17 Burst results for "Christie Taylor"

"christie taylor" Discussed on KPCC

KPCC

02:23 min | 1 year ago

"christie taylor" Discussed on KPCC

"Continuing with our degrees of change series some of the communities most vulnerable to impacts of climate change are indigenous people for historical economic political and cultural reasons this fall at the society for advancement of Chicanos Hispanics and native Americans and science sci fi producer Christie Taylor talked through talk to Hilde Heine the president of the Marshall Islands we depend on the land many of the activities that are part of our culture they do in many from our activities on the lan and so without that the culture is going to be lost everyone in the Marshall Islands as a connection to a piece of land in the Marshall and that's their home and so without that it's like one are we we don't have a home to come to her and she was talking about it held a hiding the president of the Marshall Islands talking about the recently declared climate crisis due to rising sea levels and that is you know threatening to wipe out a line of nations with that that I've sea levels a lot of island nations and in this episode of degrees of change we're focusing on the effects of climate change on the indigenous people here in the United States native American communities are very diverse and so the climate issues they are facing and their plans for environmental changes tribes are putting together their own climate plans and risk assessments the good news is that they have many years of experience dealing with nature so how do how do tribal knowledge tennis tribal knowledge play a part in the plans we're gonna take a look at what is happening in a couple of native American communities so let me please introduce my guests how wide is a professor and Tim Nick chair of philosophy and community sustainability and Michigan State University in east east Lansing he's a tribal member of the citizens Pottawattamie nation welcome to science Friday thanks to chat with the IRA what a what a me sorry for getting getting that right right rain reasoning right reason undergrad student environmental studies at the university of Oregon in Eugene he's a cultural practitioner of a character tribe and spring salmon ceremonial priest of the Hopi tribe and who put tribal member and Europe descended welcome to science Friday thanks for having me and we want to know from you our listeners are you a.

Christie Taylor Hilde Heine president Marshall Islands professor Michigan State University Lansing Eugene Europe producer United States Tim Nick university of Oregon
"christie taylor" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:21 min | 1 year ago

"christie taylor" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Continuing with our degrees of change series some of the communities most vulnerable to impacts of climate change are indigenous people for historical economic political and cultural reasons this fall at the society for advancement of Chicanos Hispanics and native Americans and science sci fi producer Christie Taylor talked through talk to Hilde Heine the president of the Marshall Islands we depend on the land many of the activities that are part of our culture they do in many from our activities on the lan and so without that the culture is going to be lost everyone in the Marshall Islands as a connection to a piece of land in the Marshall and that's their home and so without that it's like one are we we don't have a home to come to she was talking about the L. dining the president of the Marshall Islands talking about the recently declared climate crisis due to rising sea levels and that is you know threatening to wipe out a lot of nations with that that I've sea levels a lot of island nations and in this episode of degrees of change we're focusing on the effects of climate change on the indigenous people here in the United States native American communities are very diverse and so the climate issues they are facing and their plans for environmental changes tribes are putting together their own climate plans and risk assessments the good news is that they have many years of experience dealing with nature so how do how do tribal knowledge tennis tribal knowledge play a part in the plans we're gonna take a look at what is happening in a couple of native American communities so let me please introduce my guests how wide is a professor and Tim Nick chair of philosophy and community sustainability and Michigan State University in east east Lansing he's a tribal member of the citizens part of what Tommy nation welcome to science Friday nice to chat with the IRA I don't wanna be sorry for getting getting that right right right reason and right reason undergrad student environmental studies at the university of Oregon in Eugene he's a cultural practitioner of a character tribe and spring salmon ceremonial priest of the Hopi tribe and who put tribal member and Yurok descended welcome to science Friday thanks for having me we want to know from you.

Christie Taylor Hilde Heine president Marshall Islands professor Michigan State University Lansing Tommy nation Eugene Yurok producer United States Tim Nick university of Oregon
"christie taylor" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

02:04 min | 1 year ago

"christie taylor" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

"Double dipping I have a radio tennis got reports though that some big businesses including Amazon Expedia and cosco are showing support for that tax the Seattle tunnel opened one year ago today and the state is pleased with how it's being used learn new bart is with the department of and there's more than a million trips every month in the tunnel which is pretty amazing actually Seattle surface streets have seen a little more traffic those instilling began three months ago let's go to cover what DO real time traffic Christie Taylor how we look in on the road well it's definitely on the slower side on that north bound five drive outside of the U. district in about like terrorism once again as we get closer to highway two and parts of Marysville still time it out about seventy eight minutes from Seattle to ever write in the Seattle the federal way it's gonna take you fifty five four yeah we're slow on a seventy five through the convention center a little tied up on the west Seattle bridge and again down Boeing field and heading into parts of sea tac heard from a DOT that there's something going on on north and I thought that your two twenty at that explains the line up their express lanes may save you about six minutes drivers heading across the water ninety eastbound is very heavy at between I. five heading out to mid Mercer island were west found touches the brakes justice made outside of the at Mercer island labor west on five twenty is locked up outside of bell the way busy on north and full of life in the Kirkland often on up to S. one creaking canyon park you're gonna find crowding on the valley freeway between four oh five to seventy seven drivers there to come I have the normal line ups between highway eighteen let down five twelve is you well actually from I. five heading out canyon it's a earlier issues he's from five to about near what let it both directions of I. five a slow run joint base Lewis McChord answer quality pass should reopen in both directions by six o'clock tonight travel times from the Tacoma to Olympia at forty five minutes for everybody like dominos there's a lot of variety on the radio in a domino's to where you get any two or more makes a mess items for five ninety nine each as for the offer availability in charges may very have a radio real time traffic entry to Taylor we're not going to have any lowland snow issues after later on this evening and all of this notice around finally turns to rain morning temperatures around forty highs tomorrow around fifty it'll be soggy.

