9 Burst results for "Catherine Andrew"
"catherine andrew" Discussed on The Edition
"Enormous satisfaction and so returning to be able to think about those things. I think it'd be really really useful for people. I mean one of the things. I'm really pleased to be on the cigarettes chatsworth about castro new freedom so well about that actually although we dread the word desk only active death and it's It's held up to us as the ultimate horror. What you've reminded us with all your work over the last decades and things you've written said is when it actually comes to it. It's very Him frightening shorting to people. So long as people you around us in hospices and places helping us to come to town. It's actually release it all spaces you have to raise. You should have known to his inflicted this millions of people. But i think there's a deep truth in that. Thank thank you for those kind words and and i do think that usa two things that are very important to be heard together. There one is that there is a who canary dying that for most people but not universally for most people is not too dreadful for most people is probably not the most uncomfortable day they've ever had by a long shot but also alongside that you've commented that it's because there is symptom management not necessarily because they've needed specialist in palliative care. But we do have the wherewithal now to be able to enable people to be comfortable enough and there's always another dangerous and there've leaping into expecting perfection in whatever it is that we're looking for to be comfortable enough to have a wits about us to appreciate the people who matter to us to finish the tusks that are important to us and relax into a process. That is biologically ordinary and extraordinary. If you like as giving birth as we understand the process of giving birth but we've absolutely lost sight of the process of dying lure. You've written a book a pale rider on the one thousand nine hundred and influenza pandemic and be very interested to hear how you would compare the attitudes towards death between then and now so i'm a little flummoxed by this entire conversation i have to say i mean i probably share a lot of common ground with catherine andrew about our attitudes to death and how we need to rethink mortality but it seems to me. We are missing a crucial step at the beginning of the conversation. So i'd like to take it back. I think andrew's article is an absolute mess and a disgrace and spectators schinder published it. His thinking on what is wrong with lockdown. It's so muddled and floored that he should be ashamed of it. He doesn't even mention for example. The deaths that have been the lives that have been saved by on. This is a very nuanced and complex debate which he oversimplifies not just like to mention that vein that over the last fifteen months i've spoken to three respected scientists who are trying to save lives in three different countries all of whom have received death threats presumably from people who've read that kind of claptrap one of them. Mark van rennes spoke to just the other day in belgium. The virologists on their national council scientific council is living in safehouse on the police protection. So perhaps he should look at the facts before he writes such rubbish. I think before we come to the main question about our attitudes to death. We need to make a separation between death from communicable diseases so we are in a situation of global contagion if somebody decides that they would rather not wear a mask nocco vaccinated. Go to the theater. Expose themselves to another group of people who are potentially vulnerable. They're not just making decisions about their own life and death and making decisions about others deaths and that's the big difference. I think that. I'm probably in line with a lot of work. These catherine things pap sandra to on on on death from in the end of life in general but when it comes to limiting other people's freedoms and nothing limits people's freedom more than illness and death. I think we have to nuance the conversation. Obviously if you went to theater and there was some diseased flow overseas or some other disease was rampaging pinch. I'm paging also taken the risks. I didn't really think argument Hopes nor do i believe. Do you believe your three experts. The cases completely been made that works. Well it depends what you mean by lockdown. I thought maybe you raise your eyes from on the for a minute and look what's happening in brazil and india to see what the alternative might have looked like well of course but we also don't i mean at any moment looking at brazil in as fortunate in the west. Can i make a comment here. That actually locked down or pandemic contagion management is not only about avoiding death. It is about avoiding a catastrophic failure of the infrastructure of society where people there are too many people sick to provide the infrastructure services utilities health care education which in fact we eventually chose to close supply chains shops food. This is about how we preserve a society and it's really really important that contagion management and lorca speak to this really eloquently and reflecting on previous experience is not just about avoiding dying. It is about preserving society in a healthy enough state that it can pick itself up again. Afterwards of course is entirely agree and they intended. The goal of public health is to the greatest good for the greatest number different definition of what the scientists should be doing at the moment. Please suggest it and when you talk about bussey scientists. I mean the fact that you are seventy s. You got in that article in that. You're in good health and able to string. A few sentences together has a lot to do with what body scientists have done over the last century. So you know. Patchy shouldn't be so dismissive. Leave case that all this lock terms necessary and the fact that we've been locked up and as has been says very much imperilled with ordinary society is doing along and destroyed the tournament ruin lots businesses. Excuse me that. He's exactly the opposite of what i said. What i said was that contagion management locking down is to preserve the workforce in essential industries from being too sick to provide those industries. I don't think that any of this is necessarily work. That's what i'm suggesting. I'm not convinced that the numbers of people who die whether in brazil or in great britain would have been very different. If we hadn't had this posting of attached to you know how do you know. But that's what we model these things that there is. The point is is a nuanced and complex debate but anyway perhaps we should move on from that since. It's not the main topic of the conversation. I think it would be good to get back because the main topic i think of andrews articles coach less year than is a scientific question request very interesting and so would like if it's the right to get back to would like to hear a little bit about the attitude towards death that that you've found from from your studies off the.
