17 Burst results for "Casey peg"

"casey peg" Discussed on Ridiculous History

Ridiculous History

05:31 min | 3 months ago

"casey peg" Discussed on Ridiculous History

"Do it for the show. As long as producer Casey Peg Graham comes on board with US and protects from polar bears. I'm into it, and I'll be on a polar bear duty. No problem. Okay I can get down with it then. Let's make it happen, guys, this has. Has Been An epic, two parter and I feel as though is I I know a little bit more about my place in the universe, thanks to the work of those what came before us, and and risked life and limb, and and and frostbite in order to discover a place that probably people shouldn't really be hanging out in, but it you know it's. For forgotten country for science. Maybe I don't know yeah. Yeah, for all the good stuff. Right all the good, the good stuff about the human species. It also reminds me of the terror. Have you guys heard of that TV show? The the terror came out of. Has it has a story about polar explorers. Each mess Arabist HMS terror now I haven't but I liked the name. We'll check it out if you a chance. Thanks as always to our Super Producer Casey peg room. Thanks to Alice all. WHOA no, Hey, hey, guys. There's another call coming in.

Casey Peg Graham producer Casey peg US Alice
"casey peg" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

Progressive Talk 1350 AM

03:16 min | 1 year ago

"casey peg" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

"History can be beautiful. It can be boring and often pretty ridiculous. Let's join Ben bolan and Noel Brown as they dive into some of the weirdest stories from across the span of humanity. This is the ridiculous history podcast. Oh. Oh. We're here, we're live. While we're recording this live. Welcome to the show, ridiculous stories. My name is Ben we are, of course, joined with our super producer Casey peg REM. My trusty coups knoll is off on some lovely ventures on the other side of the country but will return very soon. Speaking of returning, we are incredibly fortunate today to have our returning guest host joining us Christopher haciendas. Thanks for coming Manning's for having me been trying, Casey know wherever you are whenever you are you are thank you. Yes. Oh man. I can't wait until I hope we can reveal some, the, the cool stuff that Knowle's working on what I really wish we're happening right now is that we would talk about no not being here. And then anyone listening to this podcast would just slowly turn around. And he's standing right behind them. Oh, that's great. It's my dream, it was also it was Halloween recently. So maybe I'm still in that mindset, I'm definitely stolen mindset and it's the most wonderful time of the year. I love Halloween, what he would you do for Halloween, dressed up as woodland creature, I was kind of Woolsey took a family around the neighborhood and did not accept any candy because we've got a little baby who's not old enough for candy yet. And I would feel like a real bummed taking candy from note taking candy four baby. Couldn't eat it under the pretenses that it's really for me. Grown, man. I can afford my own canned goes speaks highly speaks here character in a in a very complementary way. You your candy ethics or points. I think that's something to be proud of you. I would have done the opposite. I would have just take baby around. Yeah. I did think like maybe you would be fun to push a stroll around the neighborhood, but with no baby in there and just be the person with an empty stroller. Oh, that's weird. That's weird. Christopher but it's not Halloween anymore. Right. We should divest. These spooky thoughts. Soul, I'm always so reluctant to give up the ghost ala wing but good writes things move on progress. That's the name of the game for the human species. Hopefully in theory today's episode is something that I thought would be fascinating for anybody. Who's a fan of words and one who's a fan of writing? Today's episode is about the strange origin of the Oxford English dictionary..

Knowle Ben bolan Casey peg Christopher haciendas Noel Brown Manning Ben Christopher producer Woolsey
"casey peg" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

Progressive Talk 1350 AM

02:34 min | 1 year ago

"casey peg" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

"It is time for us to give comic book recommendation, or to keep keep going with us. We said we would give it a shot. I like it. Have you read saga? Yes. Bryan cave on. I've only read a little bit of it. I'm not as much of a comic head as you are. But I, I have enough of an idea of what's out there to give a recommendation for a couple of episodes. But yeah, checkout saga by Bryan cave on. It's sort of a sci-fi star-crossed space adventure. A good way of referring. Yeah. That's great breaks. A lot of John rules. I think you'll really enjoy it. He also wrote y the last man, which I did read every moment of about the last man on earth after disease wipes out the male population, and it's one dude. Still around everyone else, female recommendation for this episode actually. Yeah. Actually, my way. I only said it because of the cave writer, and I believe that's being adapted into a big old series. Right. Right. Right. And for people who have yet to read it, this won't spoil anything. There is a character in why the last man named agent three fifty five and that comes from a real mysterious part of early US history. So if you want to learn more about the real life agent, three fifty five checkout, our other shows stuff, they don't want you to know that was just recently. Yeah. Yeah, I don't wanna ruin it, but check it out. Please in the meantime, always always wanna thank Casey peg Ramar soup producer. I don't know where we'd be without you. We would we would sound like fools. That's for sure. So thank you to Casey. Thank you to Alex Williams, who composed are themes. Yes. And Christopher yoda's, our research associate for this up Assode. Thanks also to our other research associates. And gabe. Thank you. Thank you for listening, folks. Hope this, I don't know. I don't wanna see this inspires people because I don't want us to get characterized as the inspiration behind new gang of jewel. Do you people out there? Whatever you think maybe the change you want to see in the world. So also, let us know if you have found a story of a nother crime ring this successful because regardless of your opinions about the internal workings or the consequences or their own strategies. There's no arguing with it. They were very, very successful. Can tell us about this on Instagram?.

Bryan cave Casey peg Ramar US Alex Williams Assode gabe writer John research associate Christopher yoda producer
"casey peg" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

