11 Burst results for "British Miles"

"british miles" Discussed on DJ Force X in Conversation

DJ Force X in Conversation

05:00 min | Last month

"british miles" Discussed on DJ Force X in Conversation

"Yeah I hope you guys really enjoyed as well. But why wouldn't you today if you haven't heard of her tiny I haven't heard three nine while want you to do is pause this right now and I want you to go onto one of the streaming services and I want you to find a tie nine and their album arc tangent as a RC. T. A. N. G., E. N. T. three-set pro-. woods go same the festival of the same name as well. Starring cashier wondering But listen to that. You won't believe that it's one twenty years old. And I'm hoping you will find it as enthralling as I did And Yeah please go do that. Now they've got there like I say releasing vinyl copy of this album I don't know how many they've got left Kuzina limited a three hundred but I will be getting one I have preordered it managed get preorder in and It was the you know the shop and take my money mean if you will for the kids out there. It was one of those moments and so yeah I'm looking forward to hearing that and the mega ep as well on their but please go to let me know let me know if you've listened to it 'CAUSE I. Want to know your thoughts on it. Because back in the talks, people about it and he's got a lot of feedback you know if you don't like I still want to hear from you about it. I want to find out what wasn't the VA just purely out of interest but this was like. I'm very passionate about this album. And just wanted to like if safe anyone who hasn't heard out there. Because it is one of those albums that I think deserves to be heard by by a lot of people into mental. British mile. And Whatnot and yeah, I'm rambling now because I'm kind of going off into the think but. You join me and call mid conversation. Enjoy..

