35 Burst results for "Bread"

The Lord's Supper: An Outward Sign of an Inward Reality

Truth For Life Daily Program

07:38 min | 1 d ago

The Lord's Supper: An Outward Sign of an Inward Reality

"You may regularly take part in communion in your local church. What does this expression of faith really mean? Are we eating and drinking Christ's physical body and blood? Today on truth for life, Alistair begg, takes a closer look at the lord's supper. Baptism and the lord's supper are communion, whatever other important ends may be intended for both of them. They were appointed as a mode for publicly professing our faith in the gospel. That by means of our celebration of the lord's supper by means of our participation in the opportunity of baptism, both contexts are an opportunity for the public profession of our faith. If people will come around and say, why do you celebrate this meal as you do, the answer is because of who Jesus is and because of what he has done, why are you going through water in this way? Why are you undergoing this ceremony or this right, the answer would be the same thing because of who Jesus is because of what he has done and because of what he has asked me to do. Both of the ordinances of the church do this for us. Augustine defined them as outward and visible signs of an inward and spiritual grace. In each case, the sign is a visible display that points to a reality different from and more significant than itself. For example, you may know that there is a sign somewhere up on the freeway at that points to Chicago. You may know the sign you may actually have part your car underneath the sign, you may have actually pointed the sign out to other people. And you could be very familiar with this sign without ever having visited the place to which it points. There is a Chicago, you know, because there is a sign. Apparently, there are people there, but you do not know because you've never been. So the potential for being familiar with the sign without having ever embraced the reality to which the same points is clear in these trivial illustrations, but it is equally so when it comes to the matter of communion and the lord's supper. Since it is possible to participate in what is merely an outward display without knowing the inward reality to which the display points, it is therefore very, very important for us as individuals and as a church to pay the most important attention to these matters. What we have in the New Testament in these ordinances are there not as a result of men getting together and thinking up a ceremony or an institution, but they are thereby divine appointment. If you turn to Luke chapter 22, which I suggested, you might have your finger in. You find there that Jesus in verse 19 takes bread on the occasion of the last supper, he gives thanks and breaks it and gives it to his disciples saying this is my body given for you and then notice do this in remembrance of me. Why then do we have baptism on the lord's supper because they were instituted ordained, if you like, by Christ, who is the head of the church? Now, a number of you that are here this morning will, of course, have come out of a background in which you have been led to believe that there are really 7 sacraments or 7 ordinances. And if you have been catechized in your own tradition properly as many of you, I'm sure have, then you will have been believing always that you must add to baptism and to communion or the eucharist, penance, confirmation, marriage, ordination, and final unction. To you, I say this. Take all of your 7 sacraments or ordinances, and then take your Bible and look for all 7. Retain all that you find and discard all that you do not discover. When you have completed the exercise, you will discover that as an ordinance or as a sacrament, if we choose to use that word, there are only two given by Christ and underscored by scripture. Not that the issue of marriage or some of these other things is not addressed in the Bible, but simply that it is not given to us in the way that baptism and the lord's supper is given. These things emerged in the development of Christendom and largely in the Middle Ages. By the time of the reformation, the confusion concerning sacraments was far more about the nature of the sacrament itself than it was about how many sacraments there were supposed to be. The issue was, what is happening in the lord's supper? The issue was, what is baptism really mean and who should it be that is participating in it? And I think this morning in a congregation like this, if we're honest, the real discussions that we ever find ourselves having do not really an ultimately relate to the numbers involved, but relate to the very issue of what is involved. Because as time went by, baptism and the lord's supper came to be regarded not simply as signs of grace. As Augustine pointed them out, outward and visible signs of an inward and spiritual grace, Augustine's statement was representative of a fourth century understanding of things once you had had the development of the apostolic church under the neronian persecution. But once you go forward from there, you discover that the signs of grace are now actually being thought of as containing grace and conveying grace. You understand the difference. So there's not simply that the sign says there is Chicago. Suddenly the sign is Chicago. It is not that the bread and the blood are representative of a sacrifice in the first century on a Roman hill, but it is now that the bread and the blood are the actual body and blood of the lord Jesus Christ. The symbol has become the reality. And as a result of that, we are then told it conveys the very grace that the penitent require. Now these notions are firmly embedded in the minds of not a few within our parkside congregation. And when they are embedded in the mind, then it's very difficult to them. And why would I even try to? Certainly, it would be far more sensible for me and a far easier journey for me, simply to leave it alone. But I can't leave it alone. Because if, for example, original sin is not removed as a result of the baptism

Alistair Begg Chicago Augustine Luke Confusion
"bread" Discussed on Stuff You Should Know

Stuff You Should Know

07:21 min | Last week

"bread" Discussed on Stuff You Should Know

"Know, listeners, and we hit it a little bit after the turn of the new year, right? That's right for our friends at coed. They're the cooperative for education that does such great work, helping you break the cycle of poverty in Guatemala, and in any way sort of beat you over the head with it at the end, but we really wanted to get the stuff you should know army over a million bucks because that's a big number and we did it. Yeah. Yeah, we did it. So congratulations to everyone in stuff you should know land and a special thanks to everybody who opened up their hearts and their wallets and contributed to all those people in Guatemala. All the kids. Totally. All right, just wanted to let everybody know and sorry for keeping you in suspense. I know this is going to come out in like late January, but them's the breaks, everybody. Yeah, and our big beautiful stash of episodes that we recorded to take that long break are almost gone. They're dwindled. Like a yule log burned down after the new year. Yeah, it's kind of what it feels like. It just seeing that shrink is exhilarating and sad. It is, I missed, you know, being kind of up to date when people send in a listener mail. I'm not like, what episode does that? A couple of weeks out where right there on the edge, like Al Pacino and heat. I know, but I was getting episodes. I was like, oh yeah, I forgot we recorded that one, you know, 6 weeks ago. Pleasantly surprised. So yeah, we're back in full form again. I guess the point of what we've been talking about for the last three minutes. That's right. I'm ready to go. I feel totally normal now. Not weird at all. So I'd like to talk about some of this not weird at all. And that would be toast. Yeah. Who doesn't love toast? I genuinely don't know. I've never met anybody who was like, I hate toast. Maybe it's like, I don't like toast a certain way. But I've never met anybody who just generally didn't like toast. And I'm sure they're out there. If you are, go ahead and write in, let us know why you don't like toast. But I've never met an individual who didn't like toast. Well, I think we should clarify, if you like bread, then you probably like toast. Okay. I think they're non bread eaters and likers. But if you like the bread part, surely you like it, and it's, well, griddled is pretty great too, but I would argue, is it's best for them. Yeah. And I guess we are talking about a specific way of heating and crisping bread. I think people actually get that pedantic about wouldn't actually does bread become toast in the toasting process, et cetera. We're not going to go down that road. We're going to keep this fun and light and talk about toast. Yeah, this is my pick in Livia helped us out with it. And here's my deal is I hardly ever eat toast because it's just especially when you're carrying a few pounds extra around your middle. It's not like you jump up and say, let's throw a few slices of bread in the oven. And butter and start our day that way. Toast is a treat for me. A semi rear treat when I'm maybe out to breakfast. Or recording an episode on toast because after studying this morning, I was like, I got to go eat a piece of toast. I have to. You know what's weird as I finally got to that point. I was telling you me last night, I was like, it's so weird. I've been researching toast all day, and I don't have a hankering for toast, and it finally got me this morning. No, not yet. I started looking up. All we have are tortillas in the house. I'm like, you can't make toast out of this. But so I started looking up the best white bread and I found a serious eats. I think eat this not that. Basically, taste test. And they said that it was a type of pepperidge farms. But they said, it's pretty good. It makes better toast, but they said the overall better bread was nature's own perfect white bread, I believe, is what it's called. So I'm going to get me some of that and make some toast soon. That's a pretty bold name. Perfect white. Yeah, I'm pretty sure that's what it is. What it's called. Yeah, hold on, I have it written down. I made a draft of my email folder, so I didn't forget it. Let me tell you, chuck, it is nature's own perfectly crafted white bread. Okay. Perfect white that has some bad insinuations. I think. Right, perfectly crafted. They're marketing team is like, wow, wow, wow, wow. So here's what I did. And I want to shout out a listener. I use the we have had some oat nut wheat bread. In the old pantry. So I threw that in a toaster oven, a breville toaster oven. And we'll talk about the different kinds of toasters. We honestly just don't have counter space. We don't have a huge kitchen, so we don't have enough room for the beautiful superior stand up toaster. And then I use the butter bell, and this is from Amanda, who just wrote in, Amanda Peshawar wrote in like last week that said, hey, you gotta use a butter bell croc. Do you know what those are? Yeah, we had one in the butter kept growing mold. Are you changing your water every three days? Yeah. Really? I'm taking it like a shot, a little buttery water shot. Huh, all right, well that's weird. Mine has it molded yet. So I use that, which keeps the butter nice and soft and spreadable. And then I on a whim took a little and I go for a sort of a medium dark. I like it. I don't like it. Oh, really? Yeah, not a really light toast, but not dark, dark, either. But I really love that sound when you're spreading it, you know? And then I put some cloister cinnamon, honey, like the spun spreadable honey on there. Okay. And it was so good. So water and honey. Butter and honey. Yeah, but it could have been just butter or just, I mean, there's a lot of things I can put on toast and enjoy it. I like butter and jam for toast. Or if I do honey, I need to do peanut butter. I'm not crazy about the butter and honey combination. Although I do love a good honey butter, but that's not the same thing. It's butter and honey. And I don't know why. They sound like they'd be spectacular together, but they just don't hit me quite right. Kind of like bourbon and grapefruit juice. Sounds like it'd be great. It's actually kind of awful. Yeah, I don't think that sounds great though. Okay. All right. Should we talk about butter? Toast? Is that what we're talking about today? We should do one on butter though. That's a good idea. Sure, that's a great idea. So we should probably start with the history, because we don't exactly know who started making toast, but most people chalk it up to the ancient Egyptians. They think the Greeks or the Romans stole it from the Egyptians and kind of made a big deal out of it actually named this stuff. We call toast toast because I guess ancient Roman. Yeah, Latin. Latin. It's the new year. Toast them is Latin for scorched. So that's kind of where we get the word toast from. So that's where toast kind of first appears, but they're basically saying like Olivia helped us out with this, that as long as people have been making bread, they probably very quickly after that started making toast. Yeah, and that's toast them as in TOS two.

