..
"blume" Discussed on KGO 810
"The hospital itself yes these people have these experiences that you know are somewhere that they can share we've got a a paranormal family in Arizona their lives have converted an old haunted hospital into a parent all it had to be but it's a mother a father and a son and a daughter in Italian mirrors the situation that these guys have the real country house so a lot of that about what it's like to be you know they had kind of a situation you're going to get a full dose it's gonna be great and you can find the link it's on our page coast to coast AM dot com thank you Judy Blume P. wish you the best of luck look forward to hearing about all the cool stuff you find and it will come back open lines next on coast to coast AM this is the opponent get a new view of the world with coast to coast AM do you still think who is that the way things are going the global league still want to dominate the planet and that they might succeed well I think they didn't dominate the planet for a long time until seventeen seventy six because the founding fathers decided to form a new form of government one that was based on laws that were eternal that's right the people have better than a livable world the couple all of the people in the rule the earth cool they didn't like that so for two hundred forty two years they've been trying to get it back and we America has resisted and that the fights that we see going on right now doesn't still feel out of kilter is off to you there's something wrong there's a grand to force themselves their needs not just once they need to capture the soul of the world but I don't think they're gonna win I don't think they're gonna win.
"blume" Discussed on KNST AM 790
"All right well I mean again like too often for me on some of these shows that thing that happens happens off camera it's a sound I don't know whether it's a PA who's tripping over a cable I don't know what exactly but I mean it doesn't mean they're not entertaining we're talking with the J. Blume P. by the way the producer co producer of a week long live streaming event para con which is going on right now and to the dark zone TV you can sign up for it right now then be watching when the event starts coming up tomorrow and if you don't mind can I give you the exact number your R. L. sure it said the darts on that TV is our website with a dark right this is actually not on our website this is where you link up to it through there because it says buy discount tickets right there right yeah you can't make up from a bunch of places but I okay a lot of people get confused by that and it's our fault exactly the subdomain which is live dot the dark okay got it so what lies in front live dot to dot the dot okay I got that book here but if but if you go to dogs on TV to scroll down and hit tickets then it automatically takes you to the right page for you to pay for it so but so that it and I'm you know I wish you god speed on this opens good open entertaining I hope it's fine I hope it's full of booze in oz but you've got a long list of people who will be there talking just in case nothing happens well and they're not actually there I mean I gave it everything is virtual right so people are streaming in from the home we're all on the lockdown situation well under quarantine right so I try producing something with other producers and directors and you can't leave your house and I'm communicate right other people across town and they're doing the live switching and other people are coordinating from them not their own but those guys are in the house and the family right so they happen to have a security system in the house where every room is covered by cameras so there we just sent them some additional gear they're putting it up it's not like a team or crew run around the house they're going to be on camera pretty much the whole time things happen they're going to be happening and there should be a camera capturing what happened the thing that we got the night happens right in front of the camera okay let's cool and then you'll reveal that coming up tomorrow night absolutely well I won't morning well with my morning morning okay what time yeah I was gonna ask you what time does it start it's a full day twenty four hours seven days a week for a week long investigation well not investigation site investigation there at night today is Margaret on okay but it starts at nine AM here on the the west coast and noon on the east coast okay very cool so and the the house is what it's called live and when we watch it we will how when I say they were there you're going to have lots of other speakers that was an opportunity to plug some of the people that are going to be speaking while they're watching the video yeah yes we have which you know over the years we've worked with a lot of paranormal researchers and who have you know kind of become perilous Lebanese so they're a bunch of people from the shows that I've done but we we have Susan slaughter who is does show on television on camera we've got Kristin Lowman who is that on the show ghost hunters now there are two other of the girls tennis coming with her Michelle and Brian and we have court Andrea parrot story this is how we got a guy from got a YouTube channel called the paranormal files files his name is Colin brown he's done amazing audience is amazing working as a great guy and ma'am if the