18 Burst results for "Cannon Gate"
"cannon gate" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880
"Million for a less research. Yonkers Mayor Mike Spano said during the season of Thanksgiving, we're forever grateful for pets, courage, compassion and leadership. I can teach you how to bewitch the mind and snare the senses. You can tell you how to bottle fame brew glory and even put a stopper. And, uh, The diaries of Alan Rickman will be released next year by Cannon Gate, Shining a light on his life and a career spanning 25 years. He will feature stories from the sets of his stage productions and films, including the Harry Potter franchise. Rickman's editor, Alan Taylor, told the Guardian that the diary, sir Anecdotal, indiscreet, witty, gossipy, utterly candid and compulsive reading. Alan Rickman died of pancreatic cancer in January of 2016. A future world where the human population has been decimated by a plague services. The backdrop for the preserve the new mystery novel from author Area s winter. Any similarity to the current Corona virus pandemic is just a coincidence. I wrote the book long before you were experiencing a real can't get make, so that was not considering him at the time. I wanted to have a situation where robots would outnumber humans and I am tired of the robot human bore. Of the inn, which one bites out the other. And so I wanted it more natural way that robots would end up as the ruling class. Did your more about the preserve. Download the WCBS author talks podcast finding her WCBS state 80 calm or wherever you get your podcasts. Well, safer. This Jano was celebrating the 50th anniversary of his.
25 Years of Alan Rickman’s Diaries Will Be Published as a Book in 2022
"Rickman will be released next year by Cannon Gate, Shining a light on his life and a career spanning 25 years. He will feature stories from the sets of his stage productions and films, including the Harry Potter franchise. Rickman's editor, Alan Taylor, told the Guardian that the diary, sir Anecdotal, indiscreet, witty, gossipy, utterly candid and compulsive reading. Alan Rickman died of pancreatic cancer in January of 2016. A future world
"cannon gate" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880
"Million for a less research. Yonkers Mayor Mike Spano said during the season of Thanksgiving, we are forever grateful for Pat's courage, compassion and leadership. I can teach you how to bewitch the mind and and snare the senses. Can tell you how to bottle fame brew glory and even put a stopper. And, uh, The diaries of Alan Rickman will be released next year by Cannon Gate, Shining a light on his life and a career spanning 25 years. It will feature stories from the sets of his stage productions and films, including the Harry Potter franchise. Sequence Editor Alan Taylor told the Guardian that the diaries air anecdotal, indiscreet, witty, gossipy, utterly candid and compulsive reading. Alan Rickman died of pancreatic cancer in January of 2016. A future world where the human population has been decimated by a plague serves as the backdrop for the preserve the new mystery novel from author area less winter. Any similarity to the current Corona virus pandemic is just a coincidence. I wrote the book long before you were experiencing a real candidate make so that was not considering. You know, at the time I wanted to have a situation where robots would outnumber humans and I am tired of the robot human bore. Of the inn, which one bites out the other. And so I wanted or natural ways that robot with end up as the ruling class, do your more about the preserve. Download the WCBS author talks podcast finding wcbs 8 80 dot com or whoever you actor podcasts. 57 years ago. Today on November 22nd 1963 Walter Cronkite of CBS News issued the words that changed the face of this nation from Dallas, Texas. The flash, apparently official. President Kennedy died at 1 P.m. central, Standard Time. WCBS news time 9 52 Wednesday. Tired of fighting this battle, Shemar Moore leads a team of elite Swat officers. Me and the rest of his team way. Got your bag. Always. You wouldn't find alone. Their next mission is their toughest yet risking their lives. The only thing I know is that there's an expiration date for all of us doing this job for the city of L, A and each other, Steve Family..
"cannon gate" Discussed on Boring Books for Bedtime
"The photo of Burn's accrue to common in all ranks in Scotland and more remarkable for a number than discretion. Eagerly suppress all mention of the lad who handed to him the poetic impulse. And up to the time when he grew famous continue to influence him in his manner and the choice of subjects. Burns himself not only acknowledged his debt in a fragment of autobiography but erected a tomb over the grave and Cannon Gate Churchyard. This was worthy of an artist, but it was done in vain and although I think I have read nearly all the biographies of Burns. I cannot remember one in which the modesty of nature was not violated or where Ferguson was not sacrificed to the credit of his followers originality. There is a kind of gaping admiration that would Fain Royal Shakespeare and Bacon into one to have a bigger thing to get pat. and. A class of men who cannot edit one author without disparaging all others. They are indeed mistaken if they think to please the greater originals. And whoever puts Ferguson right with fame cannot do better than dedicate his labors to the memory of burns who will be the best delighted of the dead. Of all places for a view, this cult in hill is perhaps the best. Since you can see the castle which you lose from the castle and Arthur's seat which you cannot see from. Arthur C.. It is the place to stroll on one of those days of sunshine and Eastwind, which are so common in our more than temperate summer. The breeze comes off the sea with a little of the freshness and that touch of chill but killer to the quarter. which is delightful to certain very ruddy organizations and. The. Reverse to the majority of mankind. It brings with it a faint floating. Hayes. A cutting the color eiser. Although not thick enough to obscure outlines near at hand. But the haze lies more thickly to windward at the far end of muscle borough. Bay. And over the links of Aber Laddy and Law and the Hump of the Bass. Rock it assumes the aspect of a bank of thin see fog. Immediately underneath upon the south. You Command the yards at the high school and the towers courts of the new jail, a large place Castellazzi to the extent of folly standing by itself on the edge of a steep cliff. And often joyfully hailed by tourists as the castle. In the one you may perhaps e female prisoners taking exercise is like a string of nuns. In the other schoolboys running at play and their shadows keeping step with them. From the bottom of the valley a gigantic chimney rises almost to the level of I a taller and shapely edifice then Nelson's monument. Look a little farther and there is Holyrood Palace with its gothic frontal and a ruined Abbey and the Red Century pacing smartly to and fro before the door like a mechanical figure in Panorama. By way of an outpost, you can single out the little peek roof lodge over which Ritz IOS murderers made their escape. And where Queen, Mary, her self according to gossip bathed in white wine to entertain her loveliness. Behind, overhead. Why the Queen's Park from muskets? CAIRN to. Them. Be. Dykes. Saint Margaret's Loch and the long wall of Salisbury crags. And thence by nolanda rocky bulwark and precipitous slope they. I, rises to the top of Arthur's seat. A Hill for magnitude. A Mountain in virtue of its bowl design. This upon your left. Upon the right the roofs inspires of the old town. Climb one above another to wear the citadel prince broad balk and jagged crown of bastions on the..