Guatemala Al Pacino Livia Amanda Peshawar army chuck Amanda Latin Olivia
The Most Conservative Congress in History? Rep. Troy Nehls Weighs In

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:57 min | 2 weeks ago

The Most Conservative Congress in History? Rep. Troy Nehls Weighs In

"Now have Congress and Troy Nell's congressman, what are you hearing on the floor? Charlie, it's good to be with you right now. There are 7 individuals that have voted for an alternate candidate. Obviously, it was significantly more or less yesterday with 20. So now we're down to 7. So let's see what happens here at the end of this vote. Maybe it'll be 8, maybe it'll be 9. But we've been making progress. And I applaud both sides. I applaud those in the house freedom caucus that had been voting against McCarthy. I appreciate the leadership team sitting down with these individuals at a table, having a conversation, you know, breaking bread and trying to work out our differences. So if we're going to come to an agreement, let's get that agreement done. Let's get it done so we can work for the American people. So congressman, can you give our audience some peace of mind about what a conservative Congress can do if Kevin McCarthy ends up winning. Some of our audience, they are not convinced. They're not persuaded. They say, Kevin is awful. It's terrible. We don't want him. Some of our audience says that it's the same as having hakim Jeffries. I don't agree with that. I think that is, that's not correct. Can you walk us through, what can we expect, the oversight, the investigations, the checks and balances, the restoration of an actual functioning House of Representatives, make the case to ask the question? And I will say this as it relates to you use the word investigations. You know very well. It's been very clear that Jim Jordan, he wants to get to work and the judiciary and he wants to have a lot of investigations. We need to investigate Christopher wray with the FBI. Yes, we do. We need to investigate the DoJ with Garland. We need to look at major orcas with DOH. We need to have Fauci in front of us. We need to have all those individuals in front of us to ask the questions that have not been asked by this one party rule under Nancy Pelosi.

Troy Nell Congress Hakim Jeffries Charlie Kevin Mccarthy Mccarthy Kevin Christopher Wray Jim Jordan House Of Representatives DOJ FBI Garland Fauci DOH Nancy Pelosi
U.S. Inflation: How Much Have Prices Increased in 2022?

Mark Levin

01:54 min | 3 weeks ago

U.S. Inflation: How Much Have Prices Increased in 2022?

"U.S. inflation is a great piece that zero hedge dot com How much of price is actually increased It's my eyesight It's gotten kind of weird I brought with me something to help me Food at elementary and secondary schools In other words they're trying to show you how it really impacts your life Ready Is up 254% 254% What else Bear with me I've got to use this device so I can see what I'm reading to you All right Fuel oil is up 65.7% That would be sort of home heating oil diesel fuel that sort of thing The cost of a dozen eggs are up 49% This is year to year Airline fares are up 36% butter and margin are up over 34% Flour and prepared flour items Up 25% Public transportations of 24% Fats and oils are up 22% I'm rounding off Rice and up and down Rice pasta what does that say Corn cereal up 17% bread is up 16% Coffee is up 15% Poultry is up 13% energy and what they mean by that is like non usual energy sources 13%

U.S.
Who Is the Bread Winner in Your Household?

Dennis Prager Podcasts

00:42 sec | 3 weeks ago

Who Is the Bread Winner in Your Household?

"If your marriage has evolved into, especially if you have children. If your family has evolved into the following, where the primary breadwinner is the wife and the primary caretaker of the home and children, it's redundant home means children, but anyway. Is the man is the husband, I'd like to hear from you. How is that working out? How has that worked out? I have no agenda here. I hope it's worked out.

Sustained by the Word

Pray the Word with David Platt

01:24 min | 3 weeks ago

Sustained by the Word

"Matthew four four, man shall not live by bread alone. But by every word that comes from the mouth of God, Jesus is quoting here from deuteronomy in the Old Testament as he's being tempted after fasting for weeks and weeks and weeks for 40 days and the devil is tempting him to turn stones into bread and Jesus looks at him and said, man, does not live by bread alone. But by every word that comes from the mouth of God, do you believe that that you live by every word that comes from the mouth of God that more important to you today than breakfast or lunch or dinner? More important than food itself. God's word is your sustenance. You can't live without it. It is your source of life. And let me just point out what the Bible teaches from cover to cover. This is true, the Bible is your source of life. You can not live without the word of God. That's what Jesus is saying. The question is, is it evident in your life that you realize this? Do you live like your daily bread is the word of God?

Matthew Jesus
Day 2 of The Bible in a Year: The Fall of Adam and Eve

The Bible in a Year

02:28 min | 3 weeks ago

Day 2 of The Bible in a Year: The Fall of Adam and Eve

"Genesis three and four. Now, The Serpent was more subtle than any other wild creature that the lord God had made, he said to the woman, did God say you shall not eat of any tree in the garden. And the woman said to The Serpent, we may eat of the fruit of the trees of the garden, but God said you shall not eat of the fruit of the tree, which is in the midst of the garden. Neither shall you touch it lest you die. But The Serpent said to the woman, you will not die. For God knows that when you eat of it, your eyes will be opened and you will be like God knowing good and evil. So when the woman saw that the tree was good for food, and that it was a delight to the eyes, and that the tree was to be desired to make one wise, she took of its fruit and ate. And she also gave some to her husband, and he ate. And the eyes of both were opened and they knew that they were naked, and they sewed fig leaves together, and made themselves aprons. And they heard the sound of the lord God walking in the garden in the cool of the day. And the man and his wife hid themselves from the presence of the lord got among the trees of the garden, but the lord God called to the man and said to him, where are you? And he said, I heard the sound of you in the garden, and I was afraid because I was naked, and I hid myself. He said, who told you that you are naked? Have you eaten of the tree which I commanded you not to eat? The man said, the woman whom you gave to be with me, she gave me the fruit of the tree and I ate. Then the lord God said that the woman, what is this that you've done? The woman said, the servant beguiled me and I ate. The lord God said to The Serpent. Because you have done this. Cursed, are you above all cattle, and above all wild animals? Upon your belly you shall go and dust you shall eat all the days of your life. I will put enmity between you and the woman and between your seed and her seed. He shall bruise your head and you shall bruise his heel. To the woman he said, I will greatly multiply your pain and childbearing. And pain you shall bring forth children, yet your desire shall be for your husband and he shall rule over you. And to Adam, he said, because you have listened to the voice of your wife and eaten of the tree of which I commanded you, you shall not eat of it, cursed is the ground because of you. In toil you shall eat of it all the days of your life, thorns and thistles it shall bring forth to you, and you shall eat the plants of the field. In this what of your face you shall eat bread until you return to the ground for out of it, you were taken. You are dust into dust you shall return.

Adam
The Good, The Bad, And the People Who Think They're Better Than Both

Dennis Prager Podcasts

01:10 min | Last month

The Good, The Bad, And the People Who Think They're Better Than Both

"My experience has been, first of all, bad people think they're good and good people think they're good. So whether you think you're good or not, generally doesn't have much of an impact on whether you're good. Because so many bad people, so many people have done bad, think they're good. But I don't have a problem with good I have a problem with good people not thinking they're good. I want them to, I want them to have a realistic view of themselves. And I also want them to have some reward. Are there goodness? I should amend my statement. It's not that in my eyes, good people think that they're bad. But that good people don't think that they are the best thing since sliced bread the way that leftists do morally. Leftists think that they can never air morally. Well, they think this is how I would refine it. I think I'm right, they think they're right. So that's even. However, I don't think I have a right to suppress them. That's where their arrogance comes in. And they're evil. We'll

Urban Meyer Shares His Thoughts on NIL

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

01:36 min | Last month

Urban Meyer Shares His Thoughts on NIL

"I hang out with a lot of beltway types. A couple of Republican senators who I went to talk with and break bread with, spent most of the time talking about name image and likeness and how it's screwing up their college programs and every senator has a lot of state colleges as they worry about. And the numbers are getting astronomical. What do you think NIL is doing to your game that you love so much, coach Meyer? I think it was the appropriate thing, you know, had to have players received financial or have the ability for a student athlete to earn money, you know, there's so many unintended consequences of something like that without any regulation without any type of, you know, whether it be salary cap, whether it be unionization, and the unintended consequences are the idea that pay for play or inducement and recruiting would be there for people involved in this profession for a long time. You knew that would become part of it. So first of all, I think a lot of these numbers are way overblown from I'm here for a lot of my colleagues. There's a lot of agents involved, and they're trying to get obviously as much money possible for their players and when you hear some of these numbers once again, this is not I'm just telling what I hear from my colleagues. These numbers are way out of proportion. You know, some might be true but the majority, that's not true with some of these numbers that you see coming across the media right now that millions of dollars, there's certainly our players earning good money, but for the most part, a lot of this is way overblown.

Coach Meyer
Why Alan Rickman Was Incredible in 'Die Hard'

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

01:28 min | Last month

Why Alan Rickman Was Incredible in 'Die Hard'

"Here we go. I am the man who has been told time and time again for over a decade that I should be the next Bond villain. I'm ready. I can do it in a German accent. I can do it in a French accent. Yeah, whatever you wish I can do it. Let's talk about the bread. The late great Alan Rickman, as Hans Gruber, the German terrorist Chris. Yeah, I mean, you can tell early on he's trying to do a little bit of a German accent. Yes. And I think the subtlety of it. Because back then, nobody knew who this actor was. Right. He was a kind of nobody. And he has an unusual way of speaking anyway. So just that light touch of a German accent at the time, I think everyone could say, all right, that guy is German or he's some kind of European, it's unclear, the way he talks is very strange. But really, what's interesting about actors, some people will say, or they used to say that, well, these people get typecast, a lot of characters, they play the same role over and over and over again. But at the end of the day, that's kind of what works for movies. You want someone who has a unique character who maybe speaks in an interesting way, but then he just has that level of charisma because he is such a unique person. He does have such a unique voice. And he does inspire awe and a little bit of fear. He's a little scary, just his normal speaking voice is a little terrifying.