Kuzina T. A. N. G.
"british miles" Discussed on Zero Blog Thirty

Zero Blog Thirty

08:11 min | 4 months ago

"british miles" Discussed on Zero Blog Thirty

"And we kind of sniffed each other like strange dogs. You know jam each other's on Fridays. And And I said look. You know and I know that no actor, no matter how great he is, you ever Gonna be able to understand what was in our mind, and in our hearts, and in our guts. In Vietnam unless I expose them to that. And so he said you know. Maybe you're right and he gave me three weeks. In the Philippines. With thirty three actors, many of whom were unknown at the time Tom Barringer Willem, defoe, and and forest whittaker in Johnny Depp and Charlie Sheen. And a bunch of others. And and I took them into the mountains. Of the jungles Philippines amp portray weeks I beat the snot out of. I made them understand exactly how we thought right I. Always felt how we treat each other. And I brought them down out of there, and they and they were just mentally. And emotionally they were just like we were is nineteen year old kids in that jungle? And when we began to do the film, it paid off because they had been trained so well and under such arduous conditions that they couldn't lie right. They couldn't lie onscreen and that that came through. It really smoked through so so we made a little five million dollar movie. chump change in today's world. and. We brought it home. and Lo and behold we won four academy awards including Best Picture and best. Director for Oliver, and he was gracious enough. To mention what a big asset I had been to the making of the film. And so what happened is always people who were throwing me off the lot previously now wanted my phone number. and. They were knocking down their door now now that's right. You've got blessed off by. Winter like success. That's it that's it so did you? Having fought in the war yourself did you have a sense of responsibility to these these men in ultimately all the audience that was going to see this film to to make it right, or did you have any sort of apprehension? Set of a film that you about a war you fought in I had I had apprehensions because I had i. both Oliver and I had at many occasions of serious flashbacks because we were making it so real. And and there were some emotional pain in that. There was some psychological pain in that, but I had an agenda. And I continue. That agenda has never change as I got into this business, and it's very simply this to shine some long-overdue light. On the men and women who wore uniform and who wear uniform today. I think I think they've been mistreated in the media, I think they'd been misrepresented intermediate. We're doing better and I like to think I had a little bit to do with that, but But I I want and they deserve. Better tre-. A more understanding treatment. Because look, this is America and those of us who wear uniform serve the nation serve the people of the nation because the nation is the people. And without getting on a soapbox here, I would tell you that We. We need for that nation that we serve to understand us. They really need to understand why we're. We're all little bit Wacko after time and and what service to what it means to us. They need. They need to get a glimpse. In our minds and in our hearts and in our gots. and. What occurred to me, frankly was that The popular media is the place to do that I would I would love. For every young American and every old American, for that matter to read all of the wonderful books that have been brought out about the the war experience. but we're we're. We're trending away from that. People people just won't read. They won't sit still long enough and so the popular media is really the platform, and that's what I locked onto and and I'm still trying to do it to this day and. That that movie to kind of really set forth motion, a career that spanned multiple decades, not just as a technical advisor as we saw even. As an actor as well, yeah, did you set out to do both? And how do you decide are am I going to act in this one NB, the technical advisor or one or the other? How how what is that process like well early on? No I did I did not set out to be one. To be an actor. In fact, on platoon, which was my first acting debut if you will. Oliver drafted. He said look you're. You're the company commander? All these troops think of you as the company commander, so you're going to be the company. And I said Oh wait a minute. These guys have been to drama school. They. They've studied this and I'm just a SCHLUB. He said that's right. You're just a slug who commands men, and you understand leadership and I want you to do that on camera so I did and I have to say that the the young guys who were in the platoon. Were really supportive of it and what happened after that? Was that the critics? noticed. We don't know who that guy is, but He's convinced. So kind of let. It led to a lot of other things. And and suddenly I became an actor and what I discovered. was that I enjoy it. Because it's once again going back to that agenda it's it's an opportunity for somebody who knows the drill to portray the drill, onscreen and and it's. It's never been hard for me. Look I'm I have always been? That I guess my Irish heritage or something but I'm always that jagged dogs storyteller around the campfire. How keep out, keep you there for forty five minutes to tell you a story? That's all BS anyway and. And and I like that. I've I've always been that kind of like to entertain people like the British mile, or or create a a reaction in people either an emotional reaction or a psychological reaction, and that's really what acting is I, mean it's. It's about being able to convince people that you're telling the truth when you're not right and and. Vastly over simplifies things but. But look when when I get out a script. Sometimes, they will send it to me and say look. We want you to be the adviser on this and by the way look at the role of so Rats you know we want you to be that so sometimes. That happens happens a lot more nowadays than it used to. It used to be that I would go through it and say okay I can do this. I know how to do this I. Know I know the history of this and I know how to train the people to do this. And there's this wonderful role here and you how? Politics for that. But nowadays it's kind of I'm accepted as if you want some guy who speaks the language, and could bring some reality at all like Gobbledygook jargon. Get Die. Yeah, well as I've mentioned at the top when I was introducing you I mean some of these films that you've been a part of our just unbelievable well known very awarded. In one that comes to mind that I think resonates a lot with audience, and and we talk about in reference. A lot is band of brothers. And certainly you. You're talking about you to work with Steven Spielberg with Tom, hanks but more importantly your portraying. A unit that probably prior to ban brothers. Most people didn't know about so they didn't. What was it like getting involved in that project and working with people of that caliber? I.

Oliver Philippines Tom Barringer Willem commander advisor Vietnam Johnny Depp academy awards Charlie Sheen Steven Spielberg Lo America Director defoe hanks
"british miles" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

Rock N Roll Archaeology

13:30 min | 9 months ago

"british miles" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

"British. What the big book of British miles else? What is that? Did you ever see the simpsons when no we had to get braces. Now he's like. Let me show you the book of the pig book of British smiles at its the British teeth. That sounds horrifying. It was also no I am not a simpsons fan. I mean I'm not a current Cincinnati Cincinnati expanding that. I was back in the day when I was a child anyway. Yes so the big book of British Miles is terrifying. And I think Justin Hawkins when you first came out totally belong. Yeah I mean. The darkness was full of British smile. Who Yeah who those those teeth? Where like category one British teeth also bad it was like? Wow you guys didn't have dental in the seventies to chew also like not a single person is born with okay tif how does that.

British Miles Justin Hawkins simpsons Cincinnati
"british miles" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:47 min | 2 years ago