"cannon gate" Discussed on Monocle 24: Meet the Writers
"Why have I never heard about this and sure enough? I started looking through. Diaries journals looking at New York Times. I started really paying attention and I found in New York Times and the Guardian headlines from page women enlisting and reading. You Great Grandmother. I did not find that out until much later. Which is the way the family goes? They never tell you anything when you want to know so Yeah after I found this information out then I'm back in Ethiopia and I'm talking to my mother and I say my Gosh. I've just found another woman and this was happening. Why didn't anybody ever say anything and she said well? What about your great grandmother and I was completely shocked and I asked her later. Why didn't you tell me this that my grandmother had enlisted? Had Gone to fight. She said well. You never asked and I you know it makes me wonder about the stories of women and how important we really think they are. And all the ways that history hides not because it didn't exist but because the people who carry it never speak it out in the Public Forum so I've always imagined that these histories now I'm realizing my mother knew I called all of her sisters separately to ask them the story to confirm the validity. They all gave me. The same story said the same things. They'd all been talking about it in places where they gather in the kitchen in their bedrooms in the places where sisters would talk and it never came out where the men were and I was listening to stories where the men were and so what was the role then of Ethiopian. Women they had. They had many roles. They had the roles of caretaker bearing the dead nursing the wounded collecting water cooking. All those things that we we normally associate there were also women who could move between the Italian camps and the theme camps may be because they were the lovers of the Italians maybe because they were providing food and water for the giants they were serving a spies in different capacities. That way passing bullets that they might steal from one hiding inside food containers and sending giving it to Ethiopians but then they were also fighting. They were in the front lines. There was an article in in New York Times November. Nineteen thirty five of a woman who picks up the gun of her fallen husband in battle and leads his army to victory with two thousand men. Why didn't I ever hear this? And why the rest of us not right. Yeah and that's not the only one like that. Well fantastic though that you've written this book I think find out. I'm not one of the things you had to do. In order to write it was learn Italian. Yes it's I have to say. I don't have a talent for language. I have to just say that off. It is a lot of work it was. It was hard work. I don't pick a language up very well or easily. The way slim people do but what I knew was a soon as I started it. I loved it I loved the musicality of it. I like the challenge of it. And then what happened? Once I moved to Italy and I was working archives. It's the reason I learned it so I could do my own research but it. It did something else. I didn't expect was that brought me into contact with direct descendants of people who were stationed in Ethiopia of Italians who are in Ethiopia or in three so. I am speaking to Children. Who are in their sixties seventies eighties. And I don't need an interpreter and we can just speak freely about their fathers and the one thing it showed me was these men were loved and they loved and so if I'm going to portray them and I am going to portray the cruelties. I also need to understand who they were before and after they came back for more and it opened up a new way to look at characters. I know that you've you've talked previously about being irrelevant an undermanned talking to you very emotionally about and I. If there was ever a time when I was glad to know Italian it was that he stood up and he was visibly emotional and I could feel the room tents when he said I'd like to talk about nineteen thirty five because I was there to promote my first book which was one thousand nine hundred seventy four the minute he said one thousand nine hundred eighty five the entire room tents and when I was going there it's in Calabria the southern part of Italy. I had a sense that I was going into this place where many of the young men had been recruited from there. They were poor. They needed. You know they. It's the way the military runs. The foot soldiers tend to be poor than the men who are the generals they they come from better families or the families of of higher status. They have better education but these foot soldiers tended to come from southern Italy. And I've always felt that inside Ethiopia. Soil is the blood of Italians from the south. So when I went to Columbia was already open to hearing these things. I just didn't know how it would happen. And when that man stood up and said that it felt to me a Ha I knew this I knew something like this and he was Very emotional and said to me. My father was a pilot during the war and he dropped the poison on your people. How do I ask your forgiveness? And he started to cry and he told me later that his father never talked about his time in the war he came back. He had his things that were in a box. He locked that box. He put it in a closet and nobody ever asked him about it and he refused to talk to the sun and when his father died. This this man who was about sixty or seventy. When I met him open that box and in there were all the letters documentation of the poison and he made a book out of he had printed some of those in he gave it to me and he said read it and do what you want with it and it was my first clue to how deep this history goes how hidden it is still another friend of mine. Italian said I just after talking to you. I talked to my mother and I had no idea. My favorite uncle was in Ethiopia idiopathic wall and our family. We've never talked about it. So the language gave me access to all of this. But it's a human story that we're telling and it's been really an incredible experience and something humbling to come across. The people like that. Who share their stories with me? How has it been received in Italy? Well it recently just won an Italian prize which is going to help with its promotion and translation and Italy and one of the things that one of the judges told me as reading this and reading the character of the Colonel Food. Shelly who's pretty vicious in the book? He said all the judges in that reading your book said we have someone in our family like this and there's that character was very familiar to them. It'll be interesting. It's going to come out this year so I'll see what happens with the reaction Italy. Is You know still dealing with Salvini. And the far right. And they're reading. The judges said reading this book they could see Salvini they could see that far right and It'll be interesting to see what the reaction will be. What about. Seo Paeans what do they think of your work? They've been incredibly supportive in a way. That's completely humbling for me. I wasn't sure how how he would take this history. That is centering women. But it has really. They've embraced it and what I get again and again as we've only known a few stories and had no idea of everything that was happening. It's an extraordinary book and and I find it. I mean what dedication to learn a language quite fully but one thing that really makes me think about is the way that families do. Just just lock stuff away. Yes every family every family does that and you know. I'm asking only just about this episode this war but it has been really surprising to me times of come to me to say. I did not know that my relative was in the war idiots of come to me to say I've now talked to my relatives. I had no idea that my aunt or my grandmother was involved and those are the stories to that are coming wars traumatic at traumatizes both sides. And it's easy to talk about the victories and the acts of courage and the acts of defiance. Which is the story. That's the story of war that I was hearing a child. It's much harder to speak of those times in between And that's where the real work was. Well I'm so glad that you did. The shadow king is published by Cannon Gate. It's out now and it is written by Muslim. And guess thank you so much sleep. Thank you it's been a pleasure to meet the writers. Thank the production team of mainly Evans nor whole anterior Thomas Alexander. I'm Georgina Godwin. You can download this show and previous episodes from our website or APP from soundcloud mixed loud or. I can't thank you for listening..