tennis Amazon Expedia Christie Taylor Marysville Seattle west Seattle bridge DOT Mercer island Kirkland Tacoma Olympia dominos Boeing Lewis McChord
"christie taylor" Discussed on Blackout Podcast

Blackout Podcast

10:13 min | 1 year ago

"christie taylor" Discussed on Blackout Podcast

"I think I think it was able to be a Louis it allows me to be a little more young at heart I think that's yeah. Yeah it illustrates can attest to because so many of them like we like. I Love Video Games in comics and animation the main cartoons and it was like. Oh my God I love those too. So yeah it's illustrators or most of us are just a bunch of dorks so we'd all tend to do a lot. If you'll those who've done in those what do you have a what happens. I'm like a monotonous. I've Jim Album is ready. What do I do? I send you songs to listen to our work. Well these days Well let's see so seth when he started out he just showed me like what he was trying to what he was. He's trying to go for Like he showed me images you know and What was it but yeah sorry? Yes Seth Vidal Gabriel. That's his real name but Vidal Gabriel. Yet that's his moniker. He he showed me like what he was aiming for like he'd show me like Reference Lake. There's a a lot of reference pictures Going on you know He showed me like The inside of like a studio I think it may have been his studio. It's it's been quite a while so I think yeah again like like I said before I'm not really I'm not too consistent. It's carnival-like whatever you're I just Kinda try to go with whatever might work the best In that one I think it was mostly digital. I kinda I gave it a lot of warm warm feelings And the one that I have The one that I'm working on right now I it's kind of like a mix of both So I'm doing like a lot of inking but I'm also like putting it in and like coloring it digitally Why why do you have to do? Why are you working on Bull hand-drawn and on your computer? Well I mean. I think it's a good opportunity community for me to like you know. Really explore like both mediums and to not be like be afraid of technology first of all but also also you know there's a lot of potential you know for both to come together And when they do it can look really great From what I've seen so I don't I don't know if I don't know if it gets the same effect in my case but like yeah I I wanNA try Charlie Digital can really you know. Make people like it's very clean very clean but it can also be like pain relief so there's a lot of versatility in that that are really want to explore more but I always like come back to traditional because it's so fun and dirty. Yeah so and then when you what are some of the materials do Johann Ron locally Let's see so. Let me here so actually here. Sometimes when I go out and about how my sketchbook here but I also like to use I like to use watercolor This is actually something that I got recently. Like like a little flip watercolors and stuff like that. I'm still kind of getting used to it. But yeah so watercolor is one medium. I use like Pencil I still love. Love Love Inc.. But I'm trying to like maybe soften my edges a little bit more I'm always like loving just because of like the way it makes everything so crisp and like you know it can get like little details. Like with Hatching Suffolk traffic dies. All Man I wish I was as good as someone like the some of the better artists like Oh like some of the most famous one like I think right now is Kim Jong. He's a South Korean illustrator. He can just draw with a brush pen on the fly. He has like such a massive link. Doc Visual Library. He's like he's like a master. He is like so many like tutorials and he does like little seminars. I don't think you'll ever come to Halifax where she didn't Though as even a candidate I I'm not really sure I think he. I think he mostly goes to like the mostly goes to France. But don't quote me on that I don't know I think he does go online tutorials. I don't think talking about do you. Do you watch all those. Youtube videos appeals for doing what you do like youtube videos. Oh Yeah I love looking at like youtube videos. Like for to`Real Zach. I always want to learn new stuff like I feel feel like You know whenever I'm in you know kind of burnt out and kind of feeling you know a little bit low about like you know where I'm going with like my art because I'm always feeling that way I'm always I'm always being inspire like by different people you know and sometimes that can be like overwhelming. I find because you know. There's so many like the art community. Be It's it's so massive now especially online has a massive online presence Pity can also be like over saturated And that was That was the common you know saying about like being ours like it's oversaturated but yeah it's it's kind of a double edged sword but yes I'm on one hand. I'm definitely like learning new things like new techniques from people At the same name time. I'm also trying to like you know getting here. Basically I'm I'm pointing at my chest for people who are you can't see like getting like getting into like myself. Unlike building my own visual library you know in so when I bring something to the table it might be something running a little different. You know Yeah I I guess. I'm definitely yeah. I'm I'm definitely learning. New things into Tourelles. You can't go wrong with those. Okay I'm GonNa with this one though. Say someone wants to start drawing or they have that side then now makes them doubts capability to draw. Like I WANNA draw but don't even though I'm good at this. What kind of is we do? You give such a precedent. Well well I mean the most common piece of advice is like one you gotta persist if you series about drawing. You just gotTa be persistent. You know. It's it's not gonNA come right away. Obviously sneaky it's a process I definitely would recommend like studying studying anatomy There is also is it. There's a saying a good artist copy Great Artists Steal. I do believe so. It's like you know don't be afraid of like coffee. Like don't be afraid to trace just as long as you're not presenting it as your own original content. There's nothing wrong using references and things like that like to start off if you if you feel like you're not good dory because everybody feels you're not good. Yeah I I still feel like. I'm not good like half of the time but you know it's the if you if you have it in you to keep going in you like the. What is the visualization that you have in? Your head is so strongly. It's you know it'll you'll keep going there you you know what I mean and you know just you know just draw draw. Try to fill up a sketchbook. It doesn't need to be great. You know there's so much pressure to make a sketchbook that's like these beautiful I drawings like some of the lake really some better artists out there like do but you only you can make shit you can make shit. It's there's nothing wrong. I think a lot of people worry myself included You know you feel like you feel kind of Art Gill like you're not like I'm not doing enough of this and stuff like that We're just like I'm not drawing enough of like this Like was it you area not posting online enough. You know you don't have to post everything that you draw online fine. It's it's okay to like have some things on your salt lake to yourself Put it out there when you're ready Yeah it's like there's there's no problems problems still learning. This is long as you know as long as you keep at it in like you know you're willing to improve. I guess that's another one like definitely definitely be willing to accept criticism. It can be hard but if you go to school that's the one thing They Kinda beat into into you like if you take any kind of course just like be ready for critique they're gonNA they're what's the what's the saying the Shit Sandwich you see something good say something bad and then you ended off with something good because like there's something there's always something good and bad that like people we'll have to offer. I hope I hope I explained that while enough. Thank you very much for coming in today. No no problem thank you this is the blackout podcast. Thanks for listening..