"british miles" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Series the wizards of once she turned her attention away from dragons to another kind of fantasy magic and warriors it was a long time ago in a british isles so old a british miles and the magic lived in the dark once is set in the on edge very exciting to write a new series after fifteen years wish to one series tells the story of the young warrior wish and are unlikely friend the boy wizard saw as they come together accompanied by the likes of sprites giants and snow cats they try to defeat the evil which is the reason that i'm a writer for children rather than adults is because the me part of the whole writing process is to get children of today reading with the same excitement and pleasure that i read when i was a kid i love a quest i love a challenge so it is key to everything i do as a writer creditors latest challenge is getting the illustrations ready for the second book in this new series she creates her work not in her home i'm in west london but in the shed at the bottom of her garden in the shade firstly because mess in my house but actually the shed is also a brilliant place to be because you're not interrupted is writing these books while having children and having a space away from the house with no internet connection and no distractions it gives you that separation and your turned in on yourself into your creative world and looking the shed from here i can say it's like green casement windows it's looking quite rural so here we are in what is still central london and we've got a little rural house there for you a lot about wilderness and countryside and our relationship with wildness so that helps let's go so through the patio doors onto the patio the daffodils around so going on these stones yes and here we are oh wow this is a nook not we have rheumatoid squeezing here it's built for one person as you see to shut us in oh love and we got a skylight ram you'll drawing here we've got a very important to have a bed in the.

writer west london london fifteen years
"british miles" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