"cannon gate" Discussed on The Guardian Books Podcast
"I think after that seen something else happens in that last battle and there's a different kind of peace that that he route encounters That's not the end of the book and she reaches a different place but I'm just wondering if that moment tells us something it does. It's interesting that you you mentioned that scene because also when I when I think of that moment I won't say very much more but I also think of who else that she will encounter just a few minutes after that which is at Thawra and a clear blue is also present in those moments. Yes and that. He seems to be more central. She's not done yet with key Dan as we know. So it's I don't know fits a piece but there is something there because clea Lewis next to her. Yes I wonder have been sold in Italy. They have what do you think he's telling readers of this book novel? Exploring their shameful expedition Ethiopia recently in Italy for it received an award and that will help with its translation and publication and one of the judges said that when the group of judges the jury read this book all of them recognized for Celli and recognized that character as someone within their family and the monster and also that they really one of the other people. They thought of a Salvini And they they felt that this is. This was a book that needed to be published in Italy. So we'll see what happens. Twenty twenty s the pub date sometime this year I plan to go there at point. We'll see I'M. I'm very interested to see the kinds of conversations. It might raise bracing yourself a little a little bit but you know there's been so much support for me from Italians as I was writing this book. So many times of come forward to share stories of their family members who were in Ethiopia our in East Africa and they've been so helpful to me I think that's also going to be part of the process with with it. Being an Italy doing is a story that needs to be heard their particular now. I'm wondering what's next. Is there perhaps a novel which explores that impossible thought the chorus imagines on Astor's wedding night when the the thought of of the girl mended of Kadena stepping beyond the reach of elders and all who advised growing boys on the perils of weakness maybe a novel that would explore? How a mother could stand at the foot of the stairs. Try to catch her daughter. Who's trying to escape her or what happens to men who to make them do these thing. There's a whole other world to explore. I feel I've done it here with key. Donna. I'm interested to see the conversations that might start with people who are raised with certain obligations But I I've done it here. I'm really looking to move move beyond nineteen thirty five now. That was MAS man Guisti. The shadow king published by Cannon Gate in the UK. And W W Norton in the US after the break we'll be talking about some of the other literally riches of Ethiopia Rushton.
"cannon gate" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Briefing
"You are listening to the briefing with me Andrew. It is very probably the case that rigorous and comprehensive reckoning with our very existence existence whether as individuals or societies would drive us individually and or collectively mad requiring as it would a recognition that the odds against any of us being the older astronomical and that it could all end tomorrow to preserve our sanity and Dole general sense that any of our labors amount to a hill of beans reate void acknowledging a a great deal of stuff but is this to our ultimate detriment. A new book by Ziya Tong former host of daily planet among other programs asks that and many other frankly vexing questions Ziya join me in the studio now. The book is an extraordinary compendium of willful ignorance. Where where does that come from the have? We made that decision is we. Just don't have time to think about this stuff or we don't know what to do with statements like and I quote an average human. The body has thirty trillion human cells and about thirty nine trigon bacteria. I didn't even know what a trillion means. Yeah no I mean it takes thirty years just to count to a billion so so there's a there's an unseen world that surrounds us and there's also a part of the world that we do willfully ignore. And so that's what I look at in the book I look at our biological logical. Blind spots are societal blind spots and our civilizational blind spots as well. Those are the ones that we sort of inherit over time. And a lot of this sort of sprung from from a shower thought that I had one day which is in the twenty first century there are cameras everywhere except where food comes from where our energy comes from and where our waste goes so I became really quite fascinated by how we became the most powerful species on earth. When we're fundamentally blind to how we survive so the book really starts off off by looking at what we can't see around us among things that we well? There's a lot as the book reveals. We can't see around us and quite a lot of the time while reading it. I was thinking king and probably just as well because another quote. There was a lot of these Nestled in the beds of our pause tucked into our eyelashes nocturnal creatures. Emerge each tonight moving at a rate of eight to sixteen millimeters an hour to feed and search for mates on faces. This pretty good reasons are. They're not why we wouldn't want to know that you're not gonNA get any sleep. She started thinking about about the lovely little arachnids. That are mating. They have to do this on my nose. We'll you're avoiding sharing the key nugget. Which of course that these little creatures don't have ENA so ends up happening on our faces but of course those are things that There are a lot of things that we don't like to know because they do disgust us but the book really starts off with an examination of what we learned from eleven hook right the first person into the father of my cross book microscopy who showed us a world that most people fundamentally weren't even aware of he examined those those animal cules and the Royal Society originally thought that he was a charlatan that he was patently insane because he was describing these things that weren't visible to most the people with the naked eye is any of this knowledge? Actually I mean it. It's fascinating and extraordinary but is actually useful to would we be better people bull living in better societies if we did know this stuff and did acknowledge it. Well Okay so let me give you an example. That is also from the book of why it's important to pay attention to our blind spots and when it can be dangerous when we don't and in the book I talk about a surfer named Mike stirred events and he's a from Fort Walton and it's a beach in Florida. Gorgeous Beach Whitesands aquamarine waters and one day. He starts coughing up blood and he starts getting lesions on his skin and blurry eyesight people on on the beach starting to get headaches and have all these symptoms and he doesn't know what's going on the beach looks great. Always been great so one night he takes a UV lamp which he has been using to look for Petra leaks in the back of his boat and he shines it on the beach that night and he start seeing the beaches glowing this bright orange color and so he starts taking samples of this orange material. That's on the beach. And he and a geologist friend takes seventy-one samples and they realized that what is on the beaches correct dispersant two hundred kilometers away the BP oil l. spell had a mix the dispersant with the oil made fifty two times more toxic and that was lodged all over the beach and nobody could see it because the beach looked picture perfect. So it's actually really important To look at our blind spots because they reveal hidden dangers you mentioned early a couple of those blind spots which is that. We don't really. We Know How al food gets into our fridges. And we don't really understand where our energy comes from. which ones of those are most useful to? I would be more useful if we knew about them. Because just looking around this room right now as my long suffering colleagues will concern. I don't understand how anything in here actually works split. My argument would be that I don't need to as long as