"catherine andrew" Discussed on The John Poelstra Show
"At school is it. Doesn't risk attached to this stuff. I'm honest about it. You know as as as someone who practices photo pace. I sometimes people listen doug to self absorbed that way lies madness. Well that's what was fascinating this article by catherine andrews was. She said her her feeling. Was that therapy. Had kept her too much in her head to intellectualize. Now greenwich i think. She said she'd gone for ten years. While put to me is a long time to go to therapy. But yeah so. She felt that it had everything had become very intellectualized but as she was moving to coaching she was moving more into her heart and living from her heart. And i would say that's definitely the path i'm on. Which is i want to make the journey. More from my head to my heart. It's better down there at least for me. Maybe you know me when ahead head chief things that spring to mind one is like the eternal baffled between in selecting will head in hawks. Maybe it's about balance my My mum's late father very cool man. He was a doctor of divinity philosophy he suffered under the nazi regime. He had a child in his made. Full t so quite late in life for seventy years ago. I remember one time. He said to me i was probably six because he paw off when i was eight and i was very pensive. And he sates li a brac. You need to make a decision. Contented pig discontented professor. Which one are you on. The content was the one who would live in the present and be really happy rolling around in muck and that was the year old boy. I showed the picture of your time. We jotted and then got the discontented professor who worries about stuff finish. He's everybody i k and the world the weight she's on my shoulders and although that was his perspective so i value and respect it. I think it's not only the load. Isn't binary now here a little yang and yang there. I'm so maybe from a from a balanced point-of-view between heaven hung. If we're too stuck in our head we need to find the path to a hot. Yes if against how we might need to find the path up the other way a knowing wind us which one are are are the balance between both yes and and you know if she was me for this already given away agenda and she will give the same amounts of contemplation insult to buying a painting. It's an antiques. Said that costs twenty dollars as she would to buying a house and it's just too much so we would go to like on keep fat that she would stumble across this print kits and forty five minutes later. I am so bored because she's still deciding whether or not to buy. It's three dollars if you don't like it. Give it to charge you shop. Do you have to give the same intensity simply because she sewing ahead. When i trust my heart i really look at is pretty clingy. Whatever it is by. If i've wasted my three daughters sake up broad could there be values operating there too though no doubts. I'm relating to her her way of being. But do we need to michael. Do i need to spend the same intention.
"catherine andrew" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Next Eartha Kitt at the Vatican on Christmas Eve. I need. I just need to know more about that. Let's get a line seven. And David David wants to talk about language a little bit as we have this conversation. Hi, David. Hi. How you doing? Great. Thanks for calling. Okay, So ah, my taking this. This's a solution looking for a problem because it is the use of the word alone. So we are tied into the idea that being alone is a bad thing. But if you turn around and say I'm by myself, It takes all the wind out of the negative feelings of being alone. So just be affirmative and say, you know if you're out You by yourself? You're always with yourself. And I have found that going by myself. Walking down the street going to a museum. It gives me the freedom. To stay as long as I want. In fact, I don't even like to go to openings with people because I have to walk around with them. I do my own thing. And you find Gem's Everywhere You turn over a new, you know, so just change your attitude. Change your wordage and don't be a prisoner of the word alone. Go by yourself. David. Thank you so much. I think that's a great note to end on my guest has been Catherine Andrews, Life coach and host of the Sunday Sue their podcast. Kathy. Thank you so much for being with us for ask an expert. Hopefully, we helped some folks this hour. Thank you fell much. I hope okay. The Netflix miniseries Fear City tells the story of a commission case. The commission case, a landmark prosecution case in New York City in the 19 eighties that dismantle the Mafia and the five families that control the criminal empire coming up next we'll speak with fear. City Director Sam Hopkinson stay tuned. W. N. Y. C is supported by the New York Review of Books, A Journal of Ideas. The summer issue includes Jessica Matthews on the Nuclear Arms Race. Jonathan Freedland on Disinformation and Adam..