Hans Gruber Alan Rickman Chris
Day 333 of The Bible in a Year: Peter Is Rescued From Prison

The Bible in a Year

02:13 min | 2 months ago

Day 333 of The Bible in a Year: Peter Is Rescued From Prison

"The acts of the apostles, chapter 12. James killed, and Peter imprisoned by Herod. About that time Herod the king laid violent hands upon some who belonged to the church, he killed James, the brother of John with the sword. And when he saw that it pleased the Jews, he proceeded to arrest Peter also. This was during the days of unleavened bread, and when he had seized him, he put him in prison and delivered him to four squads of soldiers to guard him, intending after the Passover to bring him out to the people. So, Peter was kept in prison, but Ernest prayer for him was being made to God by the church. An angel rescues Peter from prison. That very night, when Herod was about to bring him out, Peter was sleeping between two soldiers bound with two chains and sentries before the door were guarding the prison. And behold, an angel of the lord appeared, and a light shone in the cell, and he struck Peter on the side and woke him saying, get up quickly. And the chains fell off his hands, and the angel said to him, dress yourself and put on your sandals, and he did so. And he said to him, wrap your cloak around you and follow followed him, he did not know that what was done by the angel was real, but thought he was seeing a vision. When they had passed the first and the second guard, they came to the iron gate leading into the city. It opened to them of its own accord, and they went out and passed on through one street, and immediately the angel left him. And Peter came to himself and said, now I am sure that the lord has sent his angel and rescued me from the hand of Herod, and from all that the Jewish people were expecting. When he realized this, he went to the house of Mary, the mother of John, whose other name was Mark, where many were gathered together and were praying, and when he knocked at the door of the gateway, I made named rhoda came to answer. Recognizing Peter's voice in her joy, she did not open the gate, but ran in and told that Peter was standing at the gate. They said to her, you are mad. But she insisted that it was so. They said, it is his angel. But Peter continued knocking, and when they opened, they saw him and were amazed. But motioning to them with his hand to be silent, he described to them how the lord had brought him out of the prison, and he said, tell this to James, and to the brethren. Then he departed, and went to another place.

Peter Herod James Ernest John House Of Mary Angel Rhoda Mark
Trump Team Should Have Vetted Nick Fuentes

ToddCast Podcast with Todd Starnes

01:57 min | 2 months ago

Trump Team Should Have Vetted Nick Fuentes

"To talk about this situation at Mar-a-Lago for a moment. Now, over the long holiday weekend, president Trump hosted Kanye West who now goes by the name Ye. And hosted him for a dinner, Kanye West was wanting Trump to either back out of the presidential race because Kanye says he's going to run for the presidency. And there was there was some sort of a big to do about that. Anyway, that doesn't really matter. So at this dinner, president Trump says it was just supposed to be Kanye West. But Kanye West shows up with Nick Fuentes, who is a known white nationalist and also an anti semite. And they all broke bread together. Now all you know what is breaking loose over this? And a lot of people very upset, including a lot of conservatives. As a matter of fact, congressman James comer, who's going to be heading up the Biden administration, says the president needs to be a bit more mindful of who he's having dinner with. Now, president Trump says, hey, look. I didn't know who the guy was. I was supposed to have dinner with Kanye West, and he shows up with all these other people, what was I supposed to do? Well, let me offer some guidance here if I can. And far be it for me to tell the president of the United States who we should and should not have it Mar-a-Lago for dinner. But it seems to me somebody had to have known who Nick Fuentes was. President says he has no idea who the guy was. Well, somebody did. You can't just waltz in tomorrow long ago. Anybody who shows up at Mar-a-Lago, guess what? You've got to turn over your social security number. They've got to run a background check, Secret Service is to the brim over there. As a matter of fact, president Trump is the only president. Who still has a full compliment of Secret Service agents.

President Trump Kanye West Nick Fuentes Congressman James Comer Biden Administration Lago Kanye Donald Trump United States Secret Service
Melinda Gates, Amal Clooney and Michelle Obama Have Joined Forces

AJ Benza: Fame is a Bitch

05:45 min | 2 months ago

Melinda Gates, Amal Clooney and Michelle Obama Have Joined Forces

"Also a writer, they talked to none of you are going to remember this, but you should. You should look her up. Selma diamond. You know, back in the day, there were ten sitcoms. And each sitcom had ten writers on the show. That's a hundred writers. Only one was female, and that was Selma diamond. Could you imagine the story she had to tell? She became a prolific comedy writer, worked on a lot of shows and these shows normally only had men, tough fall, broad, New York City, Jewish chip, she didn't give a fuck. I just wish the women today could sit down and watch a couple of hours of Selma diamond talking about what it took to make it in the world. But nowadays you can watch Amal Clooney and Melinda Gates and Michelle Obama talking about their problems. I put up an I put up an Instagram with these three rules, their picture saying, please remind me not to watch this. They've all announced a collaboration between their foundations to advance gender equality and get this to end child marriage, I didn't even know we had a huge problem with child marriage. Is that a new thing? Is this the next thing? Is that going to be a new ribbon? What's that gonna be colored? Magenta? Child marriage, what is this all about? You can introduce all these new things to me. I know these three women don't care about the price of gasoline, how much groceries cost and living paycheck to paycheck has never ever happened in their lives. So they got bigger issues to tackle. I mean, Melinda was married to Bill Gates, one of the wealthiest men ever in the world. Also a man who knew of Jeffrey Epstein's predilection for underage girls and still made him a best friend. Also a man who has his hand in vaccinations and is treated like some kind of king when he goes to the G four summit or other smarty art functions. Why is Bill Gates treated like he's an elected official? It's a fucking computer nerd. With money. So listen, ladies, pay attention to what these women have to say. Especially Melinda Gates. Here's what she said. About, what is the issue? Of our lifetime. She said, my mom always told me, set your agenda or someone else will. A bullshit, your mother didn't use that expression. No one talked about agendas in the fucking 50s and 60s. It's a lie. She never said that. Set your agenda. That wasn't an expression. It just wasn't. It's like saying nowadays, oh, you gotta go to the link and cut and paste the link and we understand that today. one would have understood that in the 60s. No one heard set your own agenda. She's full of shit. And she said, and the agenda of our lifetime is making sure women can take their full power in society. Women have these unpaid burdens. Take our children, of our elderly parents, but what I want to say to women is you need to take care of yourselves first. Once you do that, then you can fully take care of others. But if we name the unpaid labor that we do, society can help us. And if good policies are put in place, it makes our jobs easier. Everybody has agency. Hate that expression. Everybody has agency, but being able to use our full agency to be fully in our female power isn't always possible. But if you start and empower someone else and they're going to empower everybody around them and you'll see what happens. I don't know where to start. I don't know where to start. I love our female power. Imagine if I began a speech by talking about our male power, I'd be booed off the stage and pelted with old bread and eggs. Such a double standard of bullshit and then what she's saying is something I haven't ever seen with the women who raised me, maybe you did, did you? I don't think you did. I didn't, did you? My sister rosalie takes care of all of us or two sons, her husband, her fucking brother who's on his ass and not knowing what the fuck's what two grandkids or 6 dogs and anybody else who wants help or attention. I've never heard her say, um, I can't do anything until I take care of myself first. But rather, the companies coming over in 15 minutes, what can I do? Didn't you hear me? I'm taking care of myself. I'll be down when I'm down. Don't imagine my mother when I was ten years old or so. Mom, you didn't pack a cold lunch. And I got no money for a hot lunch. What do I do? My father takes me, she's like, your mother is taking care of a

Selma Diamond Amal Clooney Melinda Gates Jeffrey Epstein Bill Gates Michelle Obama New York City Melinda Rosalie
MSNBC Panelist: Abortion Does Not Rank as High as Rising Prices

Mark Levin

02:12 min | 3 months ago

MSNBC Panelist: Abortion Does Not Rank as High as Rising Prices

"And when you justify abortion as a way of saving money you've really you've really crossed the line You really an unconscionable jerk So the person you're going to be hearing speak His name is barnacle No better name for this guy He's the barnacle on the bottom of a of a whale's ass And he's one of the Stooges that the morning schmoe and mister schmoe have sitting in a circle around their table in a circle fest I guess I'll call it mister producer Ten 18 go I would assume maybe incorrectly but while abortion is an issue it know where it reaches the level of interest of voters in terms of the cost of gas food bread milk things like that What can a governor What could you do as governor to alleviate the concerns of Georgia voters about those livability daily hourly issues that they're confronted with Let's stop there a minute because mister barnacle reminds me of something For some people it's easier in this country to get an abortion than it is baby formula Do you know that mister producer We are still having shortages of baby formula It's not being reported it's not being discussed We're still having problems getting baby formula So it's easier in the United States For most women who seek abortions to get an abortion that most women who are mothers to get baby formula for their babies Anyway here's Stacey Abrams go Let's be clear having children is why you're worried about your price for gas It's why you're concerned about how much food costs For women this is not a reductive issue You can't divorce being forced to carry an unwanted pregnancy from the number one Nobody

Mister Schmoe Georgia Stacey Abrams United States
Celebrities Need to Stop Pretending They Are 'Normal'

AJ Benza: Fame is a Bitch

01:01 min | 4 months ago

Celebrities Need to Stop Pretending They Are 'Normal'

"We're all going through shit. But I'll tell you what I don't want to hear anymore. Yeah, I mean, I know I make a living making fun of what celebrities say, so I gotta be careful in what I wish for, but I don't want to hear any celebrity say anymore. You know, we're all in this together. Hey, listen, listen, do what you got. We're all in this ticket. We're not, we're not all in this together. And don't fucking believe them. I know we all want to believe celebrities would just like us. Don't believe them when they say we're all in this together. That's the new phrase that's currently, that's pissing me off the most. You know, we're all missing it. Really? Don't patronize me. You know, in time, this is going to be looked upon as the era where we realized we didn't really need to idolize these fucking celebrities as much as we used to. I grew up on a hearing about fruit sellers, pickled vegetables, victory gardens, bread lines, homemade wine, every night, a different pasta. I know you're the same way. Most of you heard the same shit.