Seth Vidal Gabriel Youtube Love Love Inc Vidal Gabriel Kim Jong Reference Lake Doc Visual Library Charlie Digital salt lake Johann Ron Art Gill France Tourelles Halifax Zach
"christie taylor" Discussed on Blackout Podcast

Blackout Podcast

12:27 min | 1 year ago

"christie taylor" Discussed on Blackout Podcast

"WHO said I picked glues cap in the water monster sadly you to create your own? Yeah Yeah holy smokes. Do you have the I should I should have but I think it's back in my I think it's yeah. My Dad's place was your Is I don't know. Is there like an actual. Is the religion of some kind. It was a legend. I was trying to think about what to what to really make a comic about Um my fiance Who still my boyfriend? At the time he was kind of All about legends. And things like that so he showed me He showed me one of his favorite ones that he was all about right. Now unlike Louis cap versus the water monster is basically Spoiler it's held. The first frog was made his lose. cobb-like fights a water monster that's poisoning like the rivers. And you know you know. Because glues cap is such a bad ass he disliked takes them and he's squish them down and then he turns into a bullfrog. Okay and how many do you have a comic and I. I can't really remember. I don't think there is a whole lot of panels also I almost Harvey Kinda wants it to be reprinted. His I did Cordova. Tunnel was really late. Exploring things like brush then That was like my Go-to it's still kind of is but yeah for For For drawing like you got a lot of really good textures like with the brush pat and stuff like that and I saw so many good art like with the people. You know Doing all these really fine lines. I don't know if I was quite like I still don't think I'm quite as delicate as that although I try to be. But I still think I'm very heavy-handed but I think with the with the textures and everything I was able to do like the big strokes and stuff like that and not feel afraid so when you when you lifts mascot what was a Mexican you did. What was the next thing? I tend do really much services working like odd jobs. Still in These days I'm just working various jobs you know well I wasn't really sure like how to put myself out there. I think having you know the thing about anxieties Econo- really holds you back in Kinda you know when it comes to being an artist like you have to really put yourself out there and really network and that was that was always really tough for me. I don't even know how I got this. I don't even know I know how but ill so a friend of mine. SEF verdel royal should be this at work for his album album. And who did that you know. He said he was. You know I remember seeing. That was amazing. It was amazing in some of this thing the artwork having your book here so When I was younger I I was always kind of I always avoided fan art because I was like all I wanna always do something original but You know as I got exposed goes to like the art community online. I saw so many like great depictions of like shows and games and things that I really loved so I ended ended up doing quite a bit I started exploring fan art a lot more. Yeah so all I kind of wanted to be able to make Prince of these For some of them. But I just didn't know like who'd be interested in things like that Lloyd before like an show you that these are all just a these are just kinda games. this one. Is this one here. This one is in this one is night. It's a little cute kind of horror game. It's called on night alone. It has a Japanese reasoning. But I won't say Describes a this is cats Iraqi from sunrise on the Kagera. It's very he kinda perverted brawler game. But I had a lot of fun with it You know I was another thing that I was a little bit afraid of when I was younger. I I was worried about like sex appeal and stuff like that. And but these days I've become like I've had a lot more of affinity towards like pinup artisan. Listen things like that. So yeah this is. This is honestly just like Like this this is just not so much a portfolio so much. I just Shovel of the finished drawings that I do. What's that? Oh this is all all of the other reindeer thing about like the fan art so while I am exploring fan or a lot more. I don't WanNa something that I kinda. I made a promise to myself. I I WanNa make a fan art. That means something to me. You know and not just stuff that I think. We'll get a lot of lakes. Yeah like if as like say see like like the little witch academia one that one was ended up being pretty popular online I'm Kinda coincided with you know my value so it was like it was something that meant a lot to me so you know I. I didn't do it because you know oh I got a lot of lives you know. It's Kinda I'm still trying to figure. Elite were artistic. Integrity comes in you know but Yeah most of these. Like most of these days connolly following you know the stuff that means something to me this this this one here is like a game like red. Ninja It was a very good game or a popular game but it I had fond memories of it all the same okay. So yeah it's It's just kind of This is just Kinda the little all storage Anything that doesn't end up in my sketchbook and now like like I have some original stuff in here to do like a sock cubists I think most of these ended up on my tumbler. Even though I don't really I use it tumbler. So much. A lot of Since Tumbler change their policy John Crazy. That's doing the well because the things that seem go read of is still is still at home lining. Yeah well I mean it was supposed to be like it was supposed to get rid of you know legal activity like porn bots and child pornography because that's what they ended up finding on the site But they kind of ended up throwing going like a bunch of bunch of artists under the bus because they're just like whoa no female presenting nipples. But it's you know it's it's a boob. It's just a blue eyes so it's most of the time everything is on my instagram. Yeah so but I think I think maybe like I'll eventually like reposted. These like maybe on my instagram Graham and things like that Still more blank stuff to go. So what is your instagram anyway. My instagram It's nothing truly remarkable or anything anything. Oh it's it's serious it's a it's just a mix of my name you can say Kirsty or stay Anaerobic Cir S. T. E. H.. All lower case. It's just it's just a mix up of my of my first name without the extra i. I don't know I I made it up. I just wanted to be original because as well I mean like nobody else had it so he works. What is your process when you decide so you you see something? Can you WANNA draw From then to winnings finished what is up process. Well let's see. I don't really have a very consistent progress of because I think you really varies From what I'm aiming for with a piece For me like it's also a good chance to really explore like art supplies and things like that may be something that I didn't really Maybe something I kinda neglected And let's see so I guess one example would be like some drawings here. I wanted to explore with like marker and others. I wanted to be like US watercolor and there are others that are like digital. Unfortunately they can't be be in the portfolio right now You know so it really consistent nine oh some people might say that's a bad I think but I don't know I think it might be like. I think it might be used to your advantage like in my opinion because it means that you could be versatile well as well and would do digital work. We okay actually. Which one of them do you prefer digital or Heidrun I love? I Love hand-drawn I really really wanted to like love digital as usual and I'm still I'm still trying it out I actually have an IPAD that connolly dabbling into procreate within it's very really it gives off that feeling that I get when I'm When I'm doing traditional art so I'm I might show like what I've been working on like digitally like in terms terms like the IPAD and stuff like that? I'm just still a little bit shy about it Eventually I will the dory. What do you see? Your Art has helped you. John's -IETY I I'd say it has you know sometimes carnal Party kinda wanders. Like why did I choose something else you know like Like something like in the stem fields or something like that you know and you know part of it was lake. I suck at math. Really Really Eh. That's kind of a no brainer. There is a long okay So it always Kinda made me wonder like y the way I'm like most Most kids connor. Just stop drawing. You know in you know I'm like one of the few that it Kinda kept going for some reason you know and I was always a lot of people in the community like they realized I was like that was just a kid that drew you know and Just the I was also the kid that drew in. I don't know I think there's a I don't WanNa like make it sound like we're all. We're such a spectacular special like ultra human race or something like that village there is like th there is like something Special about eight asleep. What would brought people too late? You know keep drawing and keep exploring art when most people would stop you know Yeah I do think that it does help with migraines idea. I think it's Kinda kept me. It keeps me useful home. No I don't know.