Progressive Talk 1350 AM

12:25 min | 1 year ago

"casey peg" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

"Welcome to the show, friends and neighbors. Thanks for tuning in. We have to developments that we'd like to tell you about that occurred outside of the studio, only one of which is ten generally related to today's episode of I is that it is my trustee co co-hosts knoll Brown's birthday today. I was running in place birthday resolution with my new Dita's track shoes, right? Yeah. So happy birthday, Noelle. I'm Ben, let's say Hello to our super producer, Casey peg room. And the second development which is, I guess, at best tangentially related days episode is that for the first time in years, either a pair of tennis shoes. You sure did. And Ben thank you for the birthday wishes. I was the endorphins were flowing through me so much. I didn't even respond politely, and I do apologize. Let's talk about your shoes user Tigers, though. Right. Right. Right. Lions and Tigers and bears 'Pumas and data. Yes. Yes. That is the ten general relationship today. So one of the most well known popular tennis shoe brands is Nike today. Right. Very true. Very, very true. Just do it, but other brands are still in the international sphere and very, very well known like Adidas Puma 's Ness. Right. And we can spoil his part of the story in advance Nike kind of blew up as a result of Dita's in Koumas kind of being distracted with sort of the topic of today's episode and not. Really paying attention to this impending shoe Magadan that Nike brought on. Yeah, absolutely. Absolutely. Because have you ever owned a pair of Adidas Puma shoe? I haven't Adidas hoodie that. I'm quite fond of and I think I've owned a Puma a pair of hummus, you don't think I've ever owned Adidas shoes, but fan of. Hoodies I think I've only owned a tracksuit from a who's a different life. I could never I could not track. It was it was for a show. It was unreleased s fair, but I haven't owned the shoes either which is not super unusual for us because neither of us are specially sneaker heads as they're called. But, but they are very, very popular shoes. And they have a very strange story behind them. I guess to start off today. We should go ahead and just be up front about the pronunciation of name of this town. We'd have a pronunciation off and then. We can check for vo- and see who's closest so you're using four vote. Right. Is that your go-to pronunciation guide of choice is because it's crowd sourced and it's usually from natives. So I find it to be pretty reliable. And if they're if the word isn't there, then I just, you know, roll the dice. But this one, in fact, was there. So let's how about we spell it? I everyone knows we're coming from its. H. E. R. Z. O. G E in, you are a C H. So let's see. Would that be hers, hers? Okada. Well, then I may have told you that in a past life, I was once a young German, boy, that's true defer to your pronunciation. So I'm gonna give it a go with the help of four vote. And then I'll check check myself head SOGA now Hetzel now. Ha. Close close over pronounced the gen again. So they're more like hexagonal. Yes. He and kind of like just this guy. Right. So this is all let's call it. What do we say Ben heart so have? So that's what the locals call it. That's all it's to be so hard. So it has a storied sneaker past, yes. Yes. Our story begins with the dos ler brothers Rudolph and Adolf, but Rudy in eight Audie to their friends right into us and to us for the purposes of this so ATI is the younger brother. He's a cobbler. He's an inventor. He's a bit of an entrepreneur, his favorite thing in the world is to sit at his workbench and tinker. And he starts making shoes, so I thought I thought Schumaker was a cobbler was the tinkerer is a tinker is a thing to tinker. Taylor soldier spine movie. What's so you could tinker with things? But the old profession is someone who travels from place to place mending things like pots and pans, right? So he is a tinker and a cobbler sees a tinkerer. Yeah. So he's a tinkering cobbler and he's cobbling at his tinker bench. And what does he make Ben? There's a little bit more of a story here too. Was after World War One things were pretty dire. In Germany, Bavaria where haired, so is located and his the, the brothers mother had had a laundry business. Right. That was no longer operational. And so that's where ATI set up his shop. He was eighteen years old when he returned from World War. One in nineteen eighteen in hairs was in northern Bavaria, oddly enough to shoemaking was the biggest industry in the area at the time. So it was a natural fit for him to go into this empty laundry, shed and begin making shoes. Right. There's a great great article that we're going to pull some good stuff from, from vice sports by Brian Blick and staff that sort of mentions the idea that even in those kind of salad days post World War, One when folks are returning back home and things were kind of a little bit getting by. Or by crook might not have to buy the nicest clothes, but you had to have functional shoes. Right. You get you gotta have shoes. And there's, there's a excellent article depicting his experience, making his first pair of shoes over on today found out, folks. You may notice. We're avoiding giving you the headlines of these articles right now. That's because we don't want to spoil things straight from the gate. So he makes his first shoes for just for his friends. But these shoes that he creates are made out of leather scraps salvaged from helmets and wartime uniforms, and other gear like Mad Max shoes. Yeah. That's a good description and turns out people really liked Audie shoes. His reputation spread far beyond hairs. Oh, and pretty soon he had one of the best problems, you can have when you start your own business. He have more work than he could handle it took him about three years to get to that point. And that's when he. He enlisted the help of his brother Rudy, who was a little bit more of a business minded kind of guy, a bit of a brash, kind of salesman type dude, and you really needed that because Audie was sort of the brains behind the product and Rudy came in and became the power behind the throne, the kind of guy that pushed the product out into the marketplace bit nineteen Twenty-three Rudy joins, and we must emphasize, just how different these two guys are Audie. Sounds to me like an introvert and Rudy. Definitely seems like the extrovert and this, this worked in the beginning this was a fantastic partnership. I mean they had already grown up together. So they knew what to expect, and they worked pretty well in the early days, and in nineteen twenty four things were going well enough that they said, you know what? Let's make it official, bro. Let's thirty company. Yeah, they're called the dos ler broS or kgab. Rueda dot. Slur the dossier brothers shoe company, and they continue growing. So I believe it's nineteen twenty six they say, okay, this laundry, shed operation isn't cutting it. We need actual factor. Right. Oh, we mentioned before we get too far into the story after world. War, one Rudy had decided he wanted to become a policeman any actually trained for it like, Gestapo, type policemen interesting that you would mention that part that is going to come into play later, because, yes, this is Germany in the mid nineteen twenties at this time, I guess. Yes. So where where should we go next? We're, we're still in. Oh, right. We are gonna mainly stay there. Yeah. Yeah. Toward the end we might expand a little. But yes, this is a Harrah's story through through. Do you wanna talk a little bit about what the shoes look like and how they differ from modern shoes? I think we really should there is a really cool blog post on a site called design boom called history of Adidas Audie dos lers I track and field shoes. And it goes through a chronology of these designs of between the twenties and the thirties the very first shoe called the Modell vite, sir from nineteen twenty eight was a sprint shoe, and it was actually warn at the Olympic Games in Amsterdam of that year. And it looks almost like a rudimentary kind of very stark ballet shoe mixed with, like a bowling shoe. But it's very, very steeply angled from the he'll to where the ball of the foot might be. And then it flattens out. And then has these cleats these six. Announced they almost like crocodile teeth looking cleats Luton. And this was kind of a revolutionary design because according to this blog, it was the first you to use a screw system in athletics, which were six Handmaid's, spikes that were cut pressed through these holes were punched in the out sole of the shoe, and then we're screwed in using us steel disk that 'attaches from the out sole the outside of the shoes, and there was some positives here and that it gave runners traction that they had lacked in the past, but it also they were a little bit heavy because there were a lot of weighty metal parts. Right. And they were not manufacturing the actual spikes themselves. They did have help from a blacksmith operation, but the, the rest of it source material in assembling. That's, that's all dos ler and it's true. This stuff is revolutionary people are loving it. We do. Do need to mention that Adolf Hitler and the Nazi party come to power in what route thirty three nineteen thirty three. And when this happens both of the dos brothers, do join the Nazi party much true. They have been described to their credit, I guess, as not being V, most adamant Nazis make us. They were sort of low key Nazis. Yeah. They were. They were not. I guess they were Fairweather Nazi. Yeah, it seemed like they were just doing it because they were fitting in maybe. Yeah. Huge probably a huge problem with the whole Nazi plague general. I was just following orders. I was just trying to fit in. That's not a discussion for today's episode. All the while they they're blending into the background while making these shoes. And it kind of comes to a head when one of their designs gets worn by a very famous, African American sprinter by the name of James Cleveland, Owens, aka Jesse Owens, who wore these shoes, a very specific sporting event that we talked about in episodes past. Yes, we're referring to the thirty six summer Olympics, which were held in Berlin. If you've checked out our earlier episode than you notice that Jesse Owens is a returning guest to our show. Just yo ins was a track and field star and given that the dos brothers were already benefiting from the Nazi party's use of sports as a propaganda tool. They saw the summer Olympics, as an opportunity to go into the inter. National's fear, and get recognition outside of hairs. Oh, and outside of Germany..