Inflation Has Affected These Everyday Food Items

Dennis Prager Podcasts

01:52 min | 4 months ago

Inflation Has Affected These Everyday Food Items

"Mind, inflation is attacked on the poor. Wheat bread in 2018 under the Trump era cost one 95 per pound or a loaf now it costs three 19. Under Biden and the Democrats, that's a 65% rise. The cost of white bread has skyrocketed four years ago. It ran consumers one 29 per pound. Today, it's two 79. That's a 116% spike in price. Listen, your pocketbook can not keep up with this spike in inflation. While the prices spaghetti in September 2018 was a dollar 20 per pound, America's go to pasta now cost a dollar 84, meaning it's risen in price by over 50%. Now, consider this sugar sugar, that also happened to be obviously something that people use a lot four years ago. It cost 58 cents per pound. The day it costs 80 7 cents per pound flour is even worse. It's a 70% increase with flour. In 2018, under president Donald Trump, it was 47 cents per pound. Today, it costs 80 cents. Milk and cheese. This is where it gets really scary. Obviously, you need protein to survive. The cost of an average of two 90 chicken breast cost an average of two 90 per pound during the Trump midterm era. Today, it's four 99 per pound. That's a 72% increase in just a few short years. That lets you know how important the person is in The White House and who sits in Congress as well. Ground beef. Another staple is up. Three 74 per pound in 2018 to a staggering $6 and 29 cents per pound.

Biden President Donald Trump America White House Congress
How Reality Is Interfering With Biden’s Global Agenda

The Trish Regan Show

01:58 min | 4 months ago

How Reality Is Interfering With Biden’s Global Agenda

"To the news that's happening in New York. Reality really, you know, kind of stinks, right? When you play the whole conference, think about that. This whole conference was planned around the idea of climate change. And suddenly, there's been this shift. I mean, you can't get the president of the United States to attend the breakout sessions because, well, Vladimir Putin, that guy's in the way again. Of course, it didn't really change his speech. He has his priorities after all right, listen as I said last year. The United States is opening an era of relentless diplomacy to address the challenges that matter most to people's lives, all people's lives. Tackling climate crisis as the previous spoker speaker spoke to. Strengthening global health security. Feeding the world, feeding the world. You know, and it gets a little tough when Russia decides to cut off that pipeline that supplies Europe with its natural gas. It gets a little tough when you lose the bread basket there in Ukraine. That's the time when you probably ought to be saying to yourself, gee, maybe just maybe. And I'm going to go out on a limb here. We might want to think about investing in our own sources of energy. And our own sources of food and anything that's vital to our existence as a country. Because we certainly don't want to be in a situation like Europe is right now. We don't want to ignore the reality of this moment. And the reality, as by the way, Jamie Dimon totally gets Jamie diamond speaking on Capitol Hill, telling Congress, we need fossil fuels in the here and now. You don't want to ignore that reality because if you do, you could very well find yourself in a very vulnerable state as we see, of course, with Germany.

United States Vladimir Putin New York Europe Russia Ukraine Jamie Diamond Jamie Dimon Capitol Hill Congress Germany
The Cause and Effect of the Biden Inflation

The Officer Tatum Show

01:19 min | 4 months ago

The Cause and Effect of the Biden Inflation

"Gas prices had to forgot man up 25.6%. It's amazing to me how people just, you know, the gas prices, the national average was two 39. When president Trump left office. Two 39. I see this meme on Facebook virtually every day from the Democrat party. Oh gas is down, you know, 90 consecutive days, whatever it is at this point in time. But it doesn't change the fact that in where I live for instance, it's still up over 50%. And on average, it's up 25.6%. Furniture, you're trying to get furniture. That's up. 12.8% air fair is up 33.3%. Eggs are up 39.8% eggs. Eggs. You know how cheap eggs were? Chicken is up 16.6%, and I think that's much higher in some places. Milk, 17%. Coffee is up. 17.6%. Lunch meat, 18.2%. Flour 23.3 oranges 14.4 margarine is up 38.3%. Bread is up 16.2%. All of these things that you need to fill your belly, the necessity is a necessity is a life or absolutely rising. And Joe Biden doesn't have a clue.

President Trump Democrat Party Facebook Joe Biden
Caller: Is Hillary Clinton Trying to Make a Quick Buck on a Painting?

Mike Gallagher Podcast

00:57 sec | 4 months ago

Caller: Is Hillary Clinton Trying to Make a Quick Buck on a Painting?

"Why are they painting bread? Are they auditioning for MoMA, the Museum of Modern Art? What's up with the painting? So you've got to look at this from this what's worked in the past for these let's just and it all has anything to do. Everything has to do with money. So they took the idea that Hunter Biden had for his little paintings as the perfect grift for hiding any kind of contribution. So they're obviously not in office, but they're going to work the works assistant. So they're trying to make some money in sell some paintings, I guess. Who knows? I mean, yeah, Hunter Biden made some money with his painting, which is, again, another reflection on the state of America, Democrat party policy circa 2022.

Hunter Biden Museum Of Modern Art Democrat Party America
"bread" Discussed on Jesus Stories

Jesus Stories

05:41 min | 1 year ago

"bread" Discussed on Jesus Stories

"He'll point you to me then. Jesus gets really controversial. Yes i am the bread of life he says your ancestors ate manna in the wilderness. But they all died anyone who eats the bread from heaven however will never die. I am the living bread that came down from heaven. Anyone who eats this bread will live forever. Unlike the manno where you have life and death later he says i give life forever and this bread he continues which i will offer so that the world may live is my flesh that sets off an argument in the crowd. How could this van gives us his flesh teat and indeed. It sounds like a good question does it. What is jesus trying to tell this crowd. What is he tried to tell us before. We tackle that question. Let's listen to the rest of jesus statement direct quote. Jesus says again. I tell you the truth unless you eat the flesh of the son of man and drink his blood. You cannot have eternal life within you but anyone who eats my flesh and drinks. My blood has eternal life. And i will raise that person at the last day for by flesh is true. Food and by blood is true. Drink anyone who eats my flesh and drinks. My blood remains in me. And i in him. I live because of the living father who sent me in that same way. Anyone who feeds on me will live because of me. I am the true bread that came down from heaven. Anyone who eats this bread will not die as your ancestors did even though they ate the manner but will live forever the crowd. Here's this message. Perhaps as many here perhaps his you hear it literally. but that's not the meaning. Jesus is trying to impart. Jesus has moved from..

manno Jesus
"bread" Discussed on Jesus Stories

Jesus Stories

02:03 min | 1 year ago

"bread" Discussed on Jesus Stories

"Hey everyone you're listening. To jesus stories. Were episode number twenty one. last week. We watched his jesus worked several miracles. Healings which were driven by the faith of the individuals healed and we even saw that. A lack of faith in his hometown prevented him from healing as he travels around galilee. The crowds grow that becomes so large that jesus in his compassion for them empowers and sends out his apostles with the charge to teach preach and he'll a charge that continues today for followers of jesus and we found out how john the baptist jesus cousin lost his life. If you've missed these events. I encourage you to go back and review the last podcast. What will happen this week. Well jesus apostles come back with a report of their teaching preaching and healing. And they're not alone. There are huge crowds coming to jesus he will teach them and he will feed them. That night is the apostles are crossing the sea of galilee in the midst of a storm. Jesus will come to them. Walking on the water. The crowd who was fed will follow. And jesus will share some of his most difficult teaching. That's all part of today's jesus story episode the bread of life. You're listening to jesus stories. The podcast in which i share the stories of jesus in an informal informative and interesting way. My name is george taylor. I'm your storyteller if this is your first time to find us welcome..

galilee john george taylor
"bread" Discussed on Convo with Friendz

Convo with Friendz

05:30 min | 1 year ago

"bread" Discussed on Convo with Friendz

"Show out today. Amazing welcome tacoma with friends. Yes so tell us this journey of y'all becoming this doing it's like what's the backstory. Yeah absolutely solar backstory was first of all thank. You guys have him saw. You know a really appreciate that first and foremost all. The backstory is pretty critic. Pretty simple like you say. It was during the time of george That hold incident. Our city here in chicago is in of world. Everything's was crazy. And when i want to grocery shopping i just was very intentional in. I wanted to make sure. I support african american on products. So the very first thing i Done was i went to the bredahl. It was the first one list. I literally google every single of bread that was in this aisle and once i realized after about forty five minutes there was absolutely no african. American home sliced bread hotdog hamburger barnes on the shelves in his grocery store on. Yeah this crazy right. So i'm down. Four i left. I didn't purchase anything at that point. I left a call. My my two best friends saw in a parking lot explained to them. You know my frustrations. When i'm billing with and from there the backward coast more so i wanna know who who's who's cooking this brand. May you got three intelligent amazing brothers who des whipping and stuff up in the bowl exactly so so we are. We are very huge on all what we know what we don't know we're not bakers will be done. Is we found a recipe that we actually enjoy. We wanna make sure that we have the absolute highest quality brand possible so we actually located is a few co packers on that. Has this recipe in as able to create rare ford and from that point on You know they've been making a brand for us. We've been able to pick it up. You know we actually now in chicago's looking for land in different areas where we can actually build our own manufacturing plant to hire you know. Are you lord. No chicago needs as much as we can. Get rid of these young kids employment and you know saying actual job. They can proud of. its support. They so you're bread is only you only can buy it in chicago or is it located worldwide. Absolutely not are we actually shipped nationwide.