instagram John Crazy Louis cap Um migraines Cordova US Harvey Kagera Lloyd Kirsty connolly
"christie taylor" Discussed on Blackout Podcast

Blackout Podcast

12:50 min | 1 year ago

"christie taylor" Discussed on Blackout Podcast

"Get to talk amazing people that do amazing things? Today I have Christie an artist and I'm super super happy to have you today. Thank you for having me so me a bit about yourself myself. What's there to tell My Name's Christie St and I love to draw to drink Well I mean I was mostly slee self taught I didn't start seriously drawing until I was about eight but before that I do remember making like little picture your books and making little comics In my early childhood I grew up with with Farside and Garfield and Asterix and and I think when I was about eight. You know the pokemon boom and stuff like that so you started My generation got exposed to you know anime like like Pokemon obviously and then. Did you mind dragon. Ball Z. Sailor Moon Later on like monster rancher metabolic all all that stuff So I think at around that time. I was like really enthralled by Japanese entertainment so so any kind of open a new kind of aesthetic to me. You know just how far like drawings can be pushed like I've always loved illustrations just like The the Japanese style always really inspired me and I know I'm definitely not the only one I know. Millions and millions of other illustrators are also like you know can attest to that and Yeah it's a since then you know I think it started. Yeah I was about eight years old and I was given a magazine. Actually that really Kinda you know. Set me off because obviously it was it was called And America it was the nineteen ninety nine issue if each poke them on and my mom and dad knew that I like Pokemon so they showed it to me. They just gone in for me. I don't think they fully knew what was inside of it though because it also featured a bunch of other articles And they showed a bunch of screen shots like from other anime. That I wouldn't end up watching until much later like a like cowboy bebop op Elaine Man What were some other ones there is some other like Russia. Ones League I think I saw battle athletes. I had a I was able to find. Find the cover online actually So yeah I think the one that I remember flipping through it and seeing a whole lot I think the one that kind of set me off the most was I saw like car capture Sikora and I thought that catered to my like cuteness you know at the time rose all about like the puppies and the Katie's in and stuff like that like a typical Lake eight-year-old girl. So I I I think I said on that that kind of art style and you know I I got a little obsessed and a surge really tried to draw it and like paper after paper full of like I after I you know. Classic beginner frustration restauration But once I finally meets something that was like a real drawing a quote unquote I I showed it to my mom and not the time my mom She was She was getting very sick and she was bedridden A lot of the time So when I was able to lake shore the drawing And and saw like her face light up and she's like I'm so proud you know that kind of you know encourage me to like do this like in the long term. I think I think that's what really inspired me because before that you know a typical kid where you just like i WanNa do this and that and I wanna be a ballerina and fat and it never really felt I never really came to but yeah Yeah so I I think since then even after even after my mom passed away I ended up still drawing and I think like oh it to her like she You know she she. Connor gave me the inspiration to keep going even after she was gone. You know in Yeah Afterwards words I ended up. Close it well. I mean like you know I was like the average Ended up being a bit of a just a weep kid. Basically one of those Japan files you know for a little while up until like from like elementary school till around junior high okay and then like around. was at Ron Highschool You know I was I got really self conscious about it. You no and I obviously like enemy wasn't the only thing that I liked. They also liked a lot of like comic artists. And I like Disney. You know there's so many there's so many league inspirational artery slick even more so now lake with social media and everything and yeah so But but I was still insecure You know in like what I wanted to draw a I think there is a period in high school where I wouldn't really draw at all. Even though now I still really liked art and I'm not really sure to be honest I I think he was just one of those things where you know a a typical teen confusion where you're just like not really sure what you WanNa do with yourself But yeah like like I said I still really liked dark right night. I kind of wanted to push myself a little bit more After my Dad Kinda called me on so you don't draw anymore. He's like yeah I do so so Yeah I kind of wanted to. I put I put together a portfolio. I was is trying to like kind of get into Nasqad. I think originally I was just trying to you