Rudy Ben Adidas Audie Nike Dita Germany ATI Jesse Owens Adolf Hitler Puma Noelle Lions tennis Olympics trustee knoll Brown Casey peg
"casey peg" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

Progressive Talk 1350 AM

12:12 min | 1 year ago

"casey peg" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

"To the show, ridiculous stories. My name is Ben we are, of course, joined with our super producer Casey peg REM. My trusty coz knoll is off on some lovely ventures on the other side of the country but will return very soon. Speaking of returning, we are incredibly fortunate today to have our returning guest host joining us Christopher haciendas. Thanks for coming. Manning's having been driving me, Casey know wherever you are whenever you are you are thank you. Yes. Oh man. I can't wait until I hope we can reveal some, the, the cool stuff that Knowle's working on when I really wish happening right now is that we would talk about no not being here. And then anyone listening to this podcast would just slowly turn around. And he's standing right behind them. Oh, that's great. It's my dream. Also, it was Halloween recently. So maybe I'm still in that mindset. I'm definitely still in that mindset man. It's the most wonderful time of the year. I love Halloween. He would you do for Halloween, dressed up as woodland creature was kind of e took the family around the neighborhood and did not accept any candy because we've got a little baby who's not old enough for candy yet. And I would feel like a real bone, taking candy from taking candy four baby. Couldn't eat it under the pretense that it's really for me, and I'm a grown man can afford mound. Can't speak highly. To your character in a very complementary way. Your candy ethics? I think that's something to be proud of. Thank you. I would have done the opposite. I would have just taken baby around. Yes. Yeah. I, I did think like maybe you would be fun to push a stroll around the neighborhood, but with no baby in there and just be the person with a an empty stroller. Oh, that's weird. That's weird. Christopher but it's not Halloween anymore. Right. We should divest. These spooky thoughts are sold. I'm always so reluctant to give up the ghost. But good writes things move on progress. That's the name of the game for the human species. Hopefully in theory today's episode is something that I thought would be fascinating for anybody. Who's a fan of words and one who's a fan of writing? Today's episode is about the strange origin of the Oxford English dictionary. Now, this is something that you and I in particular have used pretty frequently over the years, I have dictionaries of many kinds, I think, come in super handy. Whether you're professional writer, whether you're an amateur writer, whether you. Don't really care about writing at all. But you want to know what a word means. You can look it up in the dictionary. It's a great thing, and it's funny mention this because Nolan, I will often have conversations where we one of us is on a rant about something, and then we decide to use a word because it sounds particularly enticing, only to later, usually when it's just the two of us. Hanging out, only for the later go, okay. One of us needs to look that up to make sure it means what we think it means. We're using the right. Meaning where you were saying in properly, I mean, that's what the dictionary is for. But also, that's what Facebook is for social media. I think anyone who is anyone in the podcast worlds, very familiar with mispronounce words. There's a lot of words on there and say something a little incorrectly. But we rely on people like ridiculous historians. The Facebook group associated with this fine podcast to point out in a constructive and critical manner any foible any misstep any misuse of award. Oh man. You really put us on the tight rope here, man. All right. Well, let's, let's give it a go. The Oxford English dictionary has been around for a long time. But perhaps not as long as many of us would assume the work on the dictionary began, I guess, in larger historical context is fairly recent it began in eighteen fifty seven. Yeah. Well, that's when there was a call put out for a collection of words definition of words spanning the twelfth century to the present day at the time. Work. Actually didn't get underway though, until the late eighteen seventies eighteen seventy nine I believe, and it took five years for the first volume of the oh, Ye D as the kids on the street, call it to be published. Right. Right. And here we introduce our first character for this story of fella named professor James Murray. It was challenging assignment for Murray, who was the editor of this of this dictionary. The way the process, worked was relatively simple. People would send in entries for words, and the Oxford English dictionary functions as what's called an historical dictionary. Meaning it will talk about the development of a word rather than just its present day usage. So you'll see a little bit of ETA jersey in the dictionary. I mean, the thing the thing about the Oxford English dictionary, is it doesn't just give you the definition of the word, right? It goes into the history of the word. He said the first of all of the dictionary wasn't published until eighteen eighty four. This was a lifelong pursuit for Murray and his team, the final volume of the dictionary wasn't published until nineteen twenty eight. That's crazy. Yeah, that's that's insane. And. And it took a lot of blood sweat, and tears. Because we have to remember it was much more difficult to aggregate information back then. You know what I mean these people had to literally. Right. This stuff out, usually by hand and send it be a post. Yeah, a majority of us in the modern world. And I would assume most of us listening to this podcast we live in a wealth of information. We have so many things available to we have so much knowledge available to us. But I think it's really really, really easy to take that for granted rights, but you just look something up, but for you to look something up another human being had to have put that thing in a place for it to be searchable in the first place. So imagine the task of speaking, language, and thinking you know what? All these words we just said in the past twenty seconds. I just used forty of them. Catalogue them. Let's itemize them. Let's label them. I mean this is it's a crazy undertaking. It's wild. You have to define what a language is what is inside the language. What's outside the language? You have to talk to linguistics. You have to talk to answer politics, you have to talk to authors and books, and what's gobbledegook. Right. Which is that in the dictionary? I don't know. I actually it is in the. So that I think that's a very good way to paint the picture here. Professor James Murray knew this was going to be a huge laborious herculean effort. However, he underestimated the enormity of the task when they first agreed to edit this new English dictionary, they thought this is going to take a decade and this will probably be gosh. I don't know guys around seven thousand pages long in four volumes. It's called four volumes. But the ended up with something much much larger by the time the final results are published in nineteen twenty eight. It's twelve volumes long, it is comprised of four hundred and fourteen thousand eight hundred twenty five words defined and it has almost two million citations employed to illustrate what they mean as Murray is working on this. He builds a corrugated iron chef. Head that he decided to call the script Tori him and the script Aurium houses him and his small team of assistance, as well as this deluge of slips of paper that had been mailed to them that are each, you know, an entry in the dictionary, and this is all taking place in the UK is this is just one country. You know. Right. This is this isn't even trying to get the, the breadth of global knowledge. I do really like the name script Aurium. I imagine Murray having a rough day at home. Maybe the kids are being kind of a pain, and he's storms out of his house slams. I'm going to the script Aurium. To this Katori him to the script Aurium. I'm just going to start saying that I'm gonna find something or office. I'm gonna label it the script Aurium it won't be the studio that's too, on the news. But I'm looking for script Tori at next time you shout. I'm off to this. I I'm really excited to see all of our co workers look around bemusedly, and confused and befuddled -ly. But you and I will share something. For listening in on this onto leeann Casey on the case. Ladies and gentlemen. So as, as people responding to this call this, this crowd sourcing of dictionary, entries professor Murray begins to notice that there's one shining star out of all of his correspondence. The most prolific the most consistent correspondent the man who was sent in more than ten thousand entries to this developing dictionary, a guy named Dr William c minor all that Murray knows about minor is that he is. A doctor was a surgeon, he lives in kroth Orn in the English countryside in Berkshire and Murray reasonably assumes that minor must be quote, a practicing medical man of literary. With a good deal of little. Yeah. Sounds like the kind of guy who would send in sending entries to the dictionary, the dictionary project, did they call it the dictionary project at the time. I think they did dictionaries existed before the show. I think the word probably was out there and here's here's where we introduce our second character, Dr William Chester minor, an American. Yeah. So you've got this American guy, who's contributing to one of the pillars of the English language. What do we know about Dr minor? Well, we know that as you said, he does reside in the UK. He was an American, not only an American but a surgeon, not only a surgeon, but veteran veteran he, but he, he also had sort of a global background, right? So he existed in a world where many languages were available to him. His parents were from New England. They were missionaries and minor was actually born in say lawn, which today is not Lanka, so he grew up in the son of the son of Americans in a former British colony. A lot of languages are kind of swirling around him. He's in that milieu, he comes back to the US, and he ends up fighting in the civil war. He's fighting, but he's working as a surgeon, right? So he's, he's a medical doctor. He's in the civil war. He experiences some horrific things as many people did. But it seems to have really taken a toll on, Dr minor on his mental health on his well being really rough stuff. I mean, he he was in situations where he saw sort of incendiary attacks. He witnessed other soldiers burning to death. Yeah. This is terrible. Ben. I don't know if you know about this. But what Dr minor was ordered to do to a certain deserter rights..