tacoma chicago george google packers ford
"bread" Discussed on Convo with Friendz

Convo with Friendz

05:31 min | 1 year ago

"bread" Discussed on Convo with Friendz

"But that's only council antonio brown too. So i don't you know this is too much too much and i like qassim but he will have to stop this. Don't do this explanation so far. Not that i've read. But i'm sure his attorney is probably i will move on. Let's say if donald trump can win more next thing is guys pfizer. Okay i want to listen to this real. I took that shot. I'm coming now. Starting july sixteenth that it was pausing the distribution of an anti-smoking drug call shanty due to wait a minute. Due to the recent findings of high levels of cancer causing agents call nitrosamines in the medication fiso further stated that the cancer causing impurities may increase the risk the risk of cancer now if people are exposed to it for long periods of time it's extremely noteworthy to mention that pfizer is also the pharmaceutical company. I'm coming for rodney behind the covert nineteen vaccination. Here's another question if there is a concern about what is in shan't ix should we have a concern with what is in the kobe. Nineteen vaccination that is currently being administered. What to believe. If i would have known what i know. Now you wouldn't took that would never took the shot stuff coming out. I had to be real. Because i was so up about. I want to go back outside. I'm tired of this man. Everybody was you know. But not i gotta delta virus fires again mike johnson and johnson trying to kill the people. I'm really upset with myself but you know it is what it is by no moving forward. I'm not taking another guy down chapter. It's too much it's too much too much came out after everybody. Everybody's taken these shots. Yeah people in like. I feel stupid. Yeah like i really do like no she like i really been bamboos be bamboozle did. I took this shot. That was created eight months ago. I'm telling you. I want to be something about research. I know get paid as they say. Have you his mom. That's all i got guys. Nation guys really good come through oh missy earns the one girl porsche porsche. Portion porsche. I say i was not going to talk about her. No more but for sure but this on the civil she she's a harlot. We won't talk. we'll keep. We'll keep fallon peanut because ballot went back to her. Last name is pinot a- fallon pena's still has some details share with us about her ex husband simon the body a- she was seeing on Cocktails with the queen's the last night that's what claudia right My housewife the former housewife. She was she was seen on their last night. And she still t- guys. I was kinda shocked and she said during her interview. She claims that Simon toll hers some intimate details about porsche williams and these are our while she stated that porsche us let with his cousin to that. The rolls royce as she was driving that she's currently driving so porsche was sleep was dating simon's cousin prior to dating simon simon whole fallon that. Hey that the card that that portions drive in is monster. Cousin purchase. That now now fallon. I like you but you know. Do you have video proof. She says she has text messages..

qassim pfizer cancer antonio brown donald trump mike johnson Portion porsche rodney fallon pena porsche fallon johnson missy porsche williams simon claudia simon simon Simon
"bread" Discussed on Convo with Friendz

Convo with Friendz

02:55 min | 1 year ago

"bread" Discussed on Convo with Friendz

"Come on come on all right. Yeah but this is. This is interested. In what i found in good. Oh google news okay. Texas democrats escaped to block voting bill. That will cost around one point. Five million dollars okay. So just to get a rundown of what's going on you guys as you all know the republicans who said the voting and election was fair. You know all it was nothing wreak netting. Nothing wrong right. they aren't they back on trump. it was so our loved it. now they are now. They're trying to say the voters likes. It was not fair. nine trying to change. The voting laws but in texas in particular is no more drop-off boxes so if you're old can't vote for yourself. Oh well if you can't draw to the polls is no paul voting for you voted processes so hard. If you don't even look like they can make it through it out is say is really saying it's jim crow point. Oh time seeing and so. The democrats are really just asking for money for financial things. I don't know why you need one point. Five million away for thirty days. I i don't know which i'll eaten but baby put me. I wave go to august like any and they say is gonna call. It's gonna cost around one point..

Texas google texas jim crow paul
"bread" Discussed on Politics of Food

Politics of Food

04:14 min | 1 year ago

"bread" Discussed on Politics of Food

"The teachers of it this other. You know what. I mean so like You know i think if you really wanna learn then he will go do your research. 'cause the books are out there. The videos are out there. The podcast the you know all out there. You know what i mean but like you got you. You can't dislike. Take a lazy approach in the suspect us like like bear the brunt of it you know what i mean I think you know part of culture. Humility right is is seeking to understand. You know being able to ask questions and you know. Some people have this honest questions that you know they. They don't know what they don't know and and sometime you know so it's had a crate that brace face out like say spaces space later. It'd be safe per se but you know brace bay for talks to and for people of color i will say that we we have to know our own value our own worth right to see how like internalize oppression has impacted how we see each other. Especially you know. Mike brown right like you know Big the power that the mass linlin black and brown. You know what. I mean working cooperation collaboration. You know and so it's like how do we Continue to do our own work. Our own healing. You know what. I mean that we don't wait for others. Hill ourselves right book but we come together and and and work on our own hill in brooklyn our own trauma. I think the biggest challenge for all of this where i think the long table comes in is that If we don't do the hard work right passing on this trauma to another generation. yep what do you wish for your community. You know if someone asked me that question. There's there's so many things that like. Obviously i want. I want police outta my community. I want housing for my community. I want but at the end of the day with that boils down to is. I want ease. I won't ease for my community. I want all these folks who have who are survivors. Who are resilient where resilient because they are have no nothing but struggle. I want them to know instead of struggle. I want them to know ease. What do you wish for your community. Or that's a good question. I think hope because that brings possibility that brings aspiration you know in a segregation. You know breathe hopelessness. You know what. I mean where you know like i did a research project wants and when the main thing that came out was you know it was like they felt that it was structured by design and they felt left behind. That's why i called. It was left by. They felt like like you know everything was happening and people. Just forget about us. You know the product the.

linlin black Mike brown brooklyn brown
"bread" Discussed on Politics of Food

Politics of Food

08:36 min | 1 year ago

"bread" Discussed on Politics of Food

"Inequality in a place like dayton hearing stories right like like hearing lived experience in uh because oftentimes. We hear a lot of numbers you know. This percentage net percentage right. But it's a real story that humanizes the data and i think You know hearing the. I like the center at the margins right so like i. I want the voices of those that are often that her to be to be the center of conversations to center a public policy that we can really hear the And i think participation you know so like to me Alive becomes around building hope. And that's why i think Languages so important right by still like like my shift from food deserts food apartheid was because i wanted i wanted to show the human agency involves right once you see human agency then you have hoped right because all it's been imagined in i can reimagined it right. Gives me hope that gives me power writing so like oftentimes. I think an embarrassment community. It's it's helping helping us understand the power that we have ads individuals but also collectively in thinking about day in we keep talking about the segregation in the inequality and sort of having a black community in the white community. And then thinking of everything that's happened in this last year with pandemic and then the protests this past summer was curious to know how the specifically the protests in the aftermath of george floyd's murder impacted the community in dayton. Is that something that like. Only one half came out for did both have come out for that. What what that look like limit. Let me pull back one. Second call when i want. I want to give you the full context. Do you might not fully captured about report. Back that's all oakwood is a city next dayton and that was created to be like a white habits right so like you know you can literally like two miles from downtown dade decrepit a whole next entity a city rice. Eka pool the resources but then still had the benefits going. You know i could ride my bike downtown. It's so close right so like that. That area is very rich. You know what i mean. You know probably upper nineties. White right So i'm putting it as a context. It's been historically known to be like in area that you know not everybody historically has been wilk is changing. You know what. I mean but but You know when the protest happened this summer. race became an issue light. Like like like the the the the fact that raises embedded in structure was. Was you know no longer like taboo talk conversation like all over the region people started addressing a lot yet. This this really is is something you know it was a watershed moment. You know what. I mean And even even in oakwood. I may like they have black lives matter. They had like four hundred black. Lives matter signs in in oakland whistles like what he guessed it. You know what i mean so if i you know people people are really taking a stand right now you know and and i can. I know we're all in this together. You know and and the more. I'm realizing it is like oftentimes people that are quote unquote Nine people of color. You know feel that like you know they can come help us in be like an ally etc etc. But but really like. We don't have the sickness you know. Light light the sickness that like that says one one group is superior to order is not. It's not on some levels is like is is is you know i think it needs to be reversed like how how even address address the issue right. Because it's like you know we're we're we're not keeping this thing going. You know i may let like historically we continually extend the hand of like you know universal family hood or whatever you know but in the region like like ever since. Then there's been there's been like a dying down but even in dayton right like we passed legislation to make public health racism public health issue right at the city level in county level. Right and so it's like and so there's there's conversations are changing You know people are are are are willing to address race head on right but now it's like how do we actually do it. Operationalize it you know. Having developed a analysis of how races constructed how was replicated. Right you know how races You know how how it informs. Our interactions of how we deal with. People really have a deeper understanding that that we can. You know d- rooted in maine. And i think like a now for a lot of people in the region. I would argue that like descent. I'm not racist isn't enough anymore. I mean you got to be antiracist. I i am like intentionally A building in an alternative were raised is not a factor in far as like resources in graduation. Rates in infant mortality. In all these things and and does more people that are coming to realize that you know i may like you know like king talks about the the the white moderate that that you know like you know says i'm not racist but doesn't really you know this wants us to wait. You know what i mean. And and and like that that that pool seems to be diminishing you know what i mean. Not you know some in the region as in the country. You know what i mean. He'll go back to the nineteen sixties. Sergei agree that group is is very said to right. But but i think more people are realizing that yo- like this is a man made phenomenon you know there. There's there's there's more variation in the fruit fly than it is amongst all human species right and so like how we had a we you know. How do we come together to make a change. make it plain covers. Politics and social justice from organizers to legislators the conversation you need to get you know. I think that if we were to do the longest table now the conversations would look different. I think that you know. I remember because i did a long table. A few years ago. I went and visited y'all And i know that one of the questions that was asked Or that people wanted to discuss his like what are the issues. What are the biggest issues. Impacting your neighborhood or your little community. I think that the questions that we would ask would look a little bit different now. Especially in the aftermath of of those protests. You know i'm. I'm very white passing but i am also woman of color still and one of the fears. I sometimes have when when participating in things like this is is are the white people that are participating. Are they going to do or say something. That's going to sort of bring out. That is going to trigger me in any sort of way. Is it going to bring out any sort of trauma in any sort of way. Am i going to have like the patience to handle that. The way that it needs to be handled Was that ever. A fear am when participating in the longest table. Was that something that you had to address at all. And what advice would you give to other people of color. Obviously it's not our job to come to the table but it it all works better when we do. So what advice would you give to other people of color to come to the table. And what advice would you give it to. Why people to be cognizant to not do that to people of color. That's what i was saying. Loaded question but that that's You know i think I would almost start by saying that. It is not my job. The teach people about like the impacts of racism. You know oftentimes like people of color the already experiencing the impacts within by like. We're call the fall to be like the.