know work towards a goal art wise. I remember during breaks You know I I remember sitting alone Just Kinda drawing like the corridors and stuff like that and the stair walls and things like that I I think I got a little bit. I got a lot more lonely As high school began. Because I felt like I got alienated a little bit from my friends which kind of ended up making me? You know. Have to figure myself out again so yeah I think I never stopped drawing the funny enough. I never really left so get up fully ready to go to mascot or well. That was that was the name I definitely heard like when I talked to bill equivalents And they said we'll maybe NAS can then there was also an applied. Communication Arts I don't think it's called that anymore at NBC see And they also had like a graphic design program program which was a lot more. You know practical in a lot more What is it? It's it was more lucrative. Like you know you you work. Basically you're not starving. Living in a loft is one of my profs said even so You know I lose it. I ended up up GOING TO NFC of Flora Lake the applied arts program. And I wasn't really sure I kind of wanted to get into the graphic offer design program Because it was like a last catch like you know knocking to give me a job and stuff and the I I just I don't know what really made me change my mind. I think probably like a a stupid decision. I think I bought Idea remember I think I bought the application for the graphic design program at a an SEC. Call I can't remember to be honest. it was something something about like how my transcript was printed But yeah it was a stupid stupid thing. So what do we do. We don't want to be on a wait list so it was just just like well. I mean the program also does the you know. Does it as a jumping off point for for NAS cads so is like okay L. L. Aldonas Cata wasn't really a initially going to but I did and In a way I'm Kinda glad I ended up getting in You you know and I it was kind of what I thought. It was going to be at least in the foundation year. Because you're GonNa you know Nasqad is it's very like for this everard. I'd say you know you're you're exploring so many like avant-garde and kind of like risque things like I you know seeing gay pornography with the voice. He's over at one time. I was leave for class for film and video class and I was like oh no so I walk in and the lights were off and there's a video playing and it was just a naked guy like doing like interpretive. Dance while Adagio for the strings was playing I was just yeah and it was just like yeah. How long does now Though you know like after foundation you're you're able to go until like a major so I was like okay. I I wanted to go into design at an SEC. So do design that Nasqad so and it was kind of. It was kind of weird But I think I think I would've I definitely would have preferred it over the fine arts Because I think they were more welcoming of illustration although they weren't as open till a y kind of style. As a you know I was hoping they'd be but there was a minor in illustration which I was definitely like all about because they valued things like story Kinda like creativity whereas like Kinda in a design. We just want to you know you wanna make something that's kind of more marketable and things like that so it was a I was Mitchell. Oh you do Which one did I do or which one did I prefer. I guess Definitely illustration I felt like you know I. I like story a lot more. You know I like characters I like expressions and things like that Yeah you know I just I. I wasn't isn't allowed to be my Big Geeky Salsa and like you know so how how the period you'll stay NASCAR. It was mostly good. I ended up. I ended up a bonding quite a bit to my classmates. Even though I wasn't entirely sure if design when was something that I wanted to do like ultimately And I was like I think I think I really do want to just be illustrator and not do like graphic design just because you know it it pays and it does but all the same all the same I you know the whole follow your heart art in junk. It's very very corny corny. Then what what does that mean things. Is You treat a while. You're a NASCAR straighted Will in the minor I remember number They started us off by doing a little editorial comic which is which is really interesting because like you know you have to be You have to Rita Ada article for the news you know Kinda. Make something based off of that I think one of the I think my two favorite assignments though My teacher made us He assigned us to story board Scripts from the movie up. Oh yeah so that was a that was is really cool. How was that because I really i? You know I've seen a little low of stories. Yeah but I I think eight seven selenium is one of the best low stories of it's intense. Yeah and I didn't get a sign that that one unfortunately is To other students. But ah I that was still really. I think it was really fun to be able to tell the story again and I think at the end he wanted us yet. My other other fever He wanted us to do a comic book..