Professor James Murray leeann Casey Dr minor Facebook Christopher haciendas professor Murray UK Knowle Casey peg Manning Ben New England US producer Aurium Tori Christopher Nolan
"casey peg" Discussed on Ridiculous History

Ridiculous History

15:36 min | 1 year ago

"casey peg" Discussed on Ridiculous History

"I'm Chelsea handler. And I'm launching a brand new podcast with iheartradio called life will be the death of me. And I'm gonna talk to all these different people, my BFF Mary McCormack. That's what we should call. My book tour the apology, or great idea. Sorry. Everyone on this whole pot should be called. It should be called with the orange because of the orange theme in the book Archie. Glad I went to therapy. Life will be the death of me with. Chelsea handler listening subscribe at apple podcasts or wherever you listen to podcasts. Ridiculous histories of production of I heart radio. Welcome to the show ridiculous historians. Thanks so much for tuning in peek behind the curtain. It is officially summer in Atlanta, the humidity and the heat combined to drape the city in soup it feels like walking through soup. So I am very, very glad to be here inside our air conditioned. Studio mine is my name is Noah. The shipping container is icy cool today, an outside it is sort of this Meazza, this sort of funk, this patina of awful. Hot sweaty grossness that does kind of invalid the city and it happened overnight. Didn't it? It just happened overnight. Yeah. Permeated permeated this fair metropolis of ours. I always forget about how dire the situation becomes when we hit summer in Atlanta and, you know, this may mean that we're in here recording more episodes. We do wanna start the show with a big shout to our guest, super producer. Ramsey ram gems young, so everybody give him a fine. Hello, do we does he get us out. Sound effect. On a good. Yeah. It was very good. So, like, and of course, this does not mean that we will ever forget, our wonderful the our third amigo. Right. Super producer Casey peg REM. Gone, but not forgotten gone. I say, but gone wear Ben the we were talking about this. So I have a theory every year. So Casey disappears and in France, someone else, reappears, very different person who happens look a little bit like our dear friend Casey, peg room, this guy, we imagine is a member of the criminal underbelly of Paris known. Only by the name liberal. Yeah. And he dons a completely different gap in the form of a very slick looking leather jacket a single dangling cross earring on his left on his left ear. And sometimes he wears fingerless gloves and rides around one of those cool little mod motorbikes in the in the pictures, yet, and we strongly suspect that he may have one or more secret families. It's true. None of us, we cannot confirm or deny any of this. We are widely speculated. It's all true, though, put the pieces together people, we're gonna have to let Casey his day in court here and defend himself. But, you know Casey's night here, we're joined with Ramsey helping us pick up the slack here. He's doing his double life, but that's not the only person that we have on the show today is that's absolutely true. This is a special episode that I know we were both very excited about we have in our network. A brand new podcast, the we're, we're all huge fans of sincerely, huge fans of and it happens to be created by one of our close friends, who you may have heard mentioned on our show or other shows before, folks, let's give it up for Alex Williams. The brains behind the podcast we call them real because that's name of the pie cast. Hi, Alex makes us call it that just by. Chew of having titled it being very good. Thailand, a very fine podcast. Thank you for being here flattering introduction. I'm I'm very happy to be. Here's the thing we've been working with you for quite some time. Now, we've kind of seen you grow and develop and become more and more of a bad ass in with the pros referred to as the podcast space and making the wild gesticulating, quote fingers when I say that you really have to. But here's the thing, you really took it in other level in terms of making not only a history pike cast, but something that I referred to, and I describe it to friends as something akin to, like poetry, meet sound collage meets music concrete meets history. And I think it's just a really beautiful piece of work, and I'm just beyond stoked that it's on our network and that you're the guy behind him. So we'd like to ask you. That was such a good. I don't know if I could pull up that was great. We'll now it is your turn. So we'd like to ask you some questions about if them about your your inspiration behind the first yet with, with that. That excellent description of that, just just resigned. What, how would you describe it? How do you describe it when when someone's like, hey, what's this thing you're working on, I start stammering and sweating? And try to make it as concise as possible is thinking of quick pitch and bed the other night. It's something like. A show about fleeting moments and the things they leave behind. That because that's what is right. As is, is, is sort of remnant of thing that no longer is around. I guess kind of the idea of things being a federal means that they're fleeting or that they're here today gone tomorrow. But they do leave behind some kind of residue if you know where to look, right? Yeah. So the word itself is kind of tricky in the textbook ephemera might just mean paper, right, broadsides tickets pamphlets for museums. Basically, anything printed hand-printed, you know, printing press computer-printed that wasn't meant to be saved. But then it gets into the issue of how do you determine whether something was meant to be saved or not, right? Like, for instance, a train schedule from the early nineteen hundreds now the ones that are around are considered to be things have historical value. Right. But when they were printed, they were thought to have a definitive and very short life span or span of utility, one of the classic examples is the stamp that episode of working on that come on Mondays about the Monday that might not be the Monday, you'll come out on a Monday. They'll come out on Monday. I don't know when this will come out to stamp is really classic. Example. Right. So you've written a letter to your friend know and you've stamped and you've put in the in the mailbox and he gets it. He rips it open and reads the letter, and he's over out with emotion whatever throws out or recycles, the, and that's it, but, but no happens to have great stamp collection, and I've sent him, you know. Inverted Jenny stamp from the nineteen thirties. And so he is over with emotion, because of my great pros because this is a great addition to his stamp collection, because he is a full lettuce or Phillips. How how how it's pronounced HI, L A T I S T one who collect stamps, the route were to fill lettuce. Sorry could also be one who fillets. That's what I would think a fillet. That's how the British pronounced fillet. They pronounce it Filat relay to a hard t- Senate. The end of it, I always find that very interesting because sometimes the Brits seem like they really own the word. Sometimes they just feel like they're mispronouncing just to be cute cute sort of aluminium. Like that's not the word Brits. Come on. It's aluminum, you're adding syllables don't belong his letters added feel. Feel the Merican English to be fair. We can't really criticize the people who are doing it. I that's also fair been if they wanna add an extra p on shop than that's kind of their call yet to answer that question about Amal. It's interesting because it comes from French and Greek so. A Telia means exemption from payment. The French feel means loving, so it's loving exemption from payment, which is weird right now. But it's it makes sense, but then asked me to explain it. Well, a we can learn more about this. What do what did you what are you exploring on this episode concerning stamps? Well, it's not it's all over fourth. You know, one of the things that we're doing is actually taking the word apart in this in this episode. So ephemera comes from. The route where it's epi, meaning honor of EPA, curious epidermis and Hamra meaning day, it's like a Latin Greek combination word and so starts being used by people in, you know, the age of enlightenment, I guess, to describe things that only lasts for a day. The may fly, you know, certain species of plants that flower wither a day. And then, you know, becomes with time more broadly used to describe things that don't last a long time, you know, or fleeting, and that's we start getting into trouble because, like in know the metrics of a human life. Maybe one hundred years at best, something that doesn't last for long means something different than like geologically, right? Like melting polar ice caps or federal at this point, who's that philosopher said all is a fem. How if I never heard that I've never heard of that. Maybe it's maybe it's a flaws for Marcus Aurelius. Okay. There we go. Merel both what remembers what is remembered? There we go. How have I never used that quote for something tagline a hang on the show, where off the bed? I'm full of vaguely remembered one liners from ancient philosophers so ephemeral ephemera by its nature is sometimes a little hard to describe, as is the show. It's not something that you can just encapsulated in a quick elevator pitch. So I put forth that we listened to a little bit of a clip that can then set up a discussion what he say of. Sure, elicited the call your brothers, sir, as a kid, FRANZ, leads father.