dayton george floyd wilk dade oakwood oakland White Sergei maine
"bread" Discussed on Politics of Food

Politics of Food

04:45 min | 1 year ago

"bread" Discussed on Politics of Food

"You know who reaches out to me the oakwoods of america. It's an it's like. And then i'll have some suburbs nearby. Like hey we were hoping to do symbols like you should do it. Not in your city. You should do it. And the like the population center of your county. Like do it in a more denser place where you can get people that might have not normally engage that space because quite honestly the diverse voices. You're trying to have at that table. Honestly probably don't even feel comfortable driving into that community to go to that meal regardless of his free regardless of time where they can get childcare or the bus there. So that's the one thing that i'd say is like bit intention and all even a local city might say they'll pay for it but like use that same money to do a joint one with the community that really where you can truly bill the bonds for trying to foster. Yeah what are what are your hopes for the future of dayton. So you know. I can't tell if it's a me some thing that just keeps being said over and over the last couple months but like the analogies to the last time there's a global pandemic and all the pent-up like of that and then the roaring twenties and like how crazy and exciting and awesome the ruin twenties wearing so many people's minds. I hope that we get out of you know quarantine we get out of this pandemic mindset that we take positive steps to be more connected and. I hope that we do that intentionally. With events like the longest table and it doesn't need to span across a bridge. I just think that like we know we can do this stuff like we we did it before a pandemic. We did it before you know. The larger consciousness became more aware of what's going on my hope. Is that when we come out of this funk that we can really capitalize on in more connected because i think people are going to want to be yeah and obviously part of that more connected is sort of working towards the desegregation of a community like they end. I think that's the day to ask yourself like. Where are you spending your money. Thank you for calling the hotline. I can't wait to hear your story. Hey this is lin from new jersey. And i'm calling to interesting question on breaking someone who has opposing political views. And to be honest i would really rather not someone who has opposing political views. If there's going to be an expectation to reason with them or try to get them to see my side or join me on my side. Because as i see it. They're adults who settled on their political position. And there's a saying. Don't waste your time trying to explain yourself to people who are committed to misunderstanding. You and i believe that my politics are progressive house of morals and seeing the humanity and every person so. I don't believe i can talk someone into having greater compassion for humanity I grew up in a conservative family. And i found my way to the other side of the aisle and i know what it's like to be the only liberal in the room but the fact of the matter is no one is going to change their mind unless they want to or they're directly impacted somehow so this may come across this close minded. But i'd rather not try to bend someone who was unwilling no. We're back and out of the house again. Like normal people. It's time to take photos of ourselves and our special moments to commemorate this special time in history where we got to leave the house again and you know who can help you make those photos in those moments even more special. My photo dot com. It's so awesome and easy to use to create an awesome special product for your wall shelf or your friends. They make great gifts. My photo prints your image directly onto acrylic glass and metal. Good a my photo dot com and check it out. That's my photo dot com order. Today you'll get twenty percents off your order which will arrive in just five days. Make your pictures more special than you imagined. Prices start at just twelve dollars used the code. Dc p that's d. c. e. and get twenty percents off today at my photo dot com..

"bread" Discussed on Politics of Food

Politics of Food

08:16 min | 1 year ago

"bread" Discussed on Politics of Food

"Bridge which was pretty powerful. Yeah and that's the bridge. That sort of connects the two communities in in dayton. I think that bridge was so symbolic. Because for the non dayton historians dayton was a community that that also had race riots in the sixties and right across from downtown as historic district. The wright brothers. You know that's where their bicycle shop was. That's where they tinkered and invented the airplane. But you know towards the tail part of the sixties this was this was the black community and in the sixties a white guy for me stayton trove over that bridge took out a shotgun and killed a black man point blank in it started race. Riots in it got so bad that the governor cold in the national guard and they put a tink on that bridge and like the literally like no. You can't come downtown kind of thing and you know. Every year martin luther king weekend we march across from part of west. Ayton across that bridge into downtown in celebration of this lauren's movement and everything that okay junior strove stress strapped for but that spot because of that history made it such a poignant place to like break bread and lake. Let's have meaningful conversation about the future of this community. Yeah and those questions really do make a difference like sort of understanding to make sure that people aren't having sort of surface conversations but making sure that the questions aren't too They're not right exactly. It's still like you're still discussing the right things. But in a way that feels safe. And i know that y'all also put in moderators to make sure that the conversation was helping along. What were some of those questions that would fuel the fire between these strangers. Essentially so we call the table hosts and we would. We'd our goal is always one table host per you know six. Guess six people in like a little grouping all along the table because you really are sitting shoulder to shoulder with like you know six hundred people but the questions you know a really interesting so we had like a menu you actually were handed him menu and it was a conversation menu in the first part was like getting to know you it was you know how would you describe yourself. Where do you call home. Share a decision that you're you're you're neighborhood is facing today. And why did you come to the table and that always kind of skip the most part. We always preface before we start the meal. We usually have an interfaith kickoff. We try to get in a mom and a rabbi in some sort of christian faith leaders to kick it off but we also say you're going to get out of this what you put in and when you heard those first questions like shared decision you or your neighborhood is facing today like that could be like a seemingly innocuous like whatever question like when are we going to hold the historic home tour verse like how are we going to get the heroin dealer off our corner so those they're very very wide open questions right. Yeah because another another issue. In addition to the segregation and inequality that dayton faces is there's a high rate of They're facing the opioid epidemic in this moment to so the multiple emergencies happening at once. And i i know that that was the topic of discussion at some of those longest tables. You know it was. It was inspiring because like many communities across the midwest unlike a lot of these cities that have so much opportunity. We were struck really bad by the opiate crisis and we would have people who had lost family members to the opiate crisis at the table and we would have people that were shirts that said things about that before even asking. They were broadcasting across their chests. You know exploitative heroin things like that like just really really really interesting conversations and and what was also powerful and this is i think needed now more than ever is that we would have police officers. You'd have our police chief. We have firefighters. Have them sit at the table. So when just be like you know an elected official for a photo op would be like the guy that works in parks and recreation. The person that works in paving the street so it was really cool to see. Our our servants participate as well. Yeah that is really neat. What did you hope would be the takeaway for them. The the participants and what ended up being the takeaway from most of the people that participated in the longest table. You know i grew up in a community called oakwood which is a really fluent. Well positions suburb right. Outside downtown and there is community in west dayton called westwood which doesn't have the same investment and i've always said if people in oakwood just knew someone from westwood we would see real change in our community and you know informally. I would always kind of say that behind the scenes of what were people from oakwood to meet people in westwood. I want to build some informal connections or formalize connections between these communities. What's really exciting. Just as an anecdote is that communities like oakwood statistically speaking and with data driven overwhelmingly have now voted for you know biden and hillary sue. It's been really interesting to see community that i grew up in kind of actually become more progressive. Now the question becomes do communities like trying to you. Know my my community growth in on blast but we'll communities like that that have signs now say black lives matter. We'll comedians like that. Get more active in the westwood's of the united states and the goal was from the geico. Maybe not formally stated. Can we use longest table as a way to create spaces where not just suburbanites but anybody feels comfortable east and west aid to come together and like meet people so to answer your question most directly. They know we're not that different. Yeah i think. I was like the biggs will learn that your neighbors not that different learn their name and just because they don't live in the exact same municipality doesn't mean that they don't have the same desires that you have for your children. I mean that was when i first started door knocking a million years ago. That was the the first thing that that was impressed upon me was endure knocking. My neighbors is like oh. They want the same things that anybody wants. They're just living in poverty that they want better for their children. They want good education. They want access to the resources that everybody else has access to. It's not they're not no one's different here. They all want the same stuff. It's just they're not given the same opportunities Would you say that you know that goal was in some ways fulfilled and in Do is there anything that you would have done differently. Now looking back on the longest table. So i think that it's a lofty goal and it's a huge it's beagle it's like you look at reconstruction american like everything that could have happened during the reconstruction era and then like all that stuff. We're still dealing with right now. Right so was that fulfilled do more people in oakwood no people from westwood. I don't know. I would say. Probably not if i'm being totally honest. Do i think though that we built a model that we can roll out any day of the week when they're sign a global pandemic if we want to yes did i see a black lives matter protests in oakwood with oakwood people. Yes so i think that. Like we're in much more fertile ground than we were since we since two thousand sixteen. And i think that the one thing to fights in the one thing that i think is really important because i have communities all over the country. Reach out to me like hey. How'd you guys do that. Longest table thing. They did it down tallahassee. That did it down. And george the all these places the one piece of advice i always give this..

dayton oakwood stayton westwood west dayton martin luther lauren hillary sue midwest biden geico united states tallahassee george
"bread" Discussed on Politics of Food