list goes on and on yeah it does so many well I end and so there will be for even if nothing jumps out and yells boo they're still going to be very interesting conversations about this and it's gonna be going on for a whole week and that way that's a good way to know the people get their money's worth for that the the cost of the ticket is that if you're into the subject you got kind of a who's who of people who are going to be checking in over the course of the week of the programming absolutely and it's very focused on the house itself right so for example Patrick Doyle who's in my show ghost mine he lives in a haunted house yeah he's going to call and he's gonna talk to him about what that is like living around activity all the time J. barber who is also on because many lives in a haunted hotel yes these people have these experiences that you know are somewhere that they can share we've got a a paranormal family in Arizona their lives have converted an old hot the hospital into a paranormal academy but it's a mother a father and a son and a daughter in it kind of mirrors the situation that these guys have it in the the real country house so let know that about what it might be you know had there been a kind of a situation you're going to get a full dose it's gonna be great and that you can find the link it's on our page coast to coast AM dot com thank you James Luppi wish you the best of luck look forward to hearing about all the cool stuff you find and it will come back open lines next on coast to coast AM this is the opponent I heart radio goes one on one with Phil from death leopard describing how the band six thirty forty seven less we can do everything we want the only reason we stick to that formula is because we don't want to upset fans when we plan to offer you want to go down that you want to have a better reactions I would certainly want to balance it you know we have to find spaces for these new songs will bring somebody if they don't work office my weed Katamon just put something else in so you do have to be mindful of the people come into the shop is a delicate balance via it's something where you have to please our fans in that respect keep listening to I heart radio for more from your favorite artists I heart radio goes one on one with Phil from death leopard describing how the band six thirty forty seven less we can do everything we want the only reason we stick to that formula is because we don't want to upset fans we plan to offer you want to go down that you want to have a better reactions I would certainly want to balance it you know we have to find spaces for these new songs will bring some in if they don't work office of my old Katamon just put something else in so you do have to be mindful of the people come into the shop is a delicate balance via it's something where you have to please our fans in that respect keep listening to I heart radio for more from your favorite artists I heart radio goes one on one with Phil from death leopard describing how the band takes thirty forty seven less we can do everyone the only reason we stick to that formula is because we don't want to upset fans when we plan to offer you want to go down that you want to have a better reactions I would certainly want to balance it you know we have to find spaces for these new songs will bring some in if they don't work office while we can and then just put something else in so you do have to be mindful of the people come into the shop is a delicate balance via is something where you have to please our fans in that respect keep listening to I heart radio for more from your favorite artists I heart radio goes one on one with Phil from death leopard describing how the band six thirty forty seven less we can do everything we want the only reason we stick to that formula is because we don't want to upset fans we plan to offer you want to go down that you want to have a better reactions I would certainly want to balance it you know we have to find spaces for these new songs will bring some in if they don't work office my weed Katamon just put something else in so if you do have to be mindful of the people come into the shop is a delicate balance is something where you have to.
"blume" Discussed on Can We Talk?
"History and Jewish culture. Meet in this episode. We revisit the classic teen novel. Are you there? God It's me Margaret. Because that's actually that is what most people remember the buck I think right I must. I must increase my best. I remember all the words to it. It's like embarrassing baddest. The bigger the better the tighter the sweater the boys will look at us. Believe it or not. It's been fifty years. Since Judy blume's bestselling novel was first published. Like many millions of people around the World Judith. Rosenbaum and I both read. Are you there? God It's me Margaret when we were preteens that was in the mid nineteen eighties a few months ago we read the book again. This time with our daughter's I'm shelving and I'm twelve years old. I'm my aunt rose bound and I am thirty years old. Mayan Shalva are just a little older than Judy. Blume's title character Margaret. Not Children any more. But not quite adults yet either. Judy blume wrote the book to normalize the experience of teenage girls. What it's like to have your first period your first Bra your first kiss what. It's like to feel uncomfortable in your own body and