Nasqad Christie Farside Flora Lake Disney Japan America NASCAR Sikora Russia Connor NBC L. L. Aldonas Cata Ron Highschool Katie Rita Ada Mitchell
"christie taylor" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

01:30 min | 1 year ago

"christie taylor" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

"He's a started the nonprofit called day one with his former wife mackenzie to address issues involving homelessness let's go to cover radio real time traffic is Christie Taylor so let's look at drive times were at thirty five minutes Olympias is a coma and about fifty from Tacoma to Olympia it's a busy drive for a lot of us including the drive at a like what I know I haven't touched on that quite a bit this afternoon because it's pretty much the norm I mean we're seeing some spotty slow downs as we leave Bridgeport working its way out towards joint base Lewis McChord and the same goes for those of you heading in the northbound direction with some slower traffic just after dupont's silicon road headed out to the main gate highway sixteen quite busy on at westbound as you come off the nearest bridge and heading out towards gig harbor we had a medical emergency that was blocking a lane and now that's been cleared out of the way we're watching a line up on north on the four oh five for those of you leaving Bellevue it starts at five twenty eight goes all the way up to the five to two margin this is just trying to recover from some earlier issues that were at I would say over a forty minutes ago that as long as it's cleared now is still all reported south and four or five just north of five twenty that's in the left lane back up the north on a fiver pretty much the normality you district but we're really hammered from just after the Boeing freeway all the way up to zero five two eight Mary self our Seattle to ever drive sitting at seventy eight minutes traffic is brought to you by training heating and air it's hard to stop the training you can't match the comfort of the all new X. to be nineteen variable speed low profile heat pump slender ultra quiet in the fishing get one from your local dealer today at trains dot com our radio real time traffic entries to tailor boarding.

mackenzie Christie Taylor Olympias coma Tacoma Olympia Bridgeport Lewis McChord dupont Bellevue Seattle Boeing seventy eight minutes thirty five minutes forty minutes
"christie taylor" Discussed on Science Friday

Science Friday

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"christie taylor" Discussed on Science Friday

"Vance's in immortality a human beings mind can now be digitised and downloaded into a quarter goals stack at the base of the brain so bodies known as sleeves are interchangeable and for those rich enough to make copies of themselves death is no longer a given eternal life for those who can afford it means eternal control for those who cannot but nobody lives forever altered carbon is streaming today only on net flicks this is science friday i am i replayed oh here with our producer christie taylor who's been running our frankenstein book club this winter and as gathered us to talk about mary shelley's workout one last time let's have one tweet i want to get to before we go right back to our guests in its a from priscilla who writes mary's monster violated judge came out last week it's a remarkable graphic novel that is filled with mary stories and how and why she wrote the book yeah this is it so one of the things we didn't talk about when we got started his this is the twohundredth anniversary of the year that mary shelley published frankenstein she wrote it when she was just eighteen polish it a couple years later and it this is a year where a lot of people are celebrating frankenstein's influence or contemplating at using it as a time to think more deeply on the issues that it presents um and elizabeth un one of the things that i again let's go back to mary was eighteen when she wrote this book what possibly possessed her.

Vance christie taylor mary shelley frankenstein elizabeth un producer
"christie taylor" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:35 min | 3 years ago

"christie taylor" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Mm mm ooh w n y c independent journalism in the public interest 939 fm and am 820 npr news and the new york conversation it it this is science friday and my reply no here with that producer christie taylor who's been running our frankenstein book club this winter and as gather less to talk about mary shelley's workout one last time let's have once we don't wanna get too before we go right back to our guests in its from priscilla who writes mary's monster violated judge came out last week it's a remarkable graphic novel that is filled with mary stories and how and why she wrote the book yeah this is it so one of the things we didn't talk about when he got started is this is the two hundred aniversary of the year that mary shelley published frankenstein she wrote it what she was just eighteen polish it a couple years later and it this is a year where a lot of people are celebrating frankenstein's influence or contemplating at using it as a time to think more deeply on the issues that it presents an elizabeth i'm one of the things that i again let's go back to mary was eighteen when she wrote this book what possibly possessed her well there's a there's a funny story about that involving being reined in with her husband uh george gordon and a certain dr polidori a in a vacation house worth who were trapped apparently by basically monsoon rains so they are they all decided to break ghost stories to entertain each other and marion polidori were actually the only ones who finished uh there're novels the two professional writers buggered off uh so that that's that's how it came to be it was a dare yet we had a couple of tweets and and people reminding us through this was kind of a strange year in the world it was the the year without a summer and it was very dreary they're gone on vacation an without a summer meeting was raining and not very warm and and later people figure out was because of this law keno that had gone off again indonesia and so it wasn't really a great time to have any kind of outdoor activities so instead they were sort of cooped up writing um.

christie taylor mary shelley frankenstein marion polidori new york producer george gordon indonesia
"christie taylor" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:33 min | 3 years ago

"christie taylor" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"To finish their undergraduate degrees more edgy s dot colombia dottie to use slash wnyc you're listening to science friday on 939 fm and wnyc dot org this is science friday on my reply to find your everybody the science friday book club biz now convening we can't f promise your coffee and cake supply that on your own boat we've got some great conversation because if he'd been following along and even if you're not been following we'd been reading mary shelley's 18 eighteen novel frankenstein for the past five weeks it's the heartwarming tale of a young scientists who digs of body parts to create a new kind of life which he abandons in which eventually destroys everything he loves prayer and here to think of the rest of the way is christie taylor are book club captain an office.

mary shelley christie taylor five weeks
"christie taylor" Discussed on Science Friday