The Skylines Podcast

17:36 min | 3 years ago

"british miles" Discussed on The Skylines Podcast

"A fairly, A, a fairly strong sense of a off. UN in days when he would, that would have been an instinct rather than a a hit, a huge great team of the such. Such as to summarize the report basically took vow shutting down almost everything except the main into city Ruth's on the London commuter network has that is not fair. Yes. Alleged largely what it was There was also actually much more important, really at the time was the was the huge give me nation of the of the freight network which was losing a massive massive amounts of Monday I met in a way was sent me as a as a as a pawn, but of course, was much, much less noticed. The eventual closure slot Hatton more or less took full of the beaching suggested some lines were saved. Some some things run that seeming would Zeming credible to us. Now, for instance, the North London line which not Don't million is now NAP hot yoga ground strongly important Metropolitan. Wrote It's also a vital part of the freight network so that that didn't that didn't come some lines. Some some lines, Reggie clothes that he he, he he didn't recommend closing. And if of course, most of this stuff that will There were lines many which had already gone, but some of which were still that which was simply unused. I'd go in the book up Bombay mentioned that for second. I've got extraordinary stories about some of these mad rustic groups that nobody ever wait until ten an enormous amount of roundly coverage in northern Norfolk was amend legislation, hooked nation About a dozen people who had four railway lines. Uh, then that is a that tried they tried to break bring them back melt accountable was a little village in Norfolk. Now I interviewed the law station Mazda uh, for the for the for the book, The huge railway junction of its on a on a on a, a, an. An outfit that serve as a region known as the mid London great Noel them or more often called the muddle and go nowhere pitching was a right to say, but things needed. What's he couldn't say? Eight was a real future for the railways a to Wall. He Seoul was, was the management decline? That's what he thought he was doing. And the basically the the railway network would become a very minor, positive, British transport equipment envisage that the very rise of the call would in itself create impossible amounts of pollution congestion would in themselves be movement back to the row. White. She couldn't for Pats understandably the extent to which Patten's of commuting would change A and so on. But basically had no, He had no yet, no vision for the ride. Ways of told no positive vision, And that to me is the huge era. The night. At how long did it take between the beach in opposing the railways actually starting to when the passengers on the style to increase again, went the bounce back or age. I think is still to sit in the in the in the in the in the 1980s You begin, you begin to see numbers starting to creep up would be expunged with Pauley with the as the economy started to expand and the you hide the decline of the decline of industry, the growth of Fanatseh nipple. Many more people commuting distance isn't into London to work. And that's when you sleep people coming back back onto try the rising student numbers. I was a big factor. New students used drained. You've now got many more people going to university which they didn't didn't do before. And they essentially travel by tribes on I'm just this is just popped into mass might be nonsense, but I was wondering if the population of London is falling into about amid 1980's There's an IMF We don't know exactly wedding Because sentences on you have happen every ten years, but there's an inflection point at some point in the 1980s where London stop shrinking his thoughts growing again. And I'm wondering if that may be effective in the London is so much Cornerstone at a railway network workers within Greater London, y'all got. You'll be talking more about the underground worn. I think may be more relevant was easy. It was the shift. But to the southeast, Remember until the 1970s There was very deliberate, a government policy to get people out of the southeast. They would that we're building new child. You'd go on to the true And you would see the the charms of a living in scale new Diallo Milton Keynes hotel for being at the tries, and it would look absolute. Look, Absolutely wonderful and civil the civil service, An and companies were being grouping subsidized to move out of out of London. I'm, This was will stop by by the federal government, quite early on. They were interested in this. This was all part of what would be so to discredit discredited. Uh, culprit government And I think that sort of move Mack of commerce into the Southeast. I think as a as a whole probably have had the biggest effect on Route. One said something when not talking about as one of the causes hair is, is practically tension which happens in at ethics. Light fate lay if we're talking about the growth, come back in the 80s He's privatization than the bat and the as with private train operating companies would have us believe back to service that provides is not a fatso Hans or not right. Well, what one thing it or a couple of things about railways in the ages. Firstly, Margaret Thatcher. Really didn't want to privatise the railway Sheesh sentenced without quite knowing why this was something she will not do not. I think it was some sort of women's intuition that the railways for some reason, she didn't quite understand had some powerful Mukherjee who worked on the British mile, and she really didn't understand it. And she pitching use usual not to interfere with it, shift the railways unload. It was a credit malign Neglect. She wasn't interested in the but she didn't interfere. The consequences of that would in fact very beneficial because the railways were much less while the Bonn government in that period than I normally were. And they begin. They began lost to get that that get their act together. They would. That was the pope period of what were the new, how high-speed dry Edens that Wiz coach canyoning on seventy six It was in a real. Reorganisation created into city, which was a very successful brand and really into the 1990s British road route losses were going that. It was really as well run at his EPA, be any time in in history. Probably better. And in to this situation with great clot, hoping boots marks Joe Mitja A decided to privatize it said, how big a part of the story is privatization? Does it did? Is he relevant, I guess is one wondering. Well, it's the ultimate cock-up. Not so much in what it did to the railways where the impact was remarkably ceful. But the amount of money It cost for no purpose, whatever the gains from privatization would just negligible. And anyone that says that the reason there were more people on the railways is because of the sect's as guests of Park privatization is talking complete announcer rubbish. It was. It was a terrible privatize Eishin. Joe majors is. A says a man, I like the in many ways it ma, but I think he was victim of successors should drive home. The fact wrote the the same thing that Serb afflicted Gordon Brown and that is now