confused about who you are. Margaret goes through the typical teen girl rites of passage all while questioning her own spiritual beliefs and religious identity. She comes from an interfaith home with one Jewish Parent Judas and I talked with Shalva and my on about how the book stands up. What feels relevant for them. And what feels dated? So let's talk about some of the ways that you relate to Margaret. Go to you first. My on and then Jehovah I mean. She's just though. This book was written at a very different time. She still dealing with all of the basic teenage girl. Struggles that anybody has to go through like wanting to a real bra and wanting to get your period and wanting to be justice developed as your friends. Yeah also I think. She says somewhere in the book That like she's like insect and fifth grade. I never cried and now I cry almost every day. What's happening to me and I can really relate because just like so much to deal with when you get to middle school so getting back to something that you said before about how you could relate to Margaret like wanting to get her period and wanting to abroad for the first time. How is it to to read about that in a character in a book like what does that do for you? It makes it feel more acceptable because sometimes I wonder like will. Why do I WANNA get my period? If it's really uncomfortable or why do I WANNA wear off? They're like a pain in the butt but reading Matt somebody else who's feeling the same way makes me feel sort of like almost less alone. And why why do you think she wants to think she just wants to feel more adult? I think every kid at the say wants to feel more adult. Just they WANNA feel mature and they wanNA feel like they have some sort of control over their own lives like they will when they are twenty or thirty or forty yeah I just think it's like nobody is trying to compete. But it's just it's competitive because every girl get it at a different time at every girl develops at a different time. That makes it competitive because everything has to be competitive in middle school. There's all lot of like body talk coming from like a lot of friends and not just those with social media like mostly all of them like my friends. I'll feel the need to constantly like criticize themselves. Or like pretend to be like dahmer fat or something and then and like it really. It's really disturbing and it's not just annoying. It's disturbing right. I definitely feel like at this. Age is almost cool to be insecure because whether or not every girl really is feeling insecure and artists. Finally they can express. It seems because it so appropriate to feel bad about your body. It seems like that's like the new cool and it's because it's so normal you are somehow more developed. If you feel bad about yourself I think the like the struggle with wanting to be wanting to develop faster has always been very like personal but unlike innocent but also also real but I think there's more consciousness now about people's feelings about society so I think that's also part of the struggle knowing that you are a part of this whole like terrible system and knowing that you are like you want what you're supposed to want and so not just like the feeling of desperate like Desire but also like sort of guilt in that year conforming to society. I mean I agree with you. A lot of this is definitely a time when we're starting to focus much more on the way we look rather than the way we act or the way we create other people and I think that I personally like I pay a lot more attention to how other people look I lot more. Thank to how I look and I'm sure that other girls Are Judging me the same way and I think honestly just creates a lot of pressure to add to the pressure Margaret Fields. She's new in town a friend. But she's worried about impressing her. Are you there? God It's me Margaret. I met a girl today. Her name's Nancy. She expected me to be very grown-up. I think she was disappointed. Don't you think it's time for me to start growing God? If you could arrange it I'd be very glad. Thank you one of the ways. Nancy expects Margaret to be grown. Up is by wearing a bra. So Margaret gets her first BRA. She also joins Nancy's secret club. All Club members must keep an updated boy book a ranked list of boys. They like Margaret. Doesn't have enough boys on her list for the order to change regularly so she adds some random names. I remember doing something similar with my friends as a young teenager. Maybe I got the idea from this book but Shalva and my aunt found it offensive. I definitely talked with my friends about both date or boys who we find attractive. We'd never put it down on paper. That just seems so mean. Yeah I felt that the the alike dynamic between the girls and the boys was way different. I think there was not there was a lot less respect there and I mean it's not perfect now but the way that when there were actually boy characters communicating with Margaret. It seemed like a very sort of off-balance relationship. Are you remembering specific timer to look at the party? Yeah like at the Party when the like. They're playing the closet game. It's like it's definitely defined that Philip La- Roy is the one who's kissing Margaret. They're not kissing each other I totally agree. I think that reading the book I was desperately hoping that was not how boys treat me at this age. First of all like