Casey peg Ramsey Chelsea Mary McCormack producer Atlanta Alex Williams Archie apple Marcus Aurelius Noah Ben Paris Thailand FRANZ Phillips Senate France EPA one hundred years
"casey peg" Discussed on Ridiculous History

Ridiculous History

04:50 min | 1 year ago

"casey peg" Discussed on Ridiculous History

"But it's very important to remember that as much as we won't to anthropomorphized these things these creatures are fundamentally different animals, and there's not a there's not a really compelling reason to take one out of the wild other than conserving the species. Right. And I think that's something that we we hit on a lot with these stories. Yeah. No. I completely agree. And I think this is a really awesome way to take this out of that kind of fairy tale realm and do a little bit of a reality check. So thanks again for giving us that Katy I have one more question. This is purely for my curiosity and probably for our listeners as well. Do you yourself have any pets? I do. Yes. So I have a dog named cookie. She is a pretty good girl. Tastic? I just I was going on the off chance that you might say. I actually do have a rhino blood. Let me explain please say allude to cookie for us. Thank you as MacOS. Thank you so much for coming on the show, and shedding some light on the Nick Ma of rhino intelligence and the life the inner life of animals in captivity. Yeah, for sure and this thing that you do on the regular on your incredible podcast creature feature. Can you tell us a little bit about that? And where folks can find you and it yes. So we talk about human behavior and also animal behavior, and sort of the crossroads of these two seemingly different worlds, and I think as we have these discussions, we find out that even though you can't necessarily completely anthropomorphized animals. There's a lot of interesting crossover and behaviors that you'll find an animal. That are eerily similar to our own. And we look at it from the perspective of evolutionary, biology, and research and clinical psychology. And so you can find us our podcast is called creature feature and it's on itunes wherever you get your podcast and also the iheartradio app. And also you could follow us on Twitter at creature feet pods. Not feet like, you know. And she is but feet as an F E as in a great accomplishment. I do wanna do want to thank you in particular for an episode that came out in December extrasensory poss- -ception. I appreciate that episode in particular exploring the uncanny ways the animals rebel to perceive the world. So this this stuff is great. Of course. I and probably knoll as well. Really enjoy the dark Tetra episode. Not just because we're on it. But it was just like it was so cool the way you had a song. We really didn't do much legwork ahead of time. Oh, yes. Kind of came in. And we're able to have a cool conversation with you about animal psychopaths. So I mean shoe crime is the thing now, and I feel. Got to get a piece of that true crime pie. And don't you also run a Twitter account where you like are the persona of of bird rights activist? Okay. So I'm allegedly of the author of at pro bird rights bird rights activists. And I'm totally real human person in not haven't been paid by birds to pretend to be that's hearsay totally. And I got to tell you real quick. And I've been knows this everybody who knows me knows this. I am terrified of birds. I don't like their weird little creepy. Beatty is in their unpredictable movements. And they absolutely give you the creeps and always have. But I think your account is hilarious. And actually, you kind of play into some of the things that I find creepy and untrustworthy about birds amazing. Appreciate hers. Her direct descendants of the T-rex there little little time. Dinosaurs. That must be what does and Jack corbin's in general, just brilliant can befriend them. They'll teach their young that's diff-. I would I would prefer not to. Can have all the you can have them all but yeah, thanks again. Katie for coming on the show. Thanks to our super producer Casey peg REM, thanks to Alex Williams who composed our theme thinks to our research associate Gabe. Katie. Thank you again. We hope that you have enjoyed this episode. We hope that you tune in for our next episode, which is going to examine the story of someone who may indeed be the highest paid athlete in history. Who is it? The answer will surprise you. There are several ways to find out. We have a way that we would like to find out which is to tune into our

Twitter Katy Katie iheartradio Casey peg REM Jack corbin Beatty Gabe producer research associate Alex Williams
"casey peg" Discussed on Ridiculous History