Science Friday

02:15 min | 3 years ago

"christie taylor" Discussed on Science Friday

"A new uh international trade plan called a belt and road initiative where they are planning to take advantage of a somewhat of a of a global vacuum left by the us and um they plan to expand trade on renewable energy and electric vehicles it seems curious i mean we've pulled out of a truck near paris accord jeter emissions are coming down year on year china is still a part of the paris accords with their agreement as to continue increasing emissions year on year so i i don't see how we're giving upper going away from anything all right uh moulyvann right sprite there could said there's a lot more to talk about and we'll take some other time to do that we've run out of time at dini's amounts are all his professor of environmental engineering and international fares at princeton and fred beach assistant director of energy policy at the energy institute debt say you t austin hook them horns for you there have a great weekend thanks thank you just a quick note denise miles are all wanted to correct a figure she quoted during this segment she says according to the department of energy three hundred seventy four thousand people work in solar and a hundred and sixty thousand in coal so solar electricity generation employees twice as many people as coal power the sifi book club will now come to order thank you we been reading mary shelley's frankenstein which was published two hundred years ago when eighteen eighteen and like any good book club we've been asking for your thoughts you're discussion questions like is frankenstein good or bad as a manama as victor frankenstein's a scientist what are the modern versions of victor frankenstein and his monster so think we would asking you to think about that and of course we really quite excited about all things frankenstein so we wanted to share we opened up a telephone voice mail box for your comments and to our surprise and delight one of our book club members was a little more excited than most book club producer christie taylor tells the story.

manama producer energy institute paris christie taylor scientist victor frankenstein mary shelley assistant director princeton professor dini china two hundred years
"christie taylor" Discussed on Science Friday

Science Friday

02:09 min | 3 years ago

"christie taylor" Discussed on Science Friday

"You just both you know download the signal app on your phone and then you can start having encrypted conversations with anybody um i think that people are are kind of extending this to uh a cover you know bigger collaboration tools things like flack but where uh the company can't spy on you know all of the messages the you're having with your team and so there is some um there's a pretty cool uh opensource agriculture key base teams and there's another abc called semaphore that are are aiming to do this they're like kind of encrypted flack uh replacements um yeah and that's it okay will it seats seats spyversusspy as they say the good guys versus the band guys all the time and we'll be following this i wanna thank you both for taking time to be with us today michalis software developer and security and junior at the intercept out in berkeley jason kepler his editor in chief of motherboard based he in new york i thank you both for taking time to be this today and happy aladin seasons thanks robin of invites you phillips okay so you've been spending your winter curled up with various good books you you may want to consider adding another tier shelf because he sifi book club is getting back together and we've got a monster get it let's see where i'm going a tale for uefa featuring the original mad scientist dr victor frankenstein and try we're we're reading mary shelley's classic science fiction novel about a man who creates a monster and nothing personal we want you to join us sifi radio producer and book club captain christie taylor is with me to tell you more about this months book club and how you can join in either kristie hey ira how the got let's talk about so frankenstein you might be wondering why we picked to this while at the timing is actually very good it is a nice round anniversary for the publication of mary shelley's novel frankenstein she wrote it uh eighteen sixteen when she was eighteen years old one rainy summer at lake geneva.

collaboration tools flack software developer jason kepler uefa dr victor frankenstein mary shelley producer christie taylor ira lake geneva berkeley editor in chief new york scientist eighteen years
"christie taylor" Discussed on KPCC

KPCC

02:49 min | 3 years ago

"christie taylor" Discussed on KPCC

"No hey by now cassini and its instruments have been reduced to their elements from aluminum to radium all the equivalent of dust on the wind in saturn's atmosphere and the flow of data although zeros and ones one four zero one zero one that's evaporated to train array again there'll be no new tightened data for years and may be decades maybe not in the rest of my professional career i'm going to really miss this constant sort of a you know burst of of of data from cassini telling me something about tighten i'm gonna miss that uh but i'm also going to miss the people that i work with um we've been together for a long time and it's gonna be it's going to be sad as the mission ends everyone has a different ideas about how well the family will stick together a wave of retirements for sure and a die asper of scientists and engineers heading to other projects at jpl or elsewhere but linda builder the project scientist she's optimistic for cassini the final plunge is both an end and to bikini it's kind of like a graduation stoker's been looking toward the outer planets since the very beginning of her career and she's hoping we will get back their sunday before she herself retires why really love to see is a future missions to urinate less than neptune take cassini like orbiters and send them out to the ice giants are even send something to land a boat into one of the the tighten lakes and seas i may be that dream we'll have a musical sound track all its own two ooh ooh glad because we are floating adding heat for science friday i'm christie taylor what a terrific look at the cassini community and speaking of which o have cassini veterans here with this project scientist when the spill kern mission scientists bunny berati and jonathan the named linda you're in that peace he sounded very you know remorseful a little bit yes why not a part of the cassini virtual singers by certainly not there's remorse of air has helped the team at the end of the.

jpl project scientist christie taylor cassini community linda cassini
"christie taylor" Discussed on KPCC

KPCC

01:43 min | 3 years ago

"christie taylor" Discussed on KPCC

"It dropped a high guns probe under the mysterious hayes of titan reveal the life bearing potential of enceladus and even swung by venus a few times on its way there and now cassini is no more it crashed into saturn at a speed of roughly seventy eight thousand miles per hour vaporized within a couple of minutes just as nasa plan and the probes send back data to the very last moment sub its wife thirty seconds longer than expected science friday produces christie taylor increased from tally out there were on the scene at jpl and caltex in pasadena at the very end along with hundreds of mission scientists and engineers christie joins me now from k p see see in pasadena welcome hira what was what was the mood like was a joyous was it somber was at both little you know kind of ebbed and flowed in some of it was sleepy also because it started at about people were gathering for a and three am earlier on but this is a lot of keltec where the science team was assembled i was very convivial i people and seen each other in a while i there's a lot of talking and laughing and then as the moment approached i got increasingly quiet somber a lot of waiting on and there was a feet from mission control sort of this whole time on when the announcement came that signal had been lost uh then everyone applauded sale lebedyeltsin saw people wiping lee tears so mixed bag i heard i heard that gpl hired a grief counselors right i haven't been able to confirm that well that it might be useful yeah a and and this was planned happened right this was not just an accident crashed into the plant right keywords our plan terry protection of on and.