when Margaret. On her birthday he pinches her. And he's like here's a pitch to grow. And can you know where you need to grow like? If a boy said that to me I would like flip out. I they would be in the principal's office like that's so not okay for anybody but especially like a boy who she finds attractive to be commenting on her chest size. That's just an extremely inappropriate and it felt like all the female characters in the book. Were just like oh well. It's okay this is just how life is and you know boys are allowed to make comments about US and words make lists about them like just how we operate shall. Do you think that in among your friends boys and girls that they would describe it more like they're kissing each other like nowadays? Yeah I mean there are so many different ridiculous relationship norms like the for example. The boy normal asks girl out but I WOULD. You mean now. Sorry that's still happening right. I had another thought about the party. The boys I suggest a different game and the girls say not. Do you remember that part? The boy suggest everybody lines up in the dark and then the boys like by feeling are going to save. Which girl is which I think. Is it Nancy who says absolutely not what I heard that the feeling I got? Is that Nancy in one do that. Because she didn't want them feeling whether or not she was really flat. But the whole idea just seems disgusting to me like totally unconcerned casual and totally gross like I mean. All of those Party Games are not great. I don't know if those girls had the word consensual and their vocabulary like you do probably not. What do you think does for you to have that in your vocabulary you feel more secure and in control of things and also you? Have you have another sort of Scale TO JUDGE INTERACTIONS ON. I think having consent be a part of any relationship and having it be a word that is definitely used a lot today. Sort of just makes me feel like I have more power in a relationship because even though the norm is still for. I'm waiting for the boy. I like to ask me out and I don't like that but that's I mean I think that's how everybody feels and I want the same experience that everybody else has Even if it's not very even if it's kind of coming from an anti feminist perspective And I pride myself on that. But it's just it's still how I feel. I think that being able to say like no actually. This was not consensual and I was not okay with that just makes me feel like I would have a lot more power in a relationship. This is like a revelation to me agree idea that girls are still waiting for boys to ask them out. Yeah I'm totally surprised by that too. I had no idea it makes it what it makes it more. It just makes more romantic for the girl. But but but where does that idea come from? Why is that more romantic? That's that's what society says it's like that's a perfect relationship and so therefore that's romantic. There are things that like you can beat them or you can join them and with like society norms and sometimes. I do just conform them. Because it's just easier that way. This was tough to hear our daughter's identify as feminists. They have a much more sophisticated understanding of power structures in relationships than I did at their age. And yet they've still internalized the fairy tale version of romance waiting for a prince to sweep you off your feet but some things have changed. Our daughters have been friendships with boys something. I'm not sure. I had and Margaret Definitely. Didn't have. Okay. Well this might be helpful for the conversation. Sometimes me and like male friends get into arguments over whether it's harder do we abort your girl and it's it seems like so much so much more difficult to be a girl with all the like judgment and criticism and then like also physically painful burdens on life like for example getting your period once a month and having to wear a broad like good close but then on the other hand the arguments that my friends make also seem valid. So maybe the boys are experiencing exactly the same thing as the girls like. Oh My Gosh. They get to be girls. It's so easy. I will always stand firm in thinking. That female lives are more difficult. But I think that it's definitely boys are definitely experiencing a lot of the same struggles that we are just aren't allowed to talk about it. That's where we get lucky that were girls because we have a lot of safe spaces and we talk to our friends about everything boys. It seems don't have as many opportunities to really talk about their feelings and I think that's probably very difficult for them but it sounds like some of your friends who are boys are talking to you about those feelings right. Yeah in addition to talking about boys Margaret and friends. Spend a lot of time thinking about when they're going to get their period and who's going to get it I as Shalva said everything seems to be a competition. Margaret is so desperate not to be last that she actually prays about it. Are you there? God It's me Margaret Gretchen. My friend got her period. I'm so jealous. God I hate myself for being so jealous but I am. I wish you'd help me just a little. Nancy's sure she's GonNa get it soon too and if I'm last I don't know what I'll do. Oh please God I just want to be normal. That desire to feel normal is well. Normal when Margaret finally gets her period at the end of the book she's ecstatic..