it functions when I switch it on. Its doing all I needed to do. Isn't it well as long as things are functioning than that would be the case but the problem ms when you're looking at the the bigger crises that we're facing today My argument is that the apocalypse is an invisible. Be Straight and it's because we're not taking a deeper look at our life support it system our food and our energy and our waste systems and because we don't have a deeper fundamental understanding of how these processes work That puts us in jeopardy and and one of the other things I I served as a I've served as a science broadcaster. Now for fifteen years so I had an opportunity to speak with some of the smartest people in the world but I was shocked when I started speaking to people who were from various regions in the sciences and I would ask them what is oil and most people couldn't tell me what oil is is a very simple question. It fuels the global economy. And of course some of your listeners will no but I mean then you start asking questions like why is there so much oil in the Middle East and people don't seem to know so I really wanted to get to the bottom of some of those questions. You mentioned earlier quite rightly that we do now live in this extraordinarily Technological Panopticon that we have decided to build and apparently are perfectly happy to inhabit where our movements attract act. What we read is tracked what we buy tracked but what we eat is not so much now? There are sections of your book which deal with the realities of food manufacturer manufacturer and as these things always are fairly bracing reading. especially if you are someone like me who is is yet to embrace vegetarianism if this stuff was more. Aw widely known and I think you're right in that it's not more widely known because we have decided that we don't wish to know it. What would be different? What would be different? Well I I think that you just pick the example of VEGETARIANISM or veganism. And the book is certainly not about vegetarianism or veganism. But when people start to look more deeply And George Mambo is somebody who certainly been doing that in the Guardian. When you lift that Vail I mean you start to see huge changes? I mean we're starting to see we're starting to see meet companies for example now Shift their protein source right altogether and move into say pea protein instead of factory farming. And when it ends up being a win win situation in developing you know tasty Lookalike meets or even clean meat. Well that's actually something that can shift the way the economy works and shift the way you know. Our trajectory Harry is going to work in the future. The blind spots you talk about Do all well potentially lead us into dangerous territory. And there's there's a lot in the book about the ongoing vast large-scale species extinction again these things that strike you as is reversible If only more people would pay attention because it's a strikes me occasionally that especially around discussions about climate change in about environment a a certain amount of fatalism does set in on two counts one. Is that this. Problem is just vast and incomprehensible and the other is and at it is if you have your human set up a certain way actually calling reassuring just thinking well. It's too late for me to do anything about it. Oh dear well. I think that that's the thing about the enormity right. It tends to paralyze people people and I think that you know this book There's quite a lot about scale and I think one of the things we need to start to do a scale our problems back down to size. We have to have an understanding standing that we created a lot of these problems that we do actually have so many solutions that the epilogue in my book was the only part that was cut by my editor and that was the whole part on solutions wishes. Because he's a he's like that's not what it's all about but just to give you a sense of historical perspective is one way of seeing things a little bit differently My grandfather awesome rebel and was alive during World War Two and after World War. Two and you have to think of the fact that they were facing a situation than that wasn't wasn't nearly catastrophic as we are. It was totally catastrophic rubble. Famine despair war-torn total destruction. And they were able to rebuild the world that we we have today what I would suggest because yes we're facing you know. Diverse biodiversity loss climate change. We can still move and have a what my friend Joel. Solomon it calls a softer landing. The book opens with the title of an Hodges Who is the only person in human history we know of who is actually hit by a meteorite? This this this occurred in Alabama in nineteen fifty. Four I cleaned of hoping that that might serve as a metaphor for humanity at at large that we we do actually in her case literally get smacked on the head by something and and have to rethink view of the universe accordingly. Absolutely and that's why I chose That as the opening story because the universe came and you know slapped her wide awake in essence but she was living in this bubble. You know the book is called the reality bubble for a the reason and we have this Sort of human scale human sized view of the world. We don't see the very small and we don't see the very large until one day you know where awakened by extraordinary forces. Xitong thank you for joining us. The reality bubble is published by Cannon Gate available. Now you listening to the briefing monocle. Twenty four Muslim Rolex. Bring you the pioneers. For the founder of Rolex Hands Wills dove the world was like a living laboratory he began to use it it as a testing ground for his watches from the nineteen fifties sending them to the most extreme locations.
"cannon gate" Discussed on The Guardian Books Podcast
"UK and forty and forty percent of the US that's right And also the web bombarded all the time I am with different ideas of how we should eat and how much we should eat and I think it's kind of quite calm. I can imagine it's quite hard to navigate that as say what we should look like like and what we should look like and also who can afford to eat in certain ways I mean this is another thing because although it's often said that people on lower incomes comes eat more fast food the question is how could they afford to eat other things even find in shops new them. Yes yeah and so these questions about what is available to WHO and how and What what does this make possible Become critical I think to what sort of Ito's and we become and how we also eat together or not It's something else in the book you mentioned the idea of cooking. Something up is also preparing food. There's also it's the story schemes fantasy. There's something mistrustful about the phrase. Do you think that reflects protestantism 's deep suspicion of earthly pleasure. That's such such a good interpretation. I hadn't thought of that while writing. I think I was more taken up with the Rather glorious aspect of cooking something thing up in the imagination in terms of writing. But you're right but this word has different connotations and and they're the says definitely a sense in which That can also be looked on something to be suspicious of because the imagination can take us anywhere and to be seduced by that can lead to things that I guess everyone would approve of. But I think that seduction and the the the possibility to explore and end up somewhere. You didn't think you would be Is actually one of the most exciting things about eating and living and it can Han also be deeply challenging What what I was writing? I was For instance really influenced by the ideas of the French subject area and his his notion of unconditional hospitality. And this this just just following this idea and my thinking as I wrote. We took me very uncomfortable places but also opened up avenues news. That was so sort of beautiful and I think particularly in this moment. Where where where in a time where you know? Nationalism is rising rising xenophobia's rising and the idea of who belongs and who can be here seems to be ever more narrowly defined this idea of unconditional hospitality of complete openness. Ask just seemed to me a sort of necessary vision to have in the world and to have in my