"catherine andrew" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Go somewhere where you're pretty sure you're not going with anybody and you can do the activity alone without anybody knowing you're judging you. You know, On the other hand, maybe he would feel a lot more comfortable dining out alone or going out from active. You know, a couple of people. Maybe you know the wait staff or the bartender and that might be important to you. Then I would create a plane, You know? What are you going to do with your time? If you want to look at your phone because that makes you feel safe. I think perfectly acceptable. Maybe you wanna bring a book. Maybe you want to bring a journal. I like Tio Advise folks bring something that's gonna occupy both your hands and your mind because of the you know the places where we're a little bit worried about like, how are we going to keep ourselves entertained? And just have that game plan going into it. Make sure the face secure environment What does that mean to you and then have a plan for how you're going to be connecting with an occupying yourself? J from Instagram says. I'm so happy to hear the segment. I love doing things alone, including traveling. I sometimes think there's something wrong with me for preferring to do things alone sometime. Let's talk. See Instagram. Ah, I think females are judged more for dining alone in doing activities alone than men, especially the city. That's an interesting take. Let's go to line for talk to Jane from Manhattan. Hi, Jane. Thanks for calling all of it. Hey, Alison, you're the best. But Ryan is the best where you could by looking for you guys back to back. And this is the first time calling into your show. I usually called Brian. I want to tell you too. Yeah. I love that segment. I need a minute. That's one minute. One o'clock. I look forward to that. I am an introvert. I grew up in a large family with five sisters. I love them all level my nieces grand, everybody. I do not have kids. I was a teacher. I have to talk all the time. So the best thing about this This quarantine is I finally have some quiet. Fine on. I feel kind of enjoying it. I'm like, Wow, This is like the best thing ever because now I'm retired. My husband and I are physically distancing. He's immune compromise, and he's having in Florida. So I was on my way there when when it broke out here. And now it's down there. So you know, we're still physically distancing that we spend each other. Walking time on video. We walked with each other on video. I cooked with each other on video and all that stuff and I finally learned how to cook, which is amazing. This's thing I discovered that I love doing. I live right off Central Park and I used to be a runner. And now I just walk. Had a little situation with my knees not through running. But I did walk on. I have discovered over 100 birds Nest, some with never pledging Some with I found the elusive cardinals. Finally, I discovered that they recycle all of our plastic into their nest. The robins recycle all of our paper like paper. Yours and paper towels and stuff. And I've become like this nest Quest lady in the park and I will show people where the nest are like. Well, I never thought that I'm like, Yeah, it's like right eye level and most people Just walk right by them. And then when they discovered the baby birds, and then they were all like one, especially for kids I was trying to get the program started. So that's been lying experience being an introvert who still likes to go out and just explore on their own. And it's five restaurants. I'm one of those people that when I'm hungry, I cannot be with a group of people who do not know where they want to eat. You just let it go for it. Look. Yeah, Guys aside, I'm hungry. I'm going to go over there and call me and I'll meet you later. Where should we eat? I don't know what I eat. What should we eat? I'm like I'm hungry. I'm going that Jane, You are a woman after my you are a woman after my own heart. I'm so glad you called and thank you for calling in for the first time to all of it. We appreciate you and folks like you a whole bunch. We're talking about doing things alone. Our guest's Catherine Andrews, She's life coach and the host of the Sunday Sue. The podcast will have more. After a quick break. Support for WN Y C comes from a Brahma Rama, presenting the five part docuseries the con an investigation into.