"blume" Discussed on Q95
"Work everything Judy Blume books what did she do are you there god it's me Margaret yeah I read that one is good this girls are great though yeah they are right of passage the there used to be a time when sure these do that right my gun is quick although as big explain yeah yeah thank you must increase my best I remember the jury that's right born on this date in nineteen thirty nine Raymond's Eric yes loon I believe and cinemas only coming up it may actually may have already passed Tom they're having a celebration of Raymond's Eric really for one night in cinemas yeah I don't know that the doors keyboard player we interviewed him several times great guy sadly gone now but one of my contacts out isn't it is his at Oregon yes based on a big again if I had a time machine I would go back in time and make sure the doors at a proper bass player for their live concerts and everything free upgrade the keyboard based earnings and other times you want to fix the doors on this date maybe have somebody help Jim cut back on their one and lose to still be with us today did they all want to sleep with their moms are just Morrison is that really the case I'd I wasn't aware that it is not a whole complex of the song well I don't know famously no okay it is a famous doors open which is about it's kind of Islam you double moved to Florida we did Mr animal.
"blume" Discussed on Q95
"Good on her she's a very very a little bit more bursting the marijuana Pepsi crystal Pepsi yeah I like the marijuana I don't like the Van **** I have trouble with this you know it's not she can take her husband's name no hard at the core of this it's kind of confusing but the story says her mother said she would take the name Van **** around the world I don't know why she didn't take her husband name Kevin Blume kittens they are sisters names are like Rachel on Rebecca wow you got marijuana Pepsi yeah I was just name is where you don't want no more it sounds okay but if she wasn't writing a book about interesting name she would go by mers and died what did your right throughout her life she did not let teachers call her Mary they wanted to so she's difficult to okay no her name her name of which you know what you're gonna what have you what can I round about being may name marijuana right I was with me have you never well no I have never brought it was difficult nine blacks who can't stand up and call it Hey I'm here my name is marijuana Pepsi and then we keep going everybody else so they can call or whatever we name I like repeat ones because I don't like record this.
"blume" Discussed on What Book Hooked You?
"This is what book you? I'm Brock Shelley and thanks for listening. Well, our episode this week. I have Susan Kaplan Carlton who newest book in the neighborhood of true comes out on April, the ninth and in this episode. We talk about her career as a writer, and what went into this book would inspired this book. So listening. So Susan what book hooked you? When I was growing up all the young adult novels that had choose characters seemed to be about like, very important Jewish issue. Very heavy. The holocaust, which of course, we all need to read about need to keep front of mind the trauma of immigration, which are also important stories, but I didn't feel like I probably felt the most so much or at least I wanted a break from some of that. And so for me, it was like thank God for Judy Blume and loved her books normal American Jewish kids doing with more model in mice. Are you there? God, it's me Margaret, so honest about periods, and bras and boys, and like many people I loved forever, which was so honest about sex. So so definitely the Judy Blume cannon and other kind of. Of different lead that really has stayed with me Harriet the spy. Because she's a bit of an outsider, and because she's a writer, and she's observational security, turn up book everywhere. She goes and scribble things down even though sometimes that's not sticking with you. Feel like she would be like just great the Twitter. It was the right now. And I'm not that. She was an observer that the way she out the world was serving people people she spied on granted. But also have friends who are also a feathers too. So I really really related to hair. And so they wanted very much to be Harriet into have tomato sandwiches for lunch that and so as a kid as you're reading these books where you always trying to were you always seeming to gravitate towards books that you could sort of, you know, find yourself in or relate to some way, you know, you weren't more you weren't into SCI fi adventure any type of those things. It was more like T our girl protagonists and just the adventures that she might have and just away that you kind of examined maybe your own life or kind of see the world. And related to someone that may be going through some listen mo- things that you might be as a kid. Interesting hemp thought about it. But the way you phrase it, I think that it's true. I am not as drawn to fantasy or to Fifi. I feel like I don't appreciate it as much as I appreciate just like a really detailed fresh feeling neurotic contemporary. That's more my lane. And I think I was really drawn to realistic fiction didn't have to necessarily be contemporary, but realistic that seems to be where I found like I saw myself in the page. And so you know, that was more kind of when you may be as a as a kid and preteen Judy Blume, Harry this by so when you got into high school because high school, you