affecting Theresa May is that they're trying to do two things at once. They run their Ram trying to distinguish themselves from the opposition. But also from that predescessor that having to took to find their own agenda, an affront front, clinging after the Thatcher years through Come see the brake, which Beijing we you know did provide in many ways. He was a kind a gentle with factories in, but he had this treatment. We had to do something. Privatization was put into the manifesto for the 1992 election, which everyone expected to lose rather as hot with the Brexit referendum. And they unexpectedly, wad up a stuck with it. When, uh, John MacGregor was minister of transport both before and after the election. And there's a story about McGregor turning up on his first day back in the office insane festival. What were the plans to privatise station? That said, I will minister. We would expect to see you are afraid And McGregor was fullest by Major's told by Major to Seoul to come up with a plan with him. I think it was six weeks will of course it with a mess. And they took was really terrible decision to separate the infrastructure and the trains his absolute is also had the costs all or hidden the in lawyers' fees alive for this process. Newest hinted he very when asked of his alleged that, that that I think probably prop. Remote hole more than anything. It would It it. It was simply mad and we have still living with the CoQ with consequences. Bucked. It had there was one aspect of genius to it, and it's something that's identing Jeremy KKOB grow. And it's something that Tony Blair got Tony Blair had promised before 1997 that he would reverse brought does action dry way because he did no such thing and had no interest interested doing such things. John Prescott who was in charge of transport midday guys. The black outlook was in fact with quite keen on some kind of mix system. Which I think would be knit interesting Had a hat. But walked away got very quickly Who's the sheer genius of privatization in this one respect the don't I don't think it was intentional through all the is of maximize Asian. Anything went Morolo Ryan wise the Ministry of Transport had to get up in the Commons. I'm tight the blight chaos on the Brighton line Minister of Transport in trouble at accident, Minister of Transport in in in trouble, losing billions mole, Same thing. Suddenly it was no longer the government's proper. That could always Bob off the blame and of course it happens. We we have this situation narrow. They feel ongoing involving exactly the Brighton brought in line and the government, the struggling shoulders in public and say, Well, the company got So this out It is, it is nothing to do with us is source of constant bafflement To me, the Chris Greyling his nothing, more unpopular man, because there have been enormous in them numbers of cock-ups on his Walsh. Yet, he says, say host rely for blessed anonymity than it. And this is precisely why this was a genius of privatization. I think the pure accident and its count, what the Aga put much more perverse effect of it, which says it made the unions more powerful amongst particularly the Droid view. Because until then it was only one employer. So if ICE life wanted a high-rise Adan. Didn't get it had nowhere else to go looking to go and get jumping Belgium. Oh frog, they had. There was no alternative. Now count get a pair eyes out of one company, get a better deal from another. What goods skilled Troy train-drivers are always in demand and they became a deep, hugely weather out of it. So the obvious question is, will nationalization a with a future nationalization make any substantive difference to the railways? We'll see what he thinks. Change history suggests No. I think labor At least avoiding the one two strike It is not going to be a massive, instant reorganisation but more a, a very slow process. And to that extent, a thing that being clever, What I'm much more sceptical about is whether the marginal difference It will make in terms of money not being creamed off. For the French Isaiah franchising is a terrible system, but it does impose certain certain disciplines on people who run the tribes paperwork, fool them and eight in all kinds of ways. It very, very clear guidelines. Once you go back to what will become an old fashioned monolithic nationalized industry, We now even the kind of very limited competition that you have now, I think that we will start to say, the kind of downside repeated, the downside, a British route, which was in it for the mice, Bob pretty responsive, Monday and wear your I'm where the passengers will go, hang every bit as much as they do do now. I'm not I'm not optimistic about it because I've never seen any of these Jiang. Uh, have happened in Groupment's everything I've set up till now. I think he's going to come true again in a different way. Also, I think what he hasn't taking into account because the leader of the late policy, if I may say so he's not most worldly-wise politician that we've ever hide identing. He understands the eat, them becomes his probe. He anything that goes wrong on a riot wise hailed be to play. That has is fantastic period. That has not been a single passenger catalyse on the railways for, I think his ten years, which is stunning clean unprecedented in. Nope. Rushing Jeff has been killed in an accident. Uh, for ten years NAFTA's it At Konjic store. Let's say when the side, they gums that that sequences broken it Hatton. All one of coal bins nationalized roads, those folks, It's the in the Bay. The point being that it is, It's the politics of Sintra taller than it's bad. Polar. I think in front in COFIDE expat politics, I marking the at I do think that there there is a point. It is ridiculous situation that we do have nationalize Route wife because the train companies being run by the national Israel with Holland, Belgium of Germany, France, the Vogel the they broke up shares in it. Uh, I can tell you as a someone who has to travel the Riva trades while was owned by Deutsche Bahn the to the German railways would not treat that passengers this badly. If they would German of this is a this is a full of colonialism Vandeikya lurex spans bans. No it, but it exit Africa. It is ridiculous that no British the British nationalized company would be part of that can be part of that, but I I would it They would be a loss of expertise it, or you go with some new purchase nationalized company, And we went back to the worst of the old system. That's the fair. I say this is a very depressing point to end on, Let's let's let's very briefly on them a happy in the eastern low, the Times of travelling the railway network, your book quotes. What was your favorite line oath? Is that it's a as a as a as a lovely line in Norfolk. I think he's Lim goes from Norwich Yarmuth. I think I'm runs. It's a I think it's the one for Norwich to Yarmuth. Absolutely gorgeous. Luke learned that goes from Klaus, go to the southern part, Scott to Fort William of my like that is that is absolutely sensational. Uh, I and the ease a lovely little eccentric Line, which is the one that goes too. Liu Cool. Shot. That's a delightful hold. It has as much Happy Night phantom. Thank you very much for joining us. Thank you, Joe.