"catherine andrew" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Is all that I see. I'm Alison's story. Thank you for sending part of your day with me. Hopefully, half of our team at all of it is without power. We hope you and yours are safe. Remember, you can always call 311 as a resource today, Why did you take a moment to recognize the death of Pete Hamel as the New York Times put it, the quintessential New York journalist he died at age 85. The first paragraph is kind of perfect of his obit from the Times. Pete Hamill, a high school dropout who turned a gift for storytelling, a fascination with characters and a romance with tabloid newspapers into a storied career is a New York journalist. Novelist and essayist for more than half a century. We actually have a great interview with some filmmakers who did a piece about Jimmy Breslin and Pete Hamlets featured in it quite a bit, and he factored into our discussion. Quite a bit so later on right after the show. I promise I will. Post that on Twitter Twitter in honor of the passing honor of Pete Hamill's life, I should say Okay, Here's what we have on tap today. A little later in the show, we'll speak with Swedish journalist Patrick Svensson about his critically acclaimed new book. It's a surprising hit, called The Book of Eels are enduring fascination with the most mysterious creatures in the natural world, which Kirkus reviews, says quote Is an account of the mysterious life of eels that also serves a meditation on consciousness, faith time, light and darkness and life and death. Eels will talk about him. Plus, we'll have a listening session with Brooklyn based rapper Odyssey, whose latest surprise epi Odd Cure was recorded during the height of the pandemic in New York. That is all on tap for today, so let's get started. Have you ever spent a day in the park alone? How about eating dinner at a restaurant alone? What about on vacation to another country alone? Even before social distancing became our norm. Going out alone has always evoke strong feelings. Some people find it easy to go to parks, coffee shops and even conscience alone. That would be me and the producer, which the segment But we know that others for others, this is really difficult. They have what might be called Monaco BIA. They find being alone stressful and going out alone. Anxiety inducing. This may be the first for time. Right now. This may be the first time for some people to say. Go to a restaurant alone. They might be thinking what people think. I have no friends. What if people are watching me? What if I run into an ex with a new partner? Having a dad alone is the only safe option for some people and for people who are intimidated to hang out by themselves, especially in a city. It is a dilemma. For today's Ask an expert. We're going, Tio, we're going talk about doing things alone. How to get over the fear. Spending a socially distance day by yourself. What kind of things you could do once you get over that fear? Joining us to talk solo Leisure is life coach and host of the Sunday sue their podcast. Catherine Andrews. She knows her stuff before the pandemic. She died alone goes to pubs alone. Vacation alone, Katherine. Thanks for joining us. Thank you so much for having me alright, Listeners. Do you enjoy going places by yourself? How have you been Filling your alone time Has the pandemic influenced you to go out alone? Are you uncomfortable going out alone? Maybe calls and tell us why. What are some activities? You think? I don't know if I could ever do this alone? Give us a call 6464357 to 80 This is a no judgment zone. At all. You can call us and let us know how you feel are number 6464357280 You could tweet to us at all of it. And if you'd like to remain anonymous, you can always messages on instagram. At all of it. W and Y. C. OK, Katherine. For some people, you know, it's not just shy people who feel intimidated about going places by themselves. Sometimes even the most confident folks are a little bit uncomfortable doing this. Why do you think there's so many different kinds of people are afraid to be alone in public? You know about such a great question, and certainly something that I don't listen when I first started going out doing solo activities, and I think Kind of. It's almost just an element of the human condition. One of the most sort of terrifying emotions for human is that of shame, and we will do almost anything to avoid it. And When we're going out alone. We're worried about other people for feeding us. We're worried about other people judging us you were worried that other people are thinking, you know, Like you said, We don't have friends. Maybe. You know we're out there her particular situation. And worth software judging ourselves, And so I think that can cause a lot of anxiety, stress and shame. Sort of like this emotional. These emotional issues and You know, just general stress for folks who never really gone out alone and are worried about other are maybe preceding them. Or something is a term that's called being barn sour. I don't have you ever heard it's It's an equestrian term applied to horses that just for when one reason other won't leave the barn and people apply to people, people just kind of won't leave the house. I'm curious if the pandemic has made this worse, like, perhaps if you're already interviewed averted, this is only added to that introversion. I think it's probably completely different, depending on people on their particular experience. But I completely understand that if you are are you being introverted may on one hand, you're dying to get out of the house. You may do anything even if you're scared of being alone, or how others might judge you for dying out. You may be completely ready to go out for your first solo activity..