imagination alongside the other currents that are influencing our public discourse. It's another fascinating thread through the book you write about whether hospitality can should does must have limits. I mean you say after Jio father went bankrupt. You saw yourself as victims and therefore somehow absorbed from any duty to others how much worse their plight. Yeah this is one of of the I guess. Dilemmas of being part of Not just a family but a community our country so where do your obligations lie and to what extent do you take on. Those duties will recognize nice them and also. What capacity to? You have to do that and for me. That became sort of for the first time. Really present has a question often after the experience of my father becoming bankrupt in Kenya my family moving back to the UK relying on welfare state to survive And I I often think that if that had happened happen now and we came. What would have happened to us? How would family have evolved? Because my sister and I was still entitled to for University Education. My mother got a council flat with her and my brother the lived and I think all of that would have that wouldn't happen now or it would take much longer and we certainly wouldn't have a free education so we might have ended up up is very different people and so this idea that Although we had suffered a loss We had the privilege of a state that could take care of us that we were able to rebuild our lives and it seemed to me then that there was a kind of responsibility and obligation to reciprocate. And how do you do that I mean these are questions that I'm still also king and one one way that I began to do that. Was By following Peter Singer Australian philosophers pledge of effective altruism which it begins with pledging one percent of your income to charity and then the whole point of the effective altruism is that it's a kind of competition that you have with yourself to constantly give a bit more than you've given before or think you can give and extreme extreme altruistic as they're called almost work almost to give so they giving fifty percent or more of their income away and I'm still very much at the modest end end of that but I really appreciate this idea that the competition is not with anybody else but with yourself simply to try and see how far you can overstep if you own boundaries and the growing up in Kenya I think seems to be a fascinating place to have been thinking about. These things are fascinating experience to be able to draw. I'm thinking of the open invitation of the good war of which choose only through a huge own gate. Yeah this was I think one of the abiding images of child so so The the the seek have this tradition of the longer which means community kitchen and anybody can come and help to cook the food and anybody can come to partake of the meal the radical kind of openness absolutely and when I am limited invitation yes. It's it's kind of perhaps like one of the embodiment of unconditional hospitality. metality but I know of the world and when I learned about this other as a child that already had this incredible effect on my imagination because it seemed and so at odds with everything I had experienced living in this society which was still quite segregated Kenya became independent from British colonial rule in nineteen eighteen sixty three I was born in one thousand seventy seven so there's just twenty odd years after the end of colonialism and the society was still really divided. There was very little all contact between white people black people and the Indian community and so. I thought how how incredible that that this this is possible that there's an open invitation Shen and then how strange that every time we go to the temple that only ever other Indian Sikhs and the door to the snape. There was this huge blue gate and the gate the big gate number open but there was a small door in the gate and there was a guard there and he would let people in and so this question of who is the invitation really fall well who hears about who gets to take it up. I guess as animated my thinking ever since the ancient Greeks believed that the gods walked among us so tweeted the stranger strange as a god in disguise as you say but you lament contemporary suspicions of the Strangest ed saying that our caution leaves us to living diminished existence but isn't are wariness inevitable consequence of city life. It is I think to a degree but I think that if we can noted that word stranger ranger differently earlier in our lives that maybe wouldn't be such a on settling were. I think the first time probably copy many of us here. That word is children. Don't talk to strangers and so it's loaded with suspicion from the very beginning and What I find so interesting is that if one looks at the root of hospitality I was so delighted to discover this while researching my book that it comes from the ancient Indo European what gusty eh which meant host guest and stranger simultaneously and I thought that was so beautiful because in a way I think those are the three roles through which we move on our lives consciously or unconsciously consciously and this idea that we ourselves are or can be the stranger. I mean we all know that from moments where we lose it. We lose our tempers. We save that wasn't me. I wasn't myself or ill and we feel totally estranged from body. There are these moments which we are the strange strange for others. And so so I think to to to think of it like that might take some of the kind of charge and negative charge out of this idea of the stranger. But just as there's is some sort of inevitable thing about living in a city where you come across thousands and thousands of people every day that you can't be equally open to each one of them there's a similar situation with migration as you say we're in a comfortable place like the EU where you have much much more wealthy people than elsewhere. You can't simply let everybody in straightaway. Do you think that's that that kind of those kind of limits are inevitable as well yes I do. I think it's very hard to imagine. Absolutely open to the whole world. It's it's it's it's deeply challenging idea which I think very few of Sarah all capable of sort of holding onto without a sense of feeling feeling very destabilized in grappling with dairies ideas of unconditional hospitality. The way that is configured it for myself was to think you know I had this amazing privilege of moving between cultures and countries. All my life. It was a very privileged moving. I didn't I wasn't forced by circumstances. I always chose to go and I always was was well received and welcomed this question of what you do with unarmed privilege. I think one thing one way of handling that is to try as far as possible will not decide in advance who else gets to share in that privilege but to be ready to consider every case individually and so this comes back to what you were saying about out you know so many people and when we think of so many of course. It's very hard to take that on board but if we think of people as individuals it might be easier to handle the idea of of sharing our world without those. Can we all come yours. Then just ask. Why have I done with rising this book? A book called. Be My guest sort of put myself in this impossible also position where yeah. I've I've committed to being open to people asking me if they can come over and And you know not really being able to say no so Richard. If you're in Berlin ever I mean that's that's quite a nice thing that I live in another country. I right leave more difficult to coordinate the interesting thing about curry of courses that I I can't always say that I don't Cook it that my mom was it for me that she makes the base ace and she freezes it and then I carry that to Berlin and and just add the final few ingredients to make ready so perhaps if there's an extra the frozen portion in my freezer I could recreate that particular curry. I'm taking this was a very long winded diplomatic politician type on certain uh-huh not quite committing. But if you are in Berlin it would be a pleasure that was pre it. Basil be my guess just published by Cannon Gate in the UK and not in the US after the break. We'll be talking about our favorite books of the year..