Politics of Food

06:49 min | 1 year ago

"bread" Discussed on Politics of Food

"Welcome to politics of food. I'm your host cristina gonzalez on this show. We explore the political economic and social implications of food creation and consumption post locally and worldwide. What is the food we eat. Say about our society and ourselves. Let's dig in and find out today. We're going to be having a really important conversation about redlining and segregation and how that segregation and the inequalities that stemmed from that have played out in so many different cities across our country. We're specifically going to be taking a trip to dayton ohio where we're going to be speaking to people who have been dedicated to bring diversity to the table and addressing the issues that have stemmed from that redlining literally and figuratively and how that action can change a city into a community. I will hear from brian. stewart founder of the longest table dayton a community movement that holds community meetings and encourages conversation between neighbors. Then we'll talk to maha selassie co founder and board chair of the gem city market. A food co-op dedicated to increasing access to fresh fruits and vegetables within west ayton. Let's dig in welcome brian. Hello hello getting right into it. Why did you decide to start the longest table. So you know where. When i kicked off my pitch to a young professional group i went on stage and i said give my project two thousand dollars. Let's let's put all of our energy as a young professional group in digging into this project. I started it. Because i believed in it but i was. I would also say this was four years ago so liberal more naive and i'm still pretty optimistic but i was really optimistic by the idea of bringing people together. That don't normally get to talk. And i had something. That's kind of an ace up my sleeve. Which is i had a really good mentor. And where i worked. Which was actually at the city of the in. The commission office with commissioners in the mayor had a great mentor. Who wasn't even in that office. But she sent me this thing on twitter and said have you seen that they did down in florida. We should do something. Like that. Here in dayton and you should lead it and it was that little. Push that little nudge from women that i really respect that kind of just gave me the the go ahead that i needed to go and interest to the larger community before you set out and started actually implementing. What was your idea and your head of what you could achieve with the table. So it's funny. Because i actually have the document. I have my speech. That i gave to the the the room and i can remember walking onstage and just like i don't know if they don't they don't go for it it doesn't happen but in my speech specifically say something along the lines of like. I don't care how we do this like you guys decide. I just think we should do it. And i've kind of always held that belief like it's not really for me to decide like anything on this project like. I'm just a doer. And i like see a goal and i'm like a bulldog trying to get to it and yeah like from the gecko. I really didn't care how we did. I just thought it'd be really who opportunity if we did. Yeah and what. What kind of opportunities do you think that that would provide to your community in dayton so you know in the nineties. My family lived in a neighborhood called five oaks and this was a neighborhood that i would save for for decades and decades was really diverse neighborhood. It was black. It was wait. And i'll never forget i was probably like six or seven years old. A brick was thrown through one of my one of the rooms in our house and my parents white flight it out they moved out of dayton they moved to oakwood which was the highest rank one of the highest schools in the state and i didn't have a person of color and almost ninety nine percent of my classes through my entire k. Twelve experience yet. I lived in a community that was much more diverse than that but because of like the informal segregation that took place in my community. I didn't get a lot of exposure to that. So as an adult working for the city of dayton and working for an african american commissioner and working predominantly in communities of color. It just felt like this is a really neat way to convince people to step outside of those informal boundaries and like put themselves out there and you know for better or worse like i really think that we were able to do that And i think after this summer is we haven't done anything during the pandemic. I think after this summer and what we saw with the events that took place on the black lives matter movement. And what happened with george. Floyd i think it's primed that conversation in that space to maybe even have more meaningful weight that makes sense. Yeah yeah absolutely and so you want it you you got it. You're gonna put this together. You are in charge of Like what were the more the logistics that you had to organize in order to make this plan come to fruition. I learned one of the most valuable lessons of my professional life with this project which was surround yourself with much smarter people so like the first thing was okay. We can get everybody to sit down at a table. Like what do they talk about. And there's this guy that i know. Who just you know he he. He knows a lot about psychology. He works on all sorts of projects around psychology and he helped put together the questions so that it didn't matter if you're black white young old from ohio from ohio. The biggest advocate of dayton or the biggest poo poo of everything. The questions were designed in a way to inspire true dialogue and this is our mutual friend. Julio yeah i call him. Christiaan you guys call him. Julio at this is our mutual friend. Yeah yeah so he just helps put it on the right foot from the very beginning and nothing is going to be perfect. There's you know the perfect ideal conversation doesn't exist but if gave us a nice framework so we decided we figured out some of the questions. We held like a little informal practice longest table with about thirty people. And then we say this question doesn't work need to reword that let's put this at the beginning let's have someone walk around like we just tinkered with all this stuff and we built towards this big event. We went around to neighborhood association meetings. We utilize social media and our first meal had Three hundred people attend and the bridge really spanned across. I'm sorry the table really expand across the the third street.

dayton cristina gonzalez maha selassie co west ayton brian ohio stewart oakwood twitter florida Julio Floyd george Christiaan
"bread" Discussed on KPRC 950 AM

KPRC 950 AM

04:20 min | 1 year ago

"bread" Discussed on KPRC 950 AM

"Bread. I like a potato bun. I like brioche. I like a ciabatta. Give him about five minutes, and they're going to be ordering subway on door Dash. Oh, dude, I love sandwiches. Um and and and and then vegetables. Let's talk about that now, Obviously, you can make a great sandwich without vegetables. But I like a little bit of vegetable on there. You're not talking about like cucumbers or zucchinis or stuff. You're talking. I hope the regular Pickle, onion and tomato. The problem with a cucumber is that it's a pickle. That's not being done. It ain't pickled. Yeah, don't have. There's nothing I won't eat like cucumbers Don't taste gross to me. They just taste incomplete. Believe we're having this conversation. So you've got obviously pickles. Okay, Now, where are you on the The confusing 12 people is lettuce. I'm not anti lettuce. But remember, before we get to the lettuce, Giardiniera. The lettuce is basically there as like a foliage thing at the end of it, just to give it a little color. You know, I like a little the lettuces crisp. I'm okay with a little lettuce, but Unfortunately, some people, not the pros they use lead us to make the sandwich look bigger. Yeah, that's too much lettuce. You'll have to rake that off later. And here's another problem. People do. They start making paninis and they put the lettuce on first. What are you doing? Nobody wants hot lettuce. Heating up the letter. Unbelievable. Have to speak up now. Yeah, Whatever. That's that's communism. What is this box? Choi? You're ruining it. Go back to the kitchen with you. But Giardiniera don't forget the giardiniera. What do you keep saying that some kind of foreign French word Jardiniere is the spicy pepper combo that they put out just like pepper like an Italian beef sandwich. Well, okay, So some people like a banana peppers. Some people like a jargon. Now you're making a muffuletta. I'm not against. Oh, I love a muffled sound like you're making a movie letter. Now, remember when we were making that you ain't making a regular sandwich? You're making a move a letter and that starts with the bread. You got that right bread. Remember when we went to The charity golf outing for the What was that? Help me out Tip of my tongue. The hospital over by Baton Rouge, The Children's Hospital. Lady of the Lady of the lake. Thank you very much Children, and they had all the sandwiches lined up and nobody was eating the muffuletta. And I felt bad for this lady. Nobody wanted to put her muffuletta in my mouth. So Kenny stepped up. He did the right thing. He said I'll eat your muffuletta, honey. Yeah, I put like three of those things in my mouth. They were delicious. Was munching on that muffuletta all night. Yeah, you would. You know, that's all sandwiches are created equal. Except for right like I'm not against the ham, The Italian cold cut combo. It's all good. How are you on your turkey? I'm five turkey. I like pepper Turkey myself. That's just me. Turkey is great, but how sad is it when someone makes the veggie sandwich? That's just a sandwich? That's not being done. They didn't put the meat in. That's something. I really don't understand people that eat bread and cheese, but they don't eat meat. The breads already got egg in it, right. You're already doing the cheese comes from an animal. Yeah. If you're against eaten stuff from an animal have to die to make the cheese. Meditative kind of have to die to give you the meat to suffer. Yeah, it had to suffer to give you the cheese. I want at least three animals to die every time I eat a meal. Yeah. You know what I mean? I do know like yesterday. What helps it's tastier. You wouldn't know this, but it's even tastier. If you have killed at least some of those animals that died. Make that food. I love it. I want to look at I want to see the look on its face. Kill your own. And it is savory 866. I love W J. R phone lines didn't work for about a week, and now they work again. Great. Yeah. Buckwheats calling. He wants to talk about the Suez Canal or the Suez Canal. Depending on you know who you are. Go ahead, Buck Queen. What do you got for us, buddy? Yeah, I'm a him. Operator of bring these guys on my ham operator like am I like him to him is delicious. Yeah. What kind of bread are you doing with that? Buck? We'd never don't answer that. Don't answer that different, different kind of, uh, It was heard that there's another large ship under Iranian, uh, flag that's stuck in the Suez Canal, blocking all traffic and they're dumping their cargo into the Suez Canal. What do you think that cargo is? Yeah. What are we dealing with? I don't know what the cargo cargo is gone Agra, and they're not going to have a soft shell crabs for the rest of this year. Well, there you go. Hey, how'd you find us?.