Ridiculous History

03:36 min | 1 year ago

"casey peg" Discussed on Ridiculous History

"Hi, my name's Ben. My name's I would say ostrich. If by amazing, you mean terrifying. Right because your bird thing bird thing ostrich in particular got those gangly weird necks and those really musk talents and the the whole shape of the bird is just wronged. Do you knew for a relatively comparatively brief span of earth's history? Flightless birds large flightless birds with a dominant species totally I mean aren't like drastic park. Dinosaurs meant to have had feathers. Yes, that is true. That is true. Gilbert did not back down another person who does not back down are super producer Casey peg room. Yeah. The Tom petty song is about him. It is it is a lot of Tom Petty's catalog is actually based on the life and times of Casey peg rail, which didn't seem to work out, age wise and time line wise. But trust us it does trust us. Yeah. The whole thing's that concept album. I would say the most amazing animal that I've seen up close for entirely subjective. Reasons would be a tiger the most amazing animal I've seen up close in the wild was a Brown bear. Did. I tell you that story now. Okay. Are you mauled? I was not I did survive, and I was in boy scouts, and we were on a camping trip. I had walked away from the campsite and let me for this delicately. I was I was peeing in a creek probably shouldn't have been doing. And then mid stream is the best way to put it. I looked across the creek. And I saw a bear on the other side of the creek. Just chilling and staring at me while his midstream. And I didn't know what to do. So I just kept going and then I backed away. I walked backwards back to the campsite and the bare just stared at me what you're describing Ben is the natural adept tation that was the inspiration for the care bear stare the care bear stare. Yeah. As long as it wasn't the inspiration for that Leonardo DiCaprio vehicle. What was that where in a live action care bears? No, he was in a movie with a bear of the one where he eats. He eats raw meat. And. Yeah. Animal carcass. And I think they gave him the Oscar for it. Yeah. KC? Do you remember which one that was the revenue that was it case Casey on the case? Today's episode is about several things it is about an amazing animal that very few of us get a chance to see in the wild nowadays. And it's about the way fame can affect people. And this is a very special episode today because we are not interest into this four a alone while we're entering into it alone. But we're going to exit with company. Yes, that's correct. Yes. We do have a surprise guest at the end. But our first guest at least in concept. He's here in spirit. There we go is actually not a person. Our first guest is a rhinoceros. Try not to be confused with the very depressing smashing pumpkins song of the same name. And actually in retrospect, highly pretentious, I was in love with that stuff. And I like some of it holds up, but that's all he's like he's plan to show. Trees and bad loons. What does that even mean, Billy Corgan? I, you know, I scream snag. Yeah. Them in with a lot of bands from that time period..

Casey peg Tom Petty Billy Corgan Leonardo DiCaprio Ben Gilbert Oscar producer
"casey peg" Discussed on Ridiculous History

Ridiculous History

04:31 min | 1 year ago

"casey peg" Discussed on Ridiculous History

"Dan in bat bombs. Welcome to the show ridiculous stories. What the heck are we talking about? Well, we're about to tell you. Hello. My name is Ben my name is Ben, you know, we did that before with a knife, man. Yes. It's just a great. It's a great musical device. Really that goes into anything with two syllables into. Oh. And I'm also into our super producer Casey peg REM. We were off air today. Just about to jump into the studio and Casey Edano have you ever heard of bat bombs. I have not now I have no idea. What this upsets about unless it's gonna that's the only bomb. I think of that was good. Yeah. No. And funny enough. I think wanna is actually quite flammable and could be potentially used explosives and guate- was also quite valuable, right, right? We did an episode for different show on a cannibal cave. You can you can find seatac haw. We didn't episode accountable cannibal cave that was discovered because of some unscrupulous Cuanto minors bats, actually, a played a surprisingly influential role in US history of various times. And also, that's one of those creatures that are. Up-close a lot of bats that I've run into are pretty gross, but they're still just from a biological perspective. Amazing. They are amazing. And there is a YouTube video or Instagram video wouldn't one of those videos where someone's handling a bat, and it's a particularly cute bat. So they have the potential to be both terrifying and adorable is it a fruit bat, it must have been. So there's there's so many different types of bat. And today, we are talking about a type of plan that the US made with bats, this is okay. So we have to go to different directions here. Right. And maybe tied them together as we continue. I it's no secret to any fan of history or to anyone who's peruse. The adventures of the US military that the US military like many other militaries has kind of spaghetti at the wall approach to developing. New stuff and most of the time it doesn't work out. You know, you know, this reminds me of bad, it's sort of like the Hollywood studio system where you might just have some intern in an office just pit some crazy idea that an executive happens to like, you know, what that's just crazy enough to work. That's a good point. This reminds me of a clip that we cannot for legal reasons play in full for you. But we can tell you what it is. And go check it out on YouTube after this show. John Mullany has a great bit about how back to the future became a film. Did you ever see that? No. I don't think I did know. Oh, man. Okay. Well, we can't stop the show. Just played for you. Now, a Google send you the link it is it is exactly what you were talking about. And that is a very good comparison to the approach that the the military has taken at times today. Our story starts really gets running toward the end of World War Two thanks to a guy named Dr little atoms or Lytle Adams. I'm gonna go with little got to be little little Adams L Y T L E. Yeah. I think if that's why I'm giving him space to be Lytle Adams to just in case because I don't like would you want to be walking around called Little Brown? Yeah. You'll be indefinitely. I support that wholeheartedly. So Dr Adams doesn't begin life as a mad scientist for San. He starts life in Irwin, Pennsylvania and for longtime. He works as a dentist for that. Presumably as a baby. Yes. Yeah. No he began life as middle aged dentists. That's crazy common medical condition is that like is that like Benjamin button sort of yet Benjamin button is is loosely based on adventures of the dentist, Dr Adams now the adventures of little atoms. That sounds like a fun rollicking. Good time sounds like a real rock, doesn't it? So here's what happened in real life, Dr Adams, and you might not see this unless you watch the director's cut of Benjamin button. Dr Adams is driving home from vacation at harles bad.

Lytle Adams US YouTube Benjamin Ben Casey Edano Dan Casey peg John Mullany guate Google producer Pennsylvania Irwin Hollywood intern director executive scientist
"casey peg" Discussed on Ridiculous History

Ridiculous History

04:17 min | 2 years ago

"casey peg" Discussed on Ridiculous History

"Off your first order. Welcome to the show. Ridiculous historians it feels so good to be back. We have a reunion of sorts. You may have heard recently that knoll end. I in our good friend met Frederick were on the road with our stuff. They don't want you to know tour, but we have finally returned. And we have not returned a loan. We are joined once again with our fantastic super producer Casey peg room who came all the way back from France to hang out with us on this show. Bones. You're. Casey on the case, folks. M trusty co knoll is on the road this week for a different project, which I can't say too much about now other than all will be revealed in time. And in the meantime, we decided there would be fantastic to have one of our favorite. How stuff works? Celebrities. Come on the show this week. Ladies and gentlemen, helped me welcome Christopher haciendas back to ridiculous history. Ben, thanks so much for having me. I feel like I should just be sitting here saying, I'm no. But not no, I'm not I can grow my beard as much as I like. But I still can't match up to the man. But I'll do my best. He has his been a lot of time on that beard Christopher. But you know, what just since this is Nadia pike Cassie. I just wanted to describe you little bit if that's okay while we're on here. I'm curious. Okay. Okay. So Christopher you have a great beard. Thank you. I think you've been you know, you've been growing it out a little bit. I see. Yeah. I mean, I I've had it for a while. It's it's been on my face for decades. If you wanna start talking beards, the very first poem that I ever fully memorized was a poem about beards. Oh, yeah. Do tell shell sold or in my beard grows to my toes. I never wears. No clothes. I raps my hair around my bare and down the road. I goes all these milks. Okay. I did not. No, I did not know that we would be we would be privileged to sit in on a little bit of a poetry recital. Tell me you didn't you didn't bring your ration- today. You're not ready to go. I have I have one that is completely unrelated to today's episode and it's a little bit body. It is a poem by Ernest. Hemingway Ernest Hemingway, of course, famous famous writer old man in the sun also rises, all these all these works of pros. He has collected book of poetry. Which is varied in terms of talent. And in terms of quality. But he has one poem. It's very short that I suspect he wrote after drunken night in Paris were spaying where he says, I know monks masturbated night and pet cat screw and some girls bite, and yet what can I do to set things? Right. That's the whole poll. It's a good home to have in your back pocket. Came in handy here did a but speaking of fantastic segues, we mentioned Paris just a second ago. Are you about to talk about a taken a segway tour of Paris? I think it away we in a way, we we are a segue of the minds Kristof. I'm already embarrassed for you. We took a we talked a little bit off air about some interesting stories in the world of ridiculous history and longtime listeners, you know, that Christopher Haas yoda's aside from having previously pure donor show to introduce us to some very strange covers of Louie Louie. Christopher Haase yoda's has been our longtime research associate, and we're we're big fans of you. Christopher you.