"cannon gate" Discussed on The Golf Podcast
"That's the key. How much recovery time? Do you need it in a hit your at least eighty percent you need to functionally be at eighty percent? If you're going to either be in front of the camera or front of people. Yeah. That strangers that you don't know. I'll tell you this like the Tuesday played golf my buddy cannon gate country club and played well on Tuesday really played well on Tuesday, think eighty four eight three eight three two four miss a lot of putts could not save my life. But I want to hear about that shout out to tiller made. And I still don't have it that look how did it go? Can I tell you? I got a love hate with her right now Taylor, and I have a deal Taylor. And I have a love hate because when it's on is on leads. It is on. I mean there were three on. Yeah. When it's on there were three or four. All right. I'm going driver. Eight iron and this Gulf is easy. But when it's off. I don't man so that would Tuesday, and then so Tuesday was the night where you know, we all went out. So then when you show up at the golf course Wednesday after a night out with not much sleep first four holes. I was Dustin Johnson. I couldn't be stopped holes five through eighteen once the buzz left like I never picked up a club of. You know, what once the buzz leaves and the hand swell this it and we got paired with a couple of members on Wednesday. Awesome. I'm sure they were real proud. We ran. I mean, it started off great. And then just wheels off. So I mean, it's nothing to account for like, look, I will say this like when you go out there as anything in life be in your job at home, or wherever the case might be even in situations. Like is is simple. As vacation you have to evolve. Have to evolve with how you do things. Well, yeah. Yeah. And then most importantly, stick to your guns. Well, that's the thing. Once you place stick to it. Well, yeah. Because we all have friends in our crew that they'll have a ball plan to and then they are easily distracted. And of course. And then just to start calling audibles and the next day. They think it's hilarious. Oh, yeah. Yeah. But then they gonna Harry number two. And then all of a sudden they turned into Frank the tank, and they're like, hey, let's do this. It's like, yeah. And how why is it always why is it always the people that have the least amount of responsibilities? They're the ones that want to do. The most crazy off the wall stuff. The I find it almost sometimes it can be the other way where the guy that has all the responsibilities goes to Vegas, all of a sudden he's away from responsibility. And it's like, let's go. See I've always found it to be the other way guided just has zero give a damn him and just goes for and like never has consequences for any of the actions, you know, made like well, of course, you wanna do that you got nothing to lose like, so what if people get pictures of you? I will I will say this. Some Marv Albert close. All right coming up next. Speaking of Vegas. I brought back Brooke. She's looking at him. I brought.
"cannon gate" Discussed on The Guardian Books Podcast
"We can tell poor health outcomes violence, you know, actually, poor buyer mental outcomes because men are less likely to recycle with this feminine. So these things that are actually just hurting never mind everyone else, but also yourself why not like be a little bit interested in like, well, you know, Mike, comfortable with every single thing. That's expected of me because otherwise, I'm just living this life, that's constricted. And in fact, like as as people, I think most of us are interested in living free life. So that's my pitch on life. Take take some freedom. Why did you not want that three us later you pit at Madison Square Garden you still getting into fights on the street. No. I'm not getting into fights on the street, though. I I think about it a lot, you know, when there is in the US this moment right after the election where sort of this extra central question. Would you punch a Nazi? And so I've thought about that's of thing quite a bit. You know? And I think I've sided on on the side of that the skills now. Yes, I think I think I I'm not interested in violence. You know, I I go to like Quaker meetings. I'm like literally someone who's not Eylandt as a core belief. But I also think one thing I've that's the prize me about learning to fight was that I guess the biggest surprise for me was that. I now think the fact that I know how to fight given that I was literally socialized. The fight was socialized out of me. You know, I actually think knowing that is a really important human thing. And I actually think anybody who wasn't taught to do this should learn how to do it not. So that you can walk around fighting people, and I actually think boxing doesn't encourage that at all. In fact, a big part of learning boxes learning not to fight angry. It's learning. You not to in any way have a temper or being gauging with this besides in the ring. But I think knowing in a more psychological way that I have it in me to fight back when I am threatened. I think that's actually on a just sort of psychological and social way really important. And I think it would be important for people in general at margin is identities to know that it's a striking idea that people have never been taught to fight. Should discover something of that possibility in themselves shown that's a leading question. One of them. I feel like I should really start with some detail. No, I do not fight to be. Go around punching pushes fund shipping cushion of so yes, I I do quite a load of books and ide- some kickboxing as well. And I don't really know why I started doing it. But I think setting the unexpected benefit of is actually having a better sense of my body, and I'm actually capable of doing which is actually a real confidence builder. Like, just just knowing what your own body is capable like when you think about it. Do you know how high you guys can jump now? I know you have the story about having to jump onto orange books. Yes. That was part of some of the exercises in terms of just generally getting fitted is jumping is actually quite a lot of a an exemption for your body. But anyway, it's sort of the idea that actually having some sort of comprehension of what your body can do even if you don't need to use that potential. It's actually real lift to one's sense of confidence changes the way that you set yourself in directions. That don't involve he's always punching. Nonstop of fees. No, I it's funny certainly in moments of confrontation, it's it's certainly not a person that would ever have a physical coronation certainly willingly. But I sort of I feel like I hold myself with a sitting amount of confidence. In those situations says learning how to books learning when not win not to books. Yeah. I'm not note Thomas payment. I'm too is now with cannon gate books next week. I speak to the American children's also Jason Reynolds on his poem novel long way down as well as his knee run series about four children from different backgrounds who discover.
"cannon gate" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD
"Traffic and weather together on the aids now expanded traffic coverage. Still plenty of trouble spots as you make your way home this afternoon. First of all in east Dallas eastbound thirty at Saint Francis. An accident has been moved off the main lanes, but it's slow back into the mix master continuing into Rowlett eastbound thirty at Dow rock had a stall looks like that clear, but still creating just a huge weight from beltline. Randy fuller, taking a look in Richardson, northbound seventy five beltline the accident HOV left lane. It's stop and go from there to Mockingbird northwest highway northbound loop twelve Walton Walker before thirty-five right lane is getting around the crash in the fuel spill and the backup runs to about one eighty three Carrollton southbound thirty-five beltline an accident blocking the right lane. Traffic is slow from sandy lake Jillian Rogers in north worth thirty five south accident right shoulder little slow between western center and fossil creek. That's where you have the wreck. Northbound three sixty water closes the exit to DFW air. Airport in aim and Carter. So that's that's only if you're going north if you're coming south, you shouldn't have any problems trying to get off at FAA. We've also got closures in Arlington due to high water. So most importantly Davis near pioneer Parkway also park spring's not too far away from three oh three Woodside between Mayfield and pleasant ridge, California lane at cannon gate, and then steeplechase trail at sublet road. So you want to avoid all of those areas in north lake eastbound one fourteen is closed between Chadwick and Cleveland Gibbs road because of an eighteen Wheeler issue that is backed up well beyond. I thirty five w good news in Lewisville northbound thirty-five yet valley ridge. The accident has cleared. I'm John little your next report at six twenty eight and breaking traffic alerts when they happen. More cast update for money matters dot net. The rain pushing well off into east Texas.