"catherine andrew" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"More Americans than ever, will likely use mail in ballots this November, and President Trump has been casting doubt on the ability of the post office to keep up While the Postal Service tries to assure the country that it can they will take on the post office angle of this on the take away this afternoon at three On 93.9. FM. This's w N y C FM HD and AM New York. This's all of it from WNYC Alison Stewart. The pandemic has forced many of us to spend a lot of time alone. Perhaps for the first time today, Catherine Andrews Life coach and hosted the podcast of the Sunday Sue. There will guide us through the anxiety and potential liberation of going it solo. And we'll take your calls, 6464357280 and later we'll speak with Director Sam Hopkinson about his Netflix docuseries here City about the five Mafia families that rule New York City in the seventies and early eighties and the back stories of the FBI agents who took them down. We'll get to all of it. I'm Alison Stewart and I will meet you on the other side of the news. Live from NPR news in Washington. I'm Windsor Johnston. Former deputy attorney general, Sally Yates is testifying on Capitol Hill at this hour. The hearing is part of the Senate Judiciary Committee is continuing inquiry into an investigation of Russian interference in the 2016 election. Testifying before the panel, Yates called the attempt by Moscow shocking. Our intelligence community had determined that Russia Acting on the direct orders of President Vladimir had engaged in a massive effort to undermine faith in our democratic processes. To hurt Hillary Clinton's chance of electability in tow age. The candidacy of now President Donald Trump. Senate Democrats say the hearing is a waste of time and that Congress should instead focus on potential threats to the 2020 election. The Republican Party and the Trump campaign have filed suit against a new law in Nevada that expands mail in balloting for the general election. NPR's Pam Fessler reports. It's part of President Trump's continued attacks on voting by mail. The lawsuit argues that Nevada's plan to mail ballots, toe all registered voters and to allow third parties to collect and deliver ballots. Threatens the integrity of the election. President Trump called the law approved on a party line vote Sunday an illegal late night coup. Nevada Democrats defended the law, saying it's needed to give voters options during the pandemic. Trump has denigrated mail in voting for months, but some Republicans worry his complaints could hurt their chances in November. On Tuesday, the president tempered his opposition, he said voting by mail in Florida, which is run by Republicans, is okay well. Mail in voting in Nevada run by Democrats is not Pam Fessler. NPR NEWS The State Department inspector general's office is going through more changes even as Congress looks into the ouster of the man who had been the lead watchdog Now the acting inspector general is leaving to as NPR's Michelle Kelemen reports. Acting Inspector General Steven Acre, has informed his staff that he's returning to the private sector. His deputy Diana Sha're will be the new acting, I G, according to a State Department spokesperson. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo tapped a curd for the post in May after encouraging President Trump to fire the previous official who ran the office Steve Linen. Democrats on Capitol Hill accuse Pompeo of stonewalling their investigation into the shakeup. Clinic had been investigating Pompeo and his wife, as well as a controversial move by the administration to GreenLight a major arms deal to Saudi Arabia over objections in Congress. Michelle Kellman NPR NEWS Washington Stocks are trading higher on Wall Street. At this hour, the Dow is up 322 points. This is NPR news in Washington. And this is WNBC in New York. Good afternoon. I'm Sean Carlson. The empty A still working to get rail service fully operating following a tropical storm is a yes Yesterday, Subway service is back to normal. About half of Long Island railroad branches have been restored. Officials say there were about 100 down trees throughout that system in about 30 locations. Empty a chair, Pat Foy told WCBS radio. That significantly affected service we experienced from a wind point of view on a tree point of view. Mohr damage Frenchness on the Long Island Railroad than we did during standing. This was a very extreme, uh, storm. Metro North has restored service on the Harlem Hudson and New Haven lines. Midnight tonight marks the expiration of New York Governor Andrew Cuomo was executive order that effectively blocks landlords from evicting tenants during the Corona virus pandemic. But it does not mean people who haven't paid rent are going to be kicked out immediately. Housing courts are still dealing with the backlog of cases dating from before the pandemic, and marshals are not currently executing evictions. But law 3 60 reporter Emily Whitford says that does not mean those tenants. Khun relax. Whenever marshals do get the go ahead to get back to work. These folks are gonna have the fewest lines of defense. For now, they're OK. But when the tears start grinding again, these air going to be the most vulnerable households. Gwala is expected to release more guidance later today for the rest of the day. Here in our area, we're looking at sunny skies high near 88 degrees, though hundreds of thousands of people in our area still remain without power will see mostly clear skies tonight, too, with a low of about 70 sunny again tomorrow Thursday with a high near 81 degrees..