know, there's more homework there may be more social aspect or activities involved were books. Do you? Remember books still being important or were there memorable books from when you were a young at all? I think that stayed a reader even when the reading was assigned reading I generally liked it in high school. I got really into interested in journalism, and I was on the paper and on the yearbook my state interested in journalism. So I think I was still drawn to things that were like up divisional. I have a lot of appreciation for nonfiction when I lived in kind of creative nonfiction when I lived in high school, but but these these are interesting questions, I hadn't really considered that. I think that my taste my taste grew up. But it kind of phases thing. And so at this time are may was it around this time because you kind of mentioned the journalism aspect that. You really got more focus maybe on your writing. Yeah. I think I can to writing as a journalist I and I definitely did I worked in Taiwan time, and I liked writing other people schooling. And it took a while for me to figure out that I wanted to write my own. I was I was and I think actually being journalist is really good training for novelist, except, you know, turning up the later on the observational and sort of development era for what's interesting in that kind of stuff. So I I was one of those kids who knew, but she always wanted to be a writer of books and kept meticulous diaries. And I was more someone to had given up. My can petrified to open because going would write something that will be there forever. So so I. Have to kind of feel my way into the into novels. And so when then did it change for you that, you know, you're still got that journalistic I, and that's when what you were writing. But when did it come to the point what was that realization that maybe wanted to try your hand at writing fiction? Actually from me. The magazine was working when out of business, and so that was a turning point. We're headed to what I wanted to do mocks and our family had actually just moved from Maine to Atlanta. And I found that I was really missing. And so I decided to write a novel that was set in Maine. It was sort of a way to not the novel but going to talk about today, but it was a way to serve like my Valentine this place. I was missing. And then I kinda family see if I can think there was this. You know, you said you, you know, journalism has helped you a lot just kind of finding the story and as a writer than do you find that just technically you're kind of discipline about hell, you know, with writing that you journalism, you have these deadlines that, you know, you need to meet does that help you then when it comes to your fiction writing your novel writing the. Discipline of of having novels in having to have sort of more of a work ethic by trade help you when it comes
Film of Judy Blume's 'Are You There God?...' in development
"Puberty and the growing pains that come with the difficult years of being a teen. Now Kelly Freeman Craig will direct. She did the movie edge of seventeen and James L Brooks will act as the producer of the film now currently in development. So it hasn't officially gone the way of the green light. But. It's getting their being defending James L. Brooks is a good thing. Right. Yes. Terms of endearment, the Simpsons. Shocking that it's two thousand eighteen that book has not ever been made into a movie in
Anything next for you just keep working on the model. Obviously may be hoping that means that can get
"Your of book. food If people and you purchase know, my your book prepared does stop support and nonprofit. I let them. Make welcome Oli. Organizations? I them Yes. try The funds potato go chips to nonprofit that are made with coconut one oil. hundred percent. I let I don't them even try take a yogurt salary from and add it at all goes to fruit the kids, that they pick. So I try to make but a buffet it's and my honestly goal is have just that they would goosebumps. try it. Enjoy And now the this whole kids that have conversation. been there longer will A say, really, oh, really she's encouraged so cool. listeners You gotta come to see, listen you to can this. do this Mandy school. She just wants you to try it. Do And you see? that's I've a very got basic a lot going on. goal So I almost hate that asking I just this question feel is the that only where way I can do be you successful see it going? and by You know, them why trying should I ask it you for more when you're in, already they'll be doing open so much, to try and something but I'm just else sort of in wondering, eventually you know they'll be anything more open to next eating for these you foods just because I give keep them the working education on along the model. with the food Obviously is to why may it's be so important. hoping that that means that can get It's, out yeah, to the I world love and that other you're doing this. You're other foster odyssey homes in correlating that respect. to different Yes, diseases I always that we have have out big there. dreams. And And as you're saying if you shoot such for the an onset of moon, child childhood shoot for the stars, diseases, you get sir, the finding in, whichever every day direction new, even that is from I, I read I'm a little shooting. bit about They're your work, always. you know an autism So ultimately, to come disease, I'll Astra tell you stuff, my goal and obviously is to have you've mentioned a big block the