London Norfolk Seoul Margaret Thatcher Bob Southeast UN Zeming federal government Reggie Bombay Minister of Transport Bonn Belgium Tony Blair McGregor John Prescott Diallo Milton Keynes Fanatseh nipple IMF Pats Joe Mitja Greater London Norwich Pauley Brighton Deutsche Bahn Mukherjee Joe majors
"british miles" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

02:14 min | 3 years ago

"british miles" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"It it it is the wrong and it's probably not a moral it's not a moral happening it's probably going on hollywood it's a it's a business decision by like this is how they protect the brand from kevin spacey or louis c k who is also very hard to believe in fact you and i know someone in common adam who knew who thought the louis c k allegations were have been public for months because he moves in some circles he has some people he's friends with who are in the entertainment business and they would talk about so often around him that when i told here for part of the conversation that that this news a broker was months ago and i was like no we an argument about it like yesterday i know this is new legal everybody knew if if this random jit schmo new and he's a friend of british mile this random schmo new it's hard to believe there weren't people at the various places that put these films and television shows out who did know as well which makes us like this whole moral high standard all these networks are taken firm for like not releasing upcoming films of it's like you know you knew in so you're not sorry about it you're sorry got caught the aga's exactly right you're open would never come out it did and now you're jumping on gene 800 on these projects on the grenade it's interesting and it's a it's a very very weird time that's what we do here right of new we can go from pirate talked to serious talk in hollywood and back again error user i gotta stop i gotta i gotta i love i love pirate talk i i think it's super layers so it is to join it got a i don't know where you're like patch but he still alive jon indignant alabama stewart cold barracks in adam clue my name is bill writer the show is right of the new and we really appreciate your time your have a great great weekend thank you for listening we're back monday hope you are back with us this is cbs sports radio girl have you done something new with scares using numerous moisturizing nice it really brings out the haza ruin your eyes all will hold on i using lightning strips do y'all.

hollywood kevin spacey adam aga writer louis c jon alabama cbs
"british miles" Discussed on KBOI 670AM

KBOI 670AM

01:49 min | 3 years ago

"british miles" Discussed on KBOI 670AM

"You good evening could be with you yes that's correct but the announcement that we had the first week of the united states would be working with her her incurred for rock on providing from armed is really just an official acknowledgement of what's been happening for the last two years that turkey had lived with the bar a not terribly happy about it but they have acknowledged the third they're not going to take this lying down just from the last two weeks we number one attack on the bomb barton here in incurred admission that us adviser british miles away from they've moved their military units closer to the border with with the syrian kurdish entity and an adviser to earn wanted said that if turkey decides to attack the syrian kurds they would not be deterred by the possibility of us troops in caught in the crossfire we've definitely in an escalation both in an action and rhetoric uh the question is will this continue will they make a clean break with the united a well they act again us troops are in the region or kennedy you'll be made her get turkey to go along with this is definitely what's going to be on the agenda when president trump meets with air to one next week next day at the white house would you think that the meeting can actually is wage detentions who do you think it's likely to lead to further disappointment is is is the us position you think in any way reversible or can be modified at this point i think it is highly unlikely that the united states is going to change its position particularly because of too fat her president trump entered office with a single foreign policy pledge above all others to destroy.

united states kennedy trump white house official president foreign policy two weeks two years
"british miles" Discussed on WPRO 630AM

WPRO 630AM

01:34 min | 3 years ago

"british miles" Discussed on WPRO 630AM

"Would be working with her incurred for rock on providing them arm it really just before knowledge of what's been happening for the last two years that turkey had lived with the bar uh not terribly happy about it um but they have acknowledged that they're they're not going to take this lying down to the last two weeks we number one attack the barton here incurred admission that us it by the british miles away from they've moved their military unit closer to the border with with syrian kurdish entity and an adviser to air to monitor that if turkey decide who attack incurred they would not be deterred by the possibility of us troops in caught in the crossfire we've definitely in an escalation both in an action and rhetoric uh the questionnaire water continue will they make a clean break with the united a well they act again us groups that are in the region or kennedy you'll be made her get turkey to go along with this matter what's going to be on the agenda when president trump meets with air to one next week at the white house what do you think that the meeting can actually is wage detentions who do you think it's likely to lead to further disappointment is is is the us position you think in any way reversible or can be modified at this point i didn't get highly unlikely that the united states is going to change its position particularly because of too fat for.

barton us kennedy trump white house president two weeks two years
"british miles" Discussed on WTMA

WTMA

01:32 min | 3 years ago

"british miles" Discussed on WTMA

"Would be working with her incurred partake rocker providing from arm israeli dirksen official acknowledgement of what's been happening for the last two years that turkey has lived with the bar not terribly happy about it but they have acknowledged that they're they're not going to take this lying down from the last two weeks we the lawn attack the bombardment incurred admission that us by british miles away from they've move their military unit closer to the border with with the syrian kurdish entity and an adviser to water that if turkey decide who attack incurred they would not be deterred by the possibility of us troops in caught in the crossfire we definitely in an escalade both in an accident and rhetoric the question is will continue will they make a queen break with the united a well they act again us of in the region or kennedy you'll be made get turkey to go along with it mattered definitely what's going to be on the agenda when president trump meets with air to one next week day at the white house would do you think that the meeting can actually is wage detentions who do you think it's likely to lead to further disappointment is is is the us position you think in any way reversible or can be modified at this point i didn't get it highly unlikely that the united is going to change its position could creek early because the two.