"cannon gate" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD
"Traffic and weather together on the aids now expanded traffic coverage. Four eighteen still issues on LBJ. Westbound six thirty five at plano road dance, where the jackknifed semi has been there for more than four hours now blocking the express in the two left lanes at this point with delays from Centerville Ferguson. Also on the eastbound side the same wreck blocks the express lane with delays coming over from seventy five getting word of a new wreck on northbound seventy five in Dallas somewhere between northwest highway and walnut hill. We'll try to pin point this for you. But it is sending delays back past Mockingbird. Randy fuller with some very good news in Carrollton. Oh, yeah. Northbound thirty-five text breast lanes have reopened after the Jack knifed eighteen Wheeler has been dealt with and thanks to Eric for the call on that one and giving us the update northwest Dallas northbound loop twelve watt the Walker before thirty-five three main lanes are blocked by crash with a fuel. Spill traffic gets by on the right in the left shoulders. It's about a twenty minute wait for one eighty three east Alice westbound thirty at Ferguson curve, the wreck takes out two right lanes. It's backed up to Jim Miller and south Dallas, huge delays on southbound one seventy five forty five in deadman's curve, where there's a lot of high water in the area and pleasant grove westbound 175 from Jim Miller, two left lanes are blocked by a crash Julian Rogers how things looking in grand prairie now. Good. It's over fifteen minutes on the backup. Westbound I twenty mountain creek Parkway over to the site of the accident at great southwest Parkway, which still blocks two left lanes. Now, if you're heading the opposite direction on I twenty we've got a problem at Kelly Elliott and south west Arlington metal blocked, the left lane looks like that one might have been moved. But we've still got a delay coming over from the east Lupe twenty interchange. And as we've been saying Arlington police have blocked off several major intersections in Arlington due to the flooding. So you've got Davis closed at some point between pioneer and park row. Definitely went over. With the area there park springs anywhere between Arkansas and pioneer Parkway and California lane is closed at cannon gate drive. I'm John little your next report at four twenty eight and breaking traffic alerts when they happen. Rain is already done in many spots across the area should clear out completely in the next hour, mostly cloudy and fifty six tonight beautiful day for tomorrow, high seventy four now we're at sixty five no matter when you get in the car, we're the only station that brings you news, traffic and weather all day, NewsRadio ten eighty KRLD..
"cannon gate" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD
"Traffic and weather together on the ace NewsRadio ten eighty KRLD. It is oh eighth. Still working a big problem on LBJ affecting at both directions. Westbound six thirty five at plano road. That's what we have the jackknifed semi. Now. The good news is again that now the two right lanes are getting by. But it's still sending a solid delay pack to Centerville Ferguson. Avoid some of the delay by taking northwest highway over to plano road and plano road. Knew it to get back to six thirty five on the eastbound side same rack locks the express lane that sends a backup to seventy five very near here. Westbound northwest highway at Shiloh in Carlin three right lanes taken out by Iraq. But the backup beyond six thirty five. Thanks to Randi for checking in on the tar traffic tip hotline, a different Randy than this. Randy Randy fuller checking on Carrollton northbound thirty-five e X-press lanes are shut down with the Jack knifed eighteen Wheeler. Traffic's forced out of the text breasts at the Bush turnpike exit northwest, Dallas northbound loop twelve Walton Walker. Before thirty five eighty two left lanes are blocked by a crash. Stop and go from there to one fourteen and southbound George Bush turnpike at MacArthur, the knacks is in the left lane. It's slow from six thirty five LBJ south west Dallas, look for southbound loop twelve at spur four zero eight that accident is clearing thankfully from the left lane. And it's unwinding from thirty and Rowlett southbound George Bush turnpike after Miller road two right lanes are grinding traffic from highway sixty six now Julian Rogers checking on a huge issue on I twenty westbound twentieth. Great southwest Parkway all of this traffic backed into grand prairie because of this accident, which still blocks two left lanes. It's backed all the way from mountain creek Parkway eastbound twenty Kelly Elliott, a crash in the left lane. That's backed beyond two eighty seven. Now, some of the the major thoroughfares in Arlington that have been closed off you wanna watch for this police activity, and if they haven't been closed you definitely want to avoid them Davis between pioneer and park row. Park springs between Arkansas and three oh three Woodside between Mayfield and pleasant ridge in California lane at cannon gate. And great news in Allah, northbound seventy five Stacy had a wreck they're taking up a couple lanes. That has cleared. I'm John little your next report at four eighteen and breaking traffic alerts when they happen. Really is looking like the rain could be done by the time. You had home in the next hour or so right now ten eighty weather radar. Tarrant county rain is ended Denton county. Rain is over the back edge of the rain is it slides onto the east runs from walks. A hatchery to Duncanville through Dallas up into Carrollton, and Frisco, it is quickly sliding off to the east and.
"cannon gate" Discussed on The Guardian Books Podcast
"I have a great fear of too much control, particularly the hands of the state, right? We've seen this happen. We've seen what happens what happened in Romania? What happened in Germany? What happens still today in some countries? What could happen in other countries if we allow the state to have too much power, this is a big fear of mine, so. So in a very general kind of sense? Yes, there I'm speaking out a bit about that invokes I mean, it's sort of line because it is a thriller really and is premium entertainingly as a complete. That you do, you do read through it really, really quickly, but it's also that fine line because there's a lot of stuff in this book is horrendous. Hoxha violence, and there's a lot of misogyny teak, the upsetting misogyny, really from stave the oldest son to his mother Jane, and it's that line between us Bose entertainment, but also the political side of the the novel looking at. You know, who do we want to be in? What kind of society do we want to live in? I sort of wonder, is there any positive you have a bulked depicting some of the violence, some of the misogyny that you had to write and it's not that you shouldn't shouldn't have written or that no one should write it. But I suppose it's the idea that suffering and setting setting has the way that vox is coming out in this among swath of other feminists novels that are often looking at famous offering. Is there anything that bulks the idea that that could be entertainment? Like I said, I read a lot of horror, and I read a lot of thrillers and generally speaking, there are some horrible things that happen in Har two routes in the same sentence. I was thinking about it. We're here to talk about vox, but I wanted to think about something that that I read that I found really, really difficult to read as you know, I love Stephen King and I hope he's listening to this. He in Maine would be really nice. I've been reading Stephen King for since I was thirteen years old, which is well. I was thinking about his book it and there's a scene in it where there's very, very horrible kid. Who does. I can't. I mean unspeakable things to animals. That's other people's pets. It's gruesome to read. That might makes I'm a dog lover and a cat lover piggies and I read these passages and I am just so upset. So viscerally upset, but I still read them and they are part of a book that is meant to entertain, right. And I've noticed this and other stories as well. There's a sense in which I think when the the worst, the bad guy is the brighter, the light let shining on the hero or the heroine. So we need this juxtaposition of the dark and the light, the kiosk Ruto the good and the bad. And sometimes we need that to be in your face because then perhaps we route even harder for the good guys by making the bad guys. So bad said enter question briefly. Yes, of course. I've recoiled at this, but on the other hand, I think it was very important to put in there and not skim over. But was Christina, delta took Sean Kane. Vokes is published later this month by h q in the UK and Buckley in the US nights on a nervous planet is published by cannon gates. Next week will be on the trail of the composer Frederic Chopin with a conductor pool Kildare the painter Daego Velazquez with a.