12 people Agra yesterday Suez Canal 866 The Children's Hospital three Buck Queen French Buckwheats about five minutes this year Italian Buck Iranian about a week golf W J. R Baton Kenny
"bread" Discussed on Terrible, Thanks For Asking

Terrible, Thanks For Asking

05:04 min | 1 year ago

"bread" Discussed on Terrible, Thanks For Asking

"Were being wiped out the laziest. Nhs were all of the sudden trying to become survivalist where maybe just trying to occupy our time and people got really into baking bread including actually i got like a wild hair up my ass and call my mom and i was like so i got betty crocker circa nineteen seventy four which bread recipe has grandma's in. So i read that you recipe's and she's like i think it's this one. Which by the way was the wrong recipe. So okay i'm gonna make bread. And so i make a loaf of bread and it turns out like a brick. It was terrible which so dense. I don't even know what. I did wrong so i tried it again and the act of handed kneading bread was so grounding to me and so i was like okay. Let's try this again. And so i would make bread. I like on monday. And i would eat the bread all week and they would run out of bread and i would make agai- and every time i would make it i would feel a sense of peace and so i'm a marriage and family therapist by trade right and so i took a month off. They went back to work in april and i was just having a really hard time staying focused in session and i found that the days that i would make bread in the morning before i started therapy like the more i care right the easier. It was to do my job and so was like all right. Let's do this. So i started making bread a little bit more often and was just like finding it really really peaceful and i was good at it like i made good bread and so i would give it away. This is great. And then i was like oh what other breads can. I make besides bread. And so. I try to baguette and then i bought a cookbook and tried. Some other breads hollow bread. That was okay. I tried to bother likes three times and messed it up every time. So we're done with shibata just finding this piece in being able to have this full body sensory experience with making bread really made it so that i could continue to move on. Move forward not move on. We don't move on. We just continue moving in a direction of i hope and so i started doing this a couple times a week. You know like oh. I'm like oh the neighbors haven't had bredon awhile right and turn thirty nine at the end of august right. The state fairs canceled. My summer is ruined. Whatever joining the state fair long known to the state fair right so i didn't have to deal with that. It was great my friend. Sarah came up from austin. She didn't want to spend her fortieth birthday alone and she didn't want me to be alone for my birthday. I'm still making the wrong bread recipe by the way at this point still make ron christie bread. Whatever we're experimenting it's and sarah's like this stuff is amazing like cool. This is fun guy. So we're making bread for my birthday. We went tubing down the river in hastings and we took with us. A six pack of beer sparkling water and a loaf of bread to down the river and my friend. Kara stuck it in her boob and it was great. We were just like tubing down the river drinking beer and eating bread and it was like the most normal i had felt since becoming a widow. You know the why. Do the daily bread because i realized how much it helped me focus and how much it grounded me. Unlike it became a meditation. Like i would turn on music and i would hand need for ten minutes right when you make bread. You can let your kitchenaid do the work for you and you can just like plug it in. Turn on in. Forget it for like eight minutes right. But i got in it like my hands were in it and i would notice how it would just call me doubt and on the days i did make bread. I was less focused. I was less engaged. I had less bandwidth. You know my will bring real foggy on the days. I didn't bake and the days i did. I was more present in my body and more present in my work and more present with my friends. Smicer let's just do it. Let's just see what happens every day. What happens if she has more bread than our friends and family can eat and the little breadbox is born. It's not a crowded table. It's not safe together like that yet. But it's a way of creating that community and connection that were such a big part of ashley incorporates relationship and so now i baked bread every day.

Sarah april ten minutes betty crocker eight minutes monday three times end of august fair six pack of beer Kara fortieth birthday state fair circa nineteen seventy couple times christie four shibata thirty nine
"bread" Discussed on Terrible, Thanks For Asking

Terrible, Thanks For Asking

02:48 min | 1 year ago

"bread" Discussed on Terrible, Thanks For Asking

"I'm nora mcnerney and this is terrible. Thanks for asking. And this is hannah me cowcross. I'm recording. I wanted to get to walk up. Sounds no yeah slid. Hey everybody hand out. It's march twenty. Twenty one and hannah has driven from her house on the east side of minneapolis over to north minneapolis. Where there's a little free breadbox a simple little wooden box. On top of a wooden post with a hinged door assign encouraging people to take some free bread around the breadbox our neighbors stopping by get a loaf of artisan. No need brad. Jett a couple bagels every saturday. The breadbox is refilled with free homemade bread for the neighborhood. It's an act of love from ashley. Grow schick who comes from a long line of bread loving women so bread is always been a really important thing for me growing up. My grandma baked bread right and when my grandma baked bread own my like she baked fifteen loaves at a time and she would send you home with one and i was like. Why don't you love me. So i grew up baking bread with my grandma by becky adjacent like she would give me some dough and be like here. Don't us the rest of this. This free bread is an active love. But it's also an active grief away for actually physically work out the feelings of losing her wife. Corbett corbitt nationally met in college. At the university of wisconsin stout they met in class the class called interpersonal effectiveness and ashley's interpersonal. Effectiveness was strong she said. Hey what's up. Boys name in front of you and i said i don't know what your name and that was our meeting would drita corvette. Oh god she had a personality that was bigger than life just bigger than life. I mean her smile and like she just lit up a room and she was cute as hell. So then we started talking and you can't see me but she came over to borrow america quoting my notes At my dictionary A few times that that class so that was my freshman year. We stayed friends but there was always a thing. There was always a thing between us and all of our friends were like. Oh my god will you to please just do something..

nora mcnerney fifteen loaves hannah march twenty north minneapolis Corbett corbitt drita corvette minneapolis Jett university of wisconsin a couple bagels america one Twenty one every ashley saturday
"bread" Discussed on The Maria Liberati Show

The Maria Liberati Show

04:57 min | 2 years ago

"bread" Discussed on The Maria Liberati Show

"Liberati dot com. That event will be the sweet easter. Bake along will be on april second at two pm and that will be on zoom so hope to see you there you know this week. We're starting a segment called restaurants stories where we give a shoutout to some of our favorite restaurants around the world and these can be small mom and pop restaurants larger restaurants. You know everybody has a favorite restaurant. Sure and we're going to be giving a shout out to the restaurants but if you are restaurant owner and you lake or share or tag hashtag that murray liberati show we may select you to Be have a shoutout on the murray liberati show but also we will be selecting some restaurant owners to do a short interview and tell us a little bit about your restaurant or share a recipe or story and this week. Our shout out goes to anthony. Barosso of anthony's italian kitchen in portland maine. Anthony told us that he learned to cook from his mom who was from naples and she owned some drugstores but they had to close up the drugstores because all of the drugstores were be coming. These big conglomerates. Cvs and rite aid. And all these big conglomerates so the mom and pop drugstores were just not making it and Anthony's family decided to open up anthony's italian kitchen. It's in portland maine in the old located in the old poor and i understand. They have dinner theater on the weekends. So check out. Anthony's italian kitchen in portland maine in the old port there. Tell them you heard about them. From the maria liberati show and be sure to share and hashtag the maria liberati show and share that with anthony's kitchen. Now i'm always telling everyone to share with us on social media in a post of fifty words or less or sound bite of sixty seconds or less your answer to what this food mean to you but my next guest award winning author andrew cau- to really tells us what does food mean to you all he. Actually he answered that question. But what does food mean to you. Well this His book.

Anthony naples anthony fifty words sixty seconds this week andrew cau- april second at two pm portland maine kitchen Barosso Liberati dot com maria liberati italian
"bread" Discussed on The Maria Liberati Show

The Maria Liberati Show

03:41 min | 2 years ago

"bread" Discussed on The Maria Liberati Show

"You're going to pour the dough now. I used to small pound little like square pound cake. Pans you could use a large one or two small ones. You're going to bake these anna preheated oven of three hundred and fifty degrees for about one hour. You can serve them. Also with the some powdered sugar dusted on the top also for a variation. If you like walnuts you can also add one us into this batter. You could also add chocolate chips which are really really good. And you can serve the banana cake with The scoop of ice cream which is really good. You can also if you have powdered cocoa. You can put that also into the batter. Sort of a chocolate. He was really good chocolate. Banana cake and the the Fini word of the week. Well you know this week was also international. Mother language day. We had this week it was. It's a holiday put together by the un the united nations so for international mother language day. This is a a word. That's a malaysian word. And i'm not sure if i'm pronouncing it right because i don't speak that language but it's piece on tzipora which is p. I s. a. n. z. a. p. r. You know what does that word mean. Well we're talking about national banana bread day and bananas and choosing bananas well. That word refers to the time. It takes to eat a banana. If only there is a word for that horrible which chewing noise people make when they eat the mushy fruit. That's the word to describe it in malaysian and you can find more recipes and more culinary stories in my book series. The gorman world award winning book series the basic art of italian cooking you know there are three books in the series. The basic art italian cooking holidays and special occasions the basic of italian cooking and the basic art of italian cooking davinci style which is all about the thirty life of leonardo davinci. The towns that he lived in italy and the dishes that that come from those particular cities. There are ten in that book though cities that the recipes come from but they also happen to be cities that davinci lived in an end did of works of art. But you know he was definitely a true foodie so the basic art italian cooking holidays and special occasions. Second edition includes recipes for all the winter holidays from christmas eve..

italy leonardo davinci this week three hundred three books ten thirty life davinci Second edition malaysian one christmas about one hour day fifty degrees two small Mother language day italian mother anna
"bread" Discussed on The Maria Liberati Show

The Maria Liberati Show

05:08 min | 2 years ago

"bread" Discussed on The Maria Liberati Show

"Welcome to the maria liberal liberty show where food beats our travel and life and where we answer the question. What does food mean to you. Hey this is maria liberati and thank you all for listening in n. Joining me as always. I have a fun segment for you today. You know. we're celebrating national banana. Bright day this week. And i'll be sharing a recipe for banana bread with a little bit of an italian twist. I also have an interview with andrew. Corto he is an award winning author regular contributing writer for the new york times and he's going to share with us some info on his latest book release crew cina romano and also. I'll be sharing the foodi word of the week and we're starting a new segment called restaurant stories. So restaurants stories will be segment where we give a shout out to restaurants actually restaurants all around the world big and small and If you have a restaurant just like or share hashtag maria liberati show and you could be featured as one of the restaurants of the we and also you may be interviewed as one of our featured restaurants of the week but will be giving a shout out and telling a little bit of stories from some of the restaurants that were all missing being able to get to. So i you know this. We were celebrating national banana bread day. In hugh doesn't like banana bread and I wanted to share my recipe for banana bread. It's a special recipe. It's very actually. It's simple but it has a little bit of an italian twist to it. Because i add were caught it in the recipe. Nobody but i add cada so the recipe is to eggs two cups of sifted flour a half a cup of sugar for ripe bananas half a cup of were cada one teaspoon of baking powder a teaspoon of vanilla some lemon juice freshly squeezed lemon juice and that's going to be just to squeeze over the bananas once you mash them so they don't turn brown and the pinch of cinnamon and a pinch of salt..

two cups today this week maria liberati one teaspoon half a cup one half a cup of sugar national banana bread day new york italian andrew. of salt cina romano hugh a the restaurants flour Corto liberal liberty