"catherine andrew" Discussed on WJR 760
"We're going to have a little something before Everybody goes out. Tio honor him and his family. His wife, Jill Children, Ryan. Catherine Andrew. Megan will be here and again, we will celebrate the life of Jeff Coleman. The one thing about Jeff that I will never forget. I mean, you know, going by his area. You know, up there? You know the Caddy Shack. If you will get a little bit, Harry, that dude was always under control. Yeah, Wass, Pete. Nothing ever know. Got him going well, and you don't seem like we turn this golf course. Twice, right. So if it's crazy, so, you know, this year we just had one shotgun but usually You know, seven o'clock boom, and then they had to turn this entire golf course golf cards and you're right. I mean, in the middle of it, people come up and start asking. Maybe not the smartest question at the time, right? And he'd have that smile and You know also, you know, testament to him and what he's meant to So many people. I've had caddies out here all the time, in the difference he made with caddies and you know their future. And you know, everyone I've talked to just can't say enough about what they what he meant to them. Well, caddies come back years later around and, you know, thank him for Set him on the right path. If you will share and very, very important. Peter Giannopoulos. What you up to? Now? What do you got going on now? Much fan. I'm home bound. I worked for Arthur J. Gallagher, insurance broker now in Bloomfield Hills, Michigan and Just doing great got out of the restaurant business about 13 years ago. I miss seeing all the customers and the people there, But I love being in the insurance business has been very good to me and families doing good. Dad's retired My mom just retired from Lake Korean school system and 50 years of being the superintendent and She finally retired two weeks ago. So Mom and dad are both home retired. We'll see how that goes. After 55 years of marriage Mom in the beginning of this quarantine, was asking for a divorce attorney, and now she's asking for a defense attorney because, but in all seriousness, it's great to see both parents home and enjoying retirement. And that's all they give them both my best. I certainly well alright, Peter. Thanks for having me. All right. That is Peter Giannopoulos long time. Businessman in the area. Getting his thoughts is again we're together celebrating the 33rd annual Catch Golf Classic here at Meadowbrook Country Club and Ah little bit of normalcy. For the next few hours anyway. Minus the mass and what have you so happy to be here with you on the Peckman Show.
"catherine andrew" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK
"Still needed Mike baka news ninety three point one Kathy Kay in his impeachment inquiry testimony yesterday E. U. ambassador Sunland says there was a clear quid pro quo between the trump insulin ski administrations cave BK's Mike power reports the answer is yes sun would also made it clear that president trump told he Kurt Volker and Rick Perry that Rudy Giuliani was the point man for anything involving Ukraine someone's testimony also makes it clear that this was not some kind of a rogue operation masterminded by trump's personal lawyer Rudy guiliani alone everyone was in the loop secretary of state Mike Pompeii a former national security adviser John Bolton acting White House chief of staff Mick Mulvaney Rudy guiliani vice president pence and even president trump himself Mike Bauer news ninety three point one K. F. B. Catherine's Andrew is taking a step back from his public duties because of the fallout from his association with Jeffrey Epstein well commentator Victoria arbiter says it was his decision to make friends and it would have come in as well in order to save face he was allowed to construct his own statement and deliver his and statements but this was very much a case of the queen and prince Charles he released a statement saying it had become a major disruption to his family's work and the many organizations and charities that he is proud to support Xander said he asked the queen to step back from his public duties for the foreseeable future and she agreed the prince said he unequivocally regrets his ill judged association with obscene is that he is happy to cooperate with any of the police investigations and now let's get you caught up on all of this hour's top national stories and news ninety three point one KFBK and what could be the last of the public hearings in the impeachment inquiry both the witnesses scheduled to appear today have just shown up at the capitol among them the top Russian expert on the National Security Council who will say in her opening statement that the idea that Ukraine and not Russia was behind the twenty sixteen election hack is a fictional narrative maybe she's very Bruce on Capitol Hill has more on E. when bass record in silence testimony Wednesday comments testimony here was an historic bomb shell and now this morning investigators are preparing to question two more officials who have said they were shocked by what they witnessed and alarmed by the trump administration's foreign policy former White House official Fiona hill will warn of a fictional narrative that is being perpetuated about Ukraine it caps three days of intense hearings here on the hill that are sending reverberations through Washington president trump will have lunch today with ten Republican senators who may be voting eventually on his impeachment with continuing coverage the house impeachment hearings Sherri prestin ABC news a local couple says P. Jeannie owes them two hundred eighty million dollars what they say they lost and P. genies are action in three minutes these issues local news destiny news ninety three point one K. at the calorieking.