christie taylor pasadena nasa caltex lee terry thirty seconds
"christie taylor" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:42 min | 3 years ago

"christie taylor" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"The rest of my professional career i'm going to really miss this constant sort of a you know burst of of data from cassini telling me something about tighten i'm going to miss that oh but i'm also going to miss the people that i work with um we've been together for a long time and it's gonna be it's going to be sad as the mission ends everyone has different ideas about how well the family will stick together a wave of retirements sure and a dialys berrell of scientists and engineers heading to other projects at jp jpl or elsewhere but linda spilka the project scientist she's optimistic for cassini the final plunge is both an end onto bikini it's kind of like a graduation stoker's been looking toward the outer planets since the very beginning of her career and she is hoping we will get back their sunday before she herself retires why really love to see is a future missions to urinate less than lockedin take cassini like orbiters and send them out to the ice giants or even send something to land a boat into one of the the tighten lakes and seas and maybe that dream we'll have a musical soundtrack all its sean two oh man ooh because we are floating adding for science friday i'm christie taylor what a terrific look at the cassini community and speaking of which share we have cassini veterans here with this project scientists linda spill gurn mission scientists bunny berati and jonathan though named linda you're in that peace you sounded very you know remorseful a little bit yes i met a part of the cassini virtual singers but certainly there is not there's remorse veyre half of hesitancy in the end of the mission has the team earned the name family in your eyes oh absolutely adsell as mentioned i think guy our kids have grown up together in some sense vacationing together i went to see the solar eclipse with a couple of the cassini members then have really gotten to be a closeknit family jonathan bunny you agree definitely some of my best friends and colleagues around the cassini mission not just a jpl but all the science teams has we've been through this together and the.

jp jpl linda spilka project scientist christie taylor cassini community jonathan cassini
"christie taylor" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:22 min | 3 years ago

"christie taylor" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Science friday i am i replayed show the tweets from nasa this morning had the tenor of a death notice read earth received casini's final signal at seven fifty five a m e t cassini has now part of the planet it studied thanks for the science grants sinali is scientists are marking the end of a life changing planetary mission nasa says cassini orbiter at saturn cassini plunged to his death this morning and melted into the atmosphere of sattar and armed with instruments to photograph pro measure and relay everything could see and feel back to earth his sienese 20year journey revealed unknown treasures of saturn and it's moons kid rings and storms of saturn came into sharp view it dropped a higgins probe undo the mysterious hayes of titan reveal the like bearing potential of enceladus and even swung by venus if you times on its way there and now cassini is no more had crashed into saturn at a speed of roughly seventy eight thousand miles per hour vaporized within a couple of minutes just as nasa planned the probe sent back data to the very last moment serve it's my thirty seconds longer than expected science friday produces christie taylor and chris from tally out there were on the scene a jpl and caltex in pasadena at the very end along with hundreds of mission scientists and engineers christie joins me now from kpcc in pasadena welcome hira what was what was the mood like was a joyous was it somber was it boasts little you know cut ab been slowed in some of it was sleepy also because it started at about people were gathering for a and three am earlier on but this is a lot of keltec where the science team was assembled i it was very convivial lie people hadn't seen each other in a while i there's a lot of talking and laughing and then as the moment approached i got increasingly quiet somber a lot of waiting on and there was a feet from mission control center this whole time on when the announcement came that signal had been lost add then everyone applauded so that yasser saw people wiping away tears so mixed bag i heard i heard that gpl hired a grief counselors right i haven't been able to confirm that dan um well but it might be useful yeah.

sattar christie taylor chris pasadena kpcc nasa higgins caltex thirty seconds 20year
"christie taylor" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:08 min | 3 years ago

"christie taylor" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Came into sharp view it dropped a higgins probe bundled the mysterious hayes of titan reveal the liked bearing potential of enceladus and even swung by venus a few times on its way their and now cassini has no more it crashed into saturn at a speed of roughly seventy eight thousand miles per hour vaporized within a couple of minutes just as nasa planned the probe sent back data to the very last moment serve its my thirty seconds longer than expected science friday produces christie taylor chris from tally after were on the scene at jpl and caltech in pasadena at the very end along with hundreds of mission scientists and engineers christie joins me now from kpcc in pasadena welcome higher what was what was the mood like was a joyous was it somber was it boasts little you know kind of have in slowed in some of it was sleepy also because it started at about people are gathering for a ends three am earlier on but this is the line of keltec were the science team was assembled iit was very convivial lie people and seen each other in a while i there's a lot of talking and laughing and then as the moment approached i got increasingly quiet it somber a lot of waiting on and there was a feet from mission control center this whole time on when the announcement came that signal had been lost uh then everyone applauded so that yasser saw people waiting lee tears sell mixed bag aren't i heard that gpl hired a grief counselors right i haven't been able to confirm um that well that it might been useful yeah and and this was planned happened right this was not just an accident that is crashed into the plant right the keywords are planetary protection on and in this case it's linford action so we had enceladus and tightened to bodies that at look very promising for having life on then which means you don't wanna get earth microbes on then which because he could have been bearing and so as it was running out of fuel the engineers didn't want to risk at the at small but significant chance that it could crash into either desmond's uh so it seems that saturn was a sitting and poetic end and then when to contaminate the moans and.

pasadena kpcc desmond higgins nasa christie taylor caltech lee linford thirty seconds