us kennedy trump white house dirksen official president two weeks two years
"british miles" Discussed on CBS Sports Radio

CBS Sports Radio

02:49 min | 4 years ago

"british miles" Discussed on CBS Sports Radio

"Vin scully's final full broadcast on spectrum sports net was a momentary positive morning but jose fernandez the twenty four year old marlins ace to die with two of the young men the voting accident in miami early yesterday boarding the cowboys had just sort of being the bears three one seventeen it on sunday night football wheeler and barile palmer's passing the seven year old doing it i've been a pittsburgh hospital since thursday with hard troubles palmer sixty two wins includes seven majors including four masters back in the nfl carson wins two more touchdown passes as the eagles embarrass the steelers thirty four three win sister nfl record one hundred two passes without an interception a start news career seahawks qb russell wilson to could not finish a thirty seventy team defeat of the nine years because of a minor left knee sprain and lsu firing head coach less miles an offense can camera to the day after the team thirteen loss at all british miles was in his twelfth year the line coach and it was run is the interim wasted i mean juego i'm or jackman and i have my on college football every saturday afternoon on cbs sports radio four hours of sports the elder based on the da showed he could ten pm eastern on cbs sports radio the team he endured bonus vs sports radio tootoo the true then there for strike three called ten k's for jose fernandez he was say a model for cuban americans and for all people who need to work harder than most team i have freedom so far too just murray for denver you have people understand the game of golf all of these are his arm with a large group it out varied some competition nine you listened he owns the forty three here's monday pointed out warrior here is your here inside the around through the rally at a bar better parts better price every single day once again reminded hurts you know we'll wonder reason for the way things sometimes transpire you heard there in my job guys marlins radio network in marlins president david samson as well the great one the king arnold palmer who passed where he age of eighty seven one of those weekends that had everything and when imagine vin scully which we will some point during the show who did this final broadcast from dodger stadium we'll get to the football.

golf dodger stadium arnold palmer david samson cbs jackman lsu palmer pittsburgh barile palmer Vin scully president marlins jose fernandez denver murray football russell wilson seahawks nfl steelers eagles carson cowboys miami twenty four year four hours nine years seven year ten k
"british miles" Discussed on WRIR.org 97.3FM

WRIR.org 97.3FM

02:28 min | 4 years ago

"british miles" Discussed on WRIR.org 97.3FM

"I think a very simplistic level of analysis were certainly seen plenty a populous in the past and you know in the past many of them more time a crafts like you know huey long george wallace but now all that populace anger has migrated into the republican party in the afternoon in community there is a struggle between people who are high achieve errors and those in their pure community in the inner city who might view their advancements as a sign of you know lack of mascot limited the it's not cool to be smart how far back does this guy was it maybe even a reaction to the snubs of your up and thus i mean this goes well beyond the african american community of the exact same thing in many white working class communities especially in awe poetry on i mean there's along tradition their of hostility to knowledge and you know you can debate about where that comes from david how could fisher one of the great historians of america wrote a terrific ball called help me on seed which traces the folk ways of america back to the communities and the british miles from which democrats regimen came on the seventeenth in eighteen son trades and you know the people who are now you know subtle them in places like appalachian attendant accounts from the borderline that's how scotland and england how are they had eight eight warrior culture but not a culture that prize learning more as by contrast the people settled in new england came from a part of england order learning an education was much more promised which is why of course you have all these college isn't props goals and so forth in new england whereas you know in in appalachian you tend to have a lot of people who signup for military service and obviously you need both you can't have one or the other and i have great admiration for you know the these working class white's two of perform so brantley and are in our country service over over the centuries but there is no question on thursday are still what he had to education there and i think that is the court constituents who the tropp was appealing to because he's not just entering he's probably ignorant he's heath he i mean he brags about how he doesn't really box for him this is a point of pride and an unfortunate as for a lot of us followers as well if you were to win what do you think the principal consequence.

george wallace republican party america england white brantley huey david scotland england appalachian principal