"catherine andrew" Discussed on The Door History Podcast
"This is the door history podcast and my name is name here. The Dole we liked push the do a in the door they might not be famous but I think you'll be interested in hearing about the door to door we hear having coffee Lina Agustin's kitchen via to talk about Women Ought Croft the loss of subjects around that area lucky enough task Diane Goldie here artist and Diane would you say something about your practice and what you do yes I am and I take fabric and I combined creek with handpainted elements and I put it all together in a collage kind of way in order to create portrait of the interior of people if that makes that does make sense and we'll him rebounded as we to doubt we've asked Diane to come along today to expand our conversation on women history made aren't that perhaps in that has not been seen as not feud as proper ought to feel like and Diane Actually Daniel share some of your experience says about the resistance you have met in your career and how you gone through that and come out the other side I was going to kick off this conversation with a trip I made to Dublin to the National Gallery of Ireland when I was quite amazed is to find amongst the beast galleries in lots of oil paintings by gangs coffin this little wooden box on the wall with a tiny figure of a woman inside it it looked completely out of place let's say and it set me thinking about why it was in who was who was the passing he made this strange books and she turned out to be someone cooled Catherine Andrews and she was a wax model and you don't see many wet smuggles in art galleries in the Western world at least this is the first one that made approximately well she was born in Seventeen twenty eight and I think the I don't remember exactly when the model with but I suppose forty years later apps she was commissioned to make it was a portrait of a person in court at rise briefs He was the widow of Samuel brees was a Presbyterian minister in Dublin so she was commissioned the portrait commissioned so I started to sort of around the life of Catherine Anderson she made a life size portrait of Nelson after he died which is now which was commissioned by the way Westminster Abbey trying with the touristy thing actually because Nelson was buried in a tomb in jobs because Westminster Abbey was full of heroes but Westminster Abbey rather wanted some of the trade that came with Nelson said they emission cancer hundreds make life size portrait which Nelson's mistress Emma Hamilton but was the best portrait of him and she was allowed to move lock of the hand on the wax figure to the place where she found it should but she was very pleased with it the touching story but it made me ah it prompted me to think about how women the position of women in art and whether they're the art they produced how that was seen and it really had come to conclusion that it wasn't accepted sunny as high out of the women were fearless excluded from the world of firearms by their gender so we were talking the other day Diana about this very thing of this sort of fight because this is art and what women do being consigned that's right takeoff Mandy is aunt and you told me a wonderful story about him a submission it made galleries against rejected can you tell us it was an underground gallery it wasn't a big prestigious place and got it runs it to some sort of minded and very reasonable and for you wear MM kinds of issues around gender bias and things like that he was having an open cool out for an exhibition cold wet and at the time I'd been doing a lot of crochet portrait's have some of my friends in the performance wealth and one of them was a doc visit with something cross between a clown and a businessman paying rent and the theme was about marriage mission which was extraordinarily and you he Tokyo inspired me so I I got up my Cratia who can I I made this portrait of how tender tweeted kinds and it was red so this is a perfect piece of subversive it's quirky it should really fit in with the with the theme of the of the Gallery on the kind of feel of the place plus also might my friend money would was also exhibiting in very similar vision of it shooing until I I submitted it was rejected with a polite little email saying I'm really sorry but that's not the SORTA flat quit we have a scullery and it really made me gross why because I know if a man exhibited it it's admitted that they would have got to look in because it would have been seen as subversive did he give recent for one so it was just a they do yeah we don't do this kind of thing in our economy and I thought well I don't want to of it obviously but let's try again we do a little test so the what the problem is is not my skill it's the do I am submitting because I'm a woman and so what I did is I took two graphs might crochet pieces and I painted them.