"cannon gate" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"Fourday accu the forecast with elliot abrams and in a word 'could today yes indeed josh it is cold and the temperatures this morning starting out of the teens in and it's not going to be very warm even this afternoon we're expecting a to turn cloudy and you can be a touch of snow late this afternoon as evening giving a coating to an inch just about anywhere impress one two three inches from the south coast or south shore on out to the cape then after that a dry weekends worn out 23 later tonight tomorrow partly sunny high 35 increasing cloudiness later sunday high thirty one and somewhat milder on monday rather meteorologist elliot abrams wbz news radio 1030 currently eighteen degrees under partly cloudy skies in boston on this friday morning a you concerned quota foreclosure or fiction wbz's cooperation can can connect you with the resources that may be able to how call wbz's contraction essex wants seven 77 a seven zero seven zero or email wbz coverage of the fed cbs dot com kingsboro police worn hunters to be careful after stray bullets damage a pair of vehicles bala macinnis tells wbz tv she saw the damage to her minivan saturday morning at her home on cannon gate road and thought it had been vandalized our god of high landing yes up and these it would've uncle and testify was sitting down over guess what my hat on sunday a business on progress avenue told police that their company van was damaged as well bc news time 536 business news up next are you concerned about a foreclosure or fiction wbz's cooperation.
"cannon gate" Discussed on talkRADIO
"Beautiful tanks beautiful home these beautiful copper piping beautiful auto plant beautiful marines i've never seen scissors said look this beautiful before beautifully ridden by john kosha how do you approach kenneydell trump right you start with uh i think you know you start with a little pinched hands now and then you start with a gun you know the head sinks into the show when you pushing ilott shock and saying i am you have to pay a little bit and then you have to set of dog with this deluded cell billy on the notice before you've got into that but it's a qc defensive posture we adopt his house shrinking away from the macro yes exactly and also the the way speak so fast so as not to let any questions and not to let any criticism or fake news and this is a very bluster and then he stopped him was under the next thing and that's what he doesn't and lots of repetition too i just repeated that way to think about much projects the fact that he just has this marched verbal or twitter diarrhea it's like he's having a donald sometimes in his own head the whole time exactly no filter no restraint a somebody who is a of fatima ably out of their depth and just makes it up as they go along with blister eka alabama is a beautiful book vehicle party of donald trump is published by cannon gate but they've made it look let one of the old fable books of poetry and you're going on the front with a cravat sold or a could country gentleman agenda so he sees himself job i think so in his imagination buried rightback someplace he's like in some kind of you he's coaches layered possibly and the hands really curiously particularly small that particularly what do you make if it was a politician i mean some people when he started his campaign i think he could have got some it ridiculous up five thousand to one to becoming president and solve it we should regard him as a bit of a joke but he seems to me is getting lesson this funding with every passing decision quite it certainly like that when you're you know winston that the comedy act you can only do trump for us short each time and then the audience thought to coil of a little bit knows israelienne saturday what you would you.
"cannon gate" Discussed on WSB-AM
"In the stormcenter repeating the severe thunderstorm warning for northeastern coweta county and south west fulton county that's far southwest fulton and northeast coweta county until the bottom of the hour a severe thunderstorm located over roscoe or eight miles north of noonen moving to the southeast about ten miles an hour quartersized hail and sixty mile an hour wind gust possible with this storm affecting locations around the noonen tyrone palmetto oh weitzberg morlin charge berg chatahoochee hill county done gardens cannon gate roscoe thomas crossroads and madras other a heavy thunderstorm still up in forsyth in southern hall county into gwinnett county both north and south also a good chunk of the cab communist specially uh the east have some very heavy storms there extending down into clayton county and into south fulton other moving very slowly not at all and therefore flooding along with lightning the greatest threats from the storms and they will be diminishing after dark look for low tonight around seventy two tum mile a mix of clouds and sun a forty percent chance of a thunderstorm afternoon high eighty nine low 74 thursday a mix of sun and clouds a thirty percent chance when isolated afternoon thunderstorm high ninety one low 73 friday a mix of clouds and sun a thirty percent chance with under storm high 92 lows 73 live in the stormcenter on wsb sb meteorologist kirk mellish 8070 seven degrees here on peachtree street 10 past five and i'm chris chambliss he's 955 and am 750 wsb depend on it jio good evening welcome it's eric erickson here news 955 and am 750 wsb the full number 404 eight seven two zero seven five zero one eight hundred wsb dog i bowl facebook live streaming at the resurgent as always you can sign from my daily email by texting w sb the letters wsb to the number four four four nine nine nine i'll keep you up to date on read are here as things are developing a we do have the severe thunderstorm warning in calcutta in fulton counties so stick with us here a wsb a ito there is a bigger our story today then the donald trump jr story there really is and is not being looked at a made by many people uh it it's a bombing in oklahoma at a.
"cannon gate" Discussed on Graham Norton
"Juicing the author of how to stop time matt hey hello matched telegram how're you very good so how soft on july six published by cannon gate and it's one of those i mean well i'm just interested how you tapped into the idea because it's it's not time travel and it's not sort of eternal life it's sort of strange condition in the middle discuss yes it is not time travel but it is spread over a long time because it's about a very very very old man who is in fact 439 is also quite out and he he looks like a normal human being is foresees out but i tried to present out she's obviously title fantasy as realistically house you could possibly to imagine this sort of secret medical condition yet but it's a medical condition there's actually a real life medical condition where you you age fast subject just reversed the science on that which may mean i know doesn't exist but now it so it does sort of makes sense if it could happen one way what happened the other way and a species live very different lengths of time so that just discovered after years thinking that sharks die roughly when we do this four hundred yearold shock so it didn't know about knots real fat mass mentioned in the book but i'm so i took na just as a way of basically indulging myself of exploring errors in the past i wanted to explore on cnn.