Christopher Casey peg Paris Christopher haciendas Christopher Haas Ernest Hemingway Louie Louie research associate Ben Frederick Kristof Nadia pike producer France Cassie writer
"casey peg" Discussed on Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio

Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio

03:29 min | 2 years ago

"casey peg" Discussed on Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio

"So now we've got the basic logic, why bother to try to build a battleship when you can build something that kills a battleship or you can build something that teaches you how to kill a battleship and you can do it for a lot less money. This is why we get this is how we get information warfare. This is why hacking is so important stealing information from another country from another business. You know what forget about Uncle, Sam. Let's just say, go to Northrop Grumman figure out what they've got going on, right? And they're million ways to do it. I would say hacking that kind of tactic really is an underdog tactic because it requires it. There is someone that has something that is worth stealing, right? And I completely see that law. I understand. It's. God, I don't wanna get into too much, but the the psychology of a suicide bombing or a kamikaze right. When you get into that idea of, we do not have the technology to meet this group in in warfare, like you're saying battleships and build battleships, but we can do something that destroys a battleship. Right? Yeah, I see what you're saying. And that's essentially what this is. We cannot build this thing, but we can take the information and we can know what you're doing. And we can basically used some of the other guerrilla tactics and things because now we know what you're doing. Yeah, that's absolutely correct. And the US in particular is seen as very vulnerable to these sorts of hacking attempts because operational securities, such a tough thing for the world's largest military too. You know, it's. It's like, you could get ninety percent secure on something, but that other ten percent is devilishly difficult. And this is where we see the emergence of things that have been called off to buy various journalists pundits. I think I've ended it a few years back having called hacking armies state-sponsored. Well, kind of kind of a state-sponsored groups used to compromise the security, rival governments of tain intelligence, and in a lot of cases, target high value individuals such as officials in the military key industries or officials in political campaigns and so on. So for example, of that super producer, Casey peg room is a general, and he has some kind of his some kind of intimate knowledge of something. Then he would be he would be a target worth looking as an individual. Good news is most people are not most. Most people you just doesn't matter. The primary thing is where you work and what your position is there. And maybe maybe maybe if you're related to somebody really important. And the thing is most of these hacker armies operate in their home countries in a way that their sponsors, their patrons can claim plausible deniability if they're caught or suspected. So there was that Russian botnets army that influence western social media, but it got it. The story broke in the wake of the previous presidential election, but this button at army was active on things on a lot of things for much longer..

army Northrop Grumman US Casey peg producer ninety percent ten percent
"casey peg" Discussed on Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio

Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio

03:19 min | 2 years ago

"casey peg" Discussed on Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio

"My name's knoll been divorced for a couple of years Brown. Yes. Congratulations met. Been married, nine years Frederick. They called me Ben. Our super producer, Paul one take deck in his away on adventures, but we are joined with our super producer Casey peg rim who you may recognize from several other shows here at how stuff works bay guys. Thanks for having me in today. Thanks for coming on the show. Casey. Most importantly, if you're listening to this, that means you are you you are here in that makes this stuff. They don't want you to know and really as math ninth anniversary. Yeah, that's true. Actually, yeah, it, yeah. Now, while you're listening, but while we are listening to ourselves, unless this episode somehow comes out on the same day, we record it, which usually doesn't happen in less quick peek behind this curtain. We got something wrong. But yes, massive, congratulations met. A lot of people may not know that you in case you have worked together extensively in the past in the film world, right? That's right. We owned company together for a while there. He shot my wedding. We made numerous projects together. Yeah, shout out to Brad elephant. Oh, dear. Oh, no. Now people will know what to search on. There might be some stuff on Google. I think the website is no no longer up. He shot up your wedding and you guys are still did, but it was it was like celebratory style in the air. It was like a wedding. It was. I think it was a Bank heist now wedding. Yeah. So always wanted one of those. And how cinematic would that be? Speaking of. Amazing. Segues guys, finally getting to an episode that a lot of you have asked us about in the past. I mean, for years, we're all film buffs here at the studio and like many of you. We spend a lot of time kicking around theories. In discussing the implications various works as well as they are greater influences on leader films and filmmakers. Today we are diving into one of the most well known conspiracies in the world of cinema and to do this Justice. We have to begin with a single man. His name is Stanley Kubrick old. STAN. The man Kubrick was born on July the twenty sixth of the year nineteen and twenty eight in the Bronx because there have been in the Bronx. Yes, I've never been there. I often away we went to the Bronx once. Right? Yeah, we aren't brief briefly there on that that that went to the hidden buildings. Yeah, yes. Yeah, that's not a secret anymore. Yeah. His dad was a physician and his mother, a housewife, and he was a bad bad boy. Yeah, he's who is who is in tortuously bad at school in elementary school, he had about as minneap sciences as he did a attendance days. It was an outcast. Once he got to high school, he later claimed I never learned anything at school, and I never read a book for pleasure. Until I was nineteen. But when he did, he caught the bug and originally he wanted to either play baseball or beer writer. Imagine how different the world would be. If we were talking about Stanley Kubrick, the third baseman, the third baseman, right? And he did have one shining aspect or moment in high school. It wasn't all rainy gray days and sad songs on the radio. He turned out to be a promising photographer, which I think happens with a lot of people later, go onto become directors, right?.