cancer of land also, where a have a little market but I love where people that can you're mentioning come and have when a little you had cafe your first foster son where they that can you. Could change his taste buy buds in the two things weeks. that they So this just try can get it from local can farmers become this absolute and pick up biochemical good foods changes. in Seems a like nutrient you're saying dense right, foods absolutely, with absolutely. the farmers that are doing And that's it in mindfully the thing earth, that's friendly so exciting and to me. And friendly to the I animals thought for those that that eat meat. when I had And then I have a little fostered cafe ten where people children can through pick up my food home, to eat, I've adopted and one then on the. The same premises. a try I wanna to have a all big of them, home but that has you know, I'd a have a child foster or to home come through my home, and and an then they elderly would go back home out together, comeback through my home an and elderly go back assisted out home because the system where tries you meet to that gap reunify of the elderly them, in the child. And I and think that that emotional it just makes will it close very tumultuous it in where we life have for car the child. proctors What in honestly minded, and what happened to medical when doctors I noticed on the a premises pattern that every two and weeks, it just would take wanna about change. two weeks I wanna of dealing do it in. with I want to really show how bad to do behavior it because I have the vision. and I just know keep it works presenting food and in keep presenting a haven't seen in two it done weeks. yet, I would but change I'm gonna your taste do it buds into. enough to That's where they my would long eat term it. goal of a They gathering would even place if they for ate people a bite or two. in home And then for in two these months, kids you and could these really elderly notice to kind a behavioral of help each other change in the GAC so of much life. to where you could, you You know, go wanna out do to it. eat I say, or go you to are a public doing place it. entrusted. I also The child think you're wouldn't a superhero. go crazy What on are you. you? Sure And so you're I superhuman. thought. That was so special about my Your home. vision is huge, And but then thank I found you out for when I started really, working with the really orhpanages acting is the on same it exact showing protocol some good results. I agree even with you. even I though I think can't it's control an area all that has of fallen the foods through that the they gaps. get, you know, So it thank you still for not just bringing has the awareness, same but tangible timing evidence still has and the same results. effect. I, when It's I pretty, sure listeners it's know pretty how to get inspiring a hold of you. to To get watch a hold it of happen. your book. So And there it is, what's you know, the best they're way for people to five, follow I you love that you you've or been able your to, website, or obviously even social media you got or something the laboratory your life as at laboratory, my your book home, is on Amazon your real mission food statement, recovery but getting into is this the orphanage name of the in book having Mandy a blame little bit of in a laboratory than I have not to, you know, Mandy blame enroll, depersonalize played recovery, it Oliver in any way, Instagram, but just Twitter, that you're able to have and results face back over and over which and of course, just, then you brings know, anytime that data anybody in that wants model to get on the air element, and just learn doesn't it, you how to know, get healthier. I make and it super you're able simple to ensure and make you think of others, food in a different way. look, this You've never is a thought sort of of it timeframe before you're looking at Unicenter and follow you know anybody this, who these have concepts donate buttons of system, on my website and here's in the types the of book results just are doesn't going to be app. getting I wanted to be able in to give an what exchange. type of time. I mean, I'm it's huge. for And your then donation look than I at can the help time out the kids we're talking so you can find it anywhere weeks on in. Months. the internet. This is not years. Thank you so I'm much in I'm, for the listeners I'm Mendis offering. lasting spent a I'm spell, really I. excuse me. I think B. I need to come. l. I u. I think you m. need to e. adopt so me Mandy man. bloom and I might. lucre I might up need a couple of weeks in fell your home. over. 'cause and No, Mandy, I honestly, really with appreciate all your business, until I it can't kind thank of brings you me enough to for another taking question time to because be with I think us about today. Absolutely. growing up. Thank Maybe you. we Join were our all protect asks your time. to try things Absolutely. that we didn't Thank want you. to try. And thank you listeners for When tuning I was younger. into I art was of born self and evolution, raised in the UK and it a was show a little bit of to travel encourage and inspire through Europe. people It to was flee available to vol's. us in If that meant you different know foods, anyone Nassar's who like to definite, share their really story loved on that. the show, My mom said, please just have him try contact it. So me at I, Joel I Muir love that dot that's your concept, com. but Thanks again. I think about that