Stanley Kubrick Casey peg Bronx Brad elephant Paul Brown producer Frederick Google baseball writer nine years
"casey peg" Discussed on Movie Crush

Movie Crush

01:47 min | 2 years ago

"casey peg" Discussed on Movie Crush

"Those skills even though i don't really play in band anymore i did up until recently oh yeah yeah but i've kind of just don't anymore time i hear ya so how what all can you play i play guitar drums keys violin bass most stringed instruments that can make a sound with a play cello if i needed to i played upright stand up bass in or school orchestra for a while as well but i can't play like a wind instrument or a flute or anything like that and i'm sort of like okay at a lot of things i'm not incredibly proficient in any one thing i'm kind of cool with that because i can sort of you know make it go and use it to make records and record myself so that's what i do knows very talented guy everybody of chuck very lucky to have them i actually can play a little bit of drums now and here's my theory is that if you grew up playing air drums then when he sit down at a drum kit then you can if you have a decent sense of rhythm and you feel like in your head you can divide things up between hands and feet and you can maybe play drums a little bit and that's what happened to me the first time i like sat down at a drum kit because i was used to playing air drums and not just aping aerodromes but really kind of playing with my feet my hands i got sticks in my hand i was like wait a minute i can play a little backbeat doesn't flashy super producer casey peg room used to do the stuff you should know videos and is you know an amazing towns person in many ways filmmaker he is an incredible drummer really and most of he was in the marching band and all that stuff and most of what he does that continues to kind of still keep the skills fresh play rock band and with the dry and he has like the whole with the pads and all that like the drums he's a really good drummer.

chuck producer casey peg
"casey peg" Discussed on Ridiculous History

Ridiculous History

02:13 min | 2 years ago

"casey peg" Discussed on Ridiculous History

"Hey everybody it's chuck from stuff you should know here to talk to you a little bit about my brand new podcast called movie crush is where i sit down with your favorite people talk about their favorite movie and i'm telling ya i've been having a lot of fun with the show movie crush community online has been killing it on facebook and if you wanna hear people like john hodgman take natarajan kevin poet paul left tompkins janet barney author john robinson if you want to hear all them talk with me about their general moviegoing phantom history taylor favorite movie checkout out movie crush releases every friday at apple podcast or wherever you get your podcasts off boom or not to boom welcome to the show ladies and gentlemen my name has been benny startled me i'm sorry all was up my intention to startle you he start will be so much that i forgot to announce my name for me so thank you for that i know how you did that though you dropped a bomb on me been dropped the bomb on me night iskoe be is unbeaten in and of course we would be remiss if we did not shout out our super producer good friend casey peg room who is uh who is sipping coffee in and gave us a cheerful a cheerful nod and toast a good day a good data and we're at the very end of the years we record this right yeah yeah i mean the magic of podcast app postproduction will be giving you this episode later but it is in fact very close to the end of the year as we sit in record this right now yes absolutely and a here in the podcast world as we approach the end of the year and vacation times and stuff things can get a little hectic so both of us a little bit punchy filled with some nervous energy as were finishing everything up this week riley and we can relate to this idea of multitask gang and having to really scramble to get things done and.

facebook john hodgman paul riley janet barney john robinson apple benny producer casey peg
"casey peg" Discussed on Ridiculous History

Ridiculous History

02:05 min | 3 years ago

"casey peg" Discussed on Ridiculous History

"Here's the deal whether your into podcast about ghastly crimes or hip hop rhymes there's always something new to discover on spotify i was a pretty great rhyme scheme anna saifur even with a mix of original and many of the world's most popular shows listening to podcasts on spotify as easy right yes absolutely you just open up the app you tap browse the dive into their growing library and we mean growing exponentially so subscribe to your favorites including the entire archive of ridiculous history so you'll never miss a single show and you can also download podcast for those moments when your up in the air or going underground a literally we me all year in a planer train boom got it podcast on spotify are streaming right this very minute so go check them out uh uh uh uh uh uh uh no drew welcome to the show my name is been and i just might be addicted to carbs as you my pal knoll and have been trying to go a little later on the carbs lately but i am a big fan of uh a good begets yes agreed in here in the us we have a little bit more leeway with the definition of what a get is and despite how important carbs might be to nol to myself and into our super producer casey peg room in france it turns out there much more important crucial big time that's why for two centuries there was a law on the books in paris that basically established a continuous free flowing access to bread and this was most important during the summer months when a lot of parisians take vacations and it's a big deal the you know paris.

the deal spotify knoll us paris nol producer casey peg france two centuries
"casey peg" Discussed on Ridiculous History

Ridiculous History

02:27 min | 3 years ago

"casey peg" Discussed on Ridiculous History

"Hi this is john rhetoric from the rock band the long winter but i'm ken jennings from the syndicated crucial jeopardy we have a podcast called omnibus it's a time capsule of our era and we put a new entry in the ground every tuesday and thursday listen on apple podcast or wherever you get your podcasts and subscribe to never miss a single episode off it's time ford the shoe ladies and gentleman friends and neighbours i am bend bull in in i am super proud of both of us for not starting with the fortune today is that on the table it's always on the table but uh so far we've managed to uh be our best selves i think with the farthest we ventured into that kind of blue territory was unicorn farts angel angel farts i you know there was that and then there was also the episode about scientists hiding under college kids beds that was in our fault no no that was that was a a historical facts through i'm no by the way mrs ridiculous history and here we are here we are so you may be asking yourselves been noel super producer casey peg room why did you feel the need to point out that you aren't starting with the fortune we'll because ben were talking about poohpooh today we are we are a and we are not just talking about excrement we're talking buddy very important sort of excrement white gold my man who guantanamo yup the island ingot known as byrd prove the island inc a wto and we are also talking about geopolitics were talking about the great game that all nations play now what could be better poohpooh in geopolitics ray are you glad you tuned in to day so i would propose that we as the mad hatter said start at the beginning each acting as a smart way to go about this 'til her in and will probably go to the middle in sort of a chronological where.

rock band ken jennings time capsule ben byrd wto producer casey peg
"casey peg" Discussed on Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio

Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"casey peg" Discussed on Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio

"I sincerely believe in this particular thing and i think you should too you know and it could be any sort of spiritual idea a solicitation based again it's a seems to teach in in that regard nuts probably very polite letter his case he's a very talented writer yeah we and we just had drank on here annual always see at least something that i see every year during dragon khan are evangelist who are proselytizing in the streets with big signs of you know talking about christianity income to jesus and all that it's a it's a thing you've probably seen yet of era little lazier this year i saw when do the just had a boom box that was playing a message on lupu needed stood there holding asahi is there all weekend you know it's it's hard work you can't sit down navias lunch break or something yeah and seemed little phoned in to me sewers the yelp for us tree quarter protests though be great so evangelism is a little bit more inyerface connotation were kc um practicing a type of proselytisation called evangelism he would maybe go the whole nine you know a linen suit a tense the travels across the sunbelt super producer casey peg rooms powerhouse of signs wonders and deliverance i i'm actually sella myself on this what do you what do you think casey okay we got a thumbs up yeah i would go to that and you're you're familiar with this and fiction and you're familiar with this with the televised version of it which called televangelist rate example would be in the show carnival there there is a whole traveling preacher scenario when they set up a tent and you know people speaking tongues in sometimes get the holy spirit in them laying hands and all of that letter that old school kind of showmanship that goes into this idea of evangelism yeah and i i also remember where my favorite creepy versions of it is the tent revival preacher in true detect yes one.

solicitation lupu asahi writer producer casey peg