11 Burst results for "Claire Lewis"

"claire lewis" Discussed on Classic Movie Musts

Classic Movie Musts

05:18 min | Last month

"claire lewis" Discussed on Classic Movie Musts

"Wanted to get this movie. Made went to the studio boss and i think the rights were for sale for about hundred twenty thousand dollars at the time and And it was passed on quite swiftly. And he he's the one who took it to broadway starred in it needed a huge success at which point the film rights were for sale for one hundred sixty thousand dollars that is correct and he teased his studio boss. Saying you know. I bet you wish you bought those rights then but i love this response where he goes. If i bought it then. I would have just been buying a book. But now i'm buying a hit broadway play right. You can understand that logic as well of saying you need in you. You know obviously at saving face but there's also a business artistic logic for what hollywood is and they also have a nobel prize for literature winner off at to boots and claire lewis. And it's really interesting because you know another writer that is associated with wiler as you. And i both know is is theodore dreicer and here. We have two writers very concerned about class about social standing about. What's about what is american. What is fundamentally american. The the better writer of the two is. That is an arguable point for my money. The better actual handling of language is sinclair lewis. I think in many ways the sort of the greater storyteller even though he's filled with flaws is theodore dreicer. But that's that's for another conversation. I'll i will just echo what you said. We'll just leave that at that. I like i like that analysis very much. We've obviously dealt with in our movies. Thus far movie after movie dealing with a class with you know inter- you know film filming depictions of poverty and social justice social movements. And things like that this movie as you say much more concerned with the cultural elements that collect the cultural fibers of being american versus being european. And so it's interesting to still approach. What are like you know. Systemic social issues but from a connected but different lens and seeing wiler grappling with those issues. Now in this film. It's it's it's it's always very eliminating and as he will at least indirectly with the heiress. Because that's by henry. James and this is a very henry james kind of story we have this sort of this The cultural aesthetic of middle america as it was called at the time of a quote unquote sleepy midwestern town and and the perceived cultural superiority of the european way and it it it really is at the heart of much of what happens in this movie and lewis is making his own kind of comment just as james did in in in novels like the americans and the europeans and and and and and indirectly in the heiress when there's the sort of snobbery or or or perceived superiority of the european way.

theodore dreicer claire lewis wiler sinclair lewis hollywood henry james middle america henry James lewis james
"claire lewis" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

As It Happens from CBC Radio

09:10 min | 8 months ago

"claire lewis" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

"These children together. Because we want to catch a glimpse of england in the year. Two thousand the union leader and the business executive of the year two thousand on now seven years. Old give me a child until he is seven. And i will get that clip is taken from seven up the first installment of the ground breaking up series. It began in one thousand nine hundred sixty four and it was a sensation. It became one of the most astonishing achievements in cinematic history as check in with the same group of british people. Every seven years of their varied lives. Michael apted was a researcher on that very first program and from seven plus seven onwards at the helm right up until the most recent installment sixty three up which premiered in two thousand nineteen ever since. Twenty eight up in nineteen eighty-four claire. Lewis was by his side as series producer. We reached ms louis. Just outside winchester. England craft first of all. I'm sorry for the loss of your friend. Yes yes it's it's You know we will work together for eight years so it's must have trump of my working life. I worked out that. I probably spent ten years of my life working alongside him doing six films. So it's quite his ridiculous and you we go you go back to nineteen eighty four when you began. Yeah later in the series that that Michael apted was making seven up up at twenty eight up when you joined. What do you remember. best about. Working with him on those documentaries I remember i met him the first time. I was a bit scared about meeting a big shot. Hollywood director as you can imagine Although i was quite experienced as a reporter and the news editor and i had quite an adult stuff. But i i was expecting somebody very grand and if he wasn't grind a tool he was delightful and one of the amazing things about him is that he treated every body exactly the same and i also realize very quickly how much he trusted me and let me get on with during the work. You mentioned it just now. That he wasn't grand but he did spend a lot of time in hollywood didn't he. And just in the year two thousand my predecessor. Mary lou finlay ask him about that in an interview. We had on as it happens. And i'd like to to just play a short clip for you. Okay your instincts have led you to produce some really uniquely interesting documentaries like the seven series twenty eight up is probably my favorite documentary of all time but you also make james bond movies and coal miner's daughter and all big expensive hollywood style films. Do you prefer one or the other. Do you like the change. I love for change. I mean i wouldn't wanna have to choose between one or the other i did. I suppose i want to keep making the move. But i feel that my heart that i'm you know documentarian and that's my true calling in a way and when i do move is them know with a documentary spirit but i like the challenge of both the fact that you know i did say forty two up. All being an isaac newton back to back with bond. But i did. I did with a crew of seven or eight and bond with crew over thousand. That's completely different. What processor completely. Different challenge and i find that stimulating. I find that one helps the other the documentaries keep me on his keep me with a view of the world and you know the move is very challenging and i think also. They helped me put together. The documentaries is the notion of a kind of narrative structure. I think can be very helpful making a documentary. So it's not that one is some great spiritual cooling and one is just the kind of you know something to pay the rent something to on monday. And whatever i find i get something out of both of them so for me. There's a challenge in everything that was michael apted. Wh what goes through your mind when you hear your friends voice. Yeah absolutely absolutely honest to god. That's exactly what i would have said about him. He was through and through documentarian. He he he loved. He approached the nurses with with truth and he likes authentic stories. He likes stories with meaning. He likes stores with cup and in a way even in his big hollywood films he always tried to make them serious. And get the truth and There was nothing trivial about michael tool in any shape or form And that that's a perfect interview. It's a beautiful clip. It's absolutely wonderful just reminds me of. They'll michael actually a but it does speak to his extraordinary range because of course many people in our know him best about the up series but he did the. We did a comedy. John belushi comedy with continental divide. Did gorky park lately. Guerrillas in the nisa diane fosse film and james bond. The world is not enough. I mean the man's rain was extraordinary. Wasn't it and yeah. It was but also. I think he's finest each affil- was his first. I think coal miner's daughter was absolutely outstanding. Butler other landing that yes he. Well he he. He discovered sissies basic and on that film but also it has a it had a truth and authenticity. It was very much like a documentary and it was very honest but but his bond was superb as well he could. I mean he you know he could deliver either. Is there any particular memory of michael. It's top of your mind today. Yes i think. I think probably i knew about seven up because i trained as a primary school teacher when i was in my early twenties and i worked in schools with children who did a psychology degree. I've always been interested in children's development and psychology and parenting. I'm my own children. And so did michael. So i loved seven on when i discovered the granada. Television made it. I asked if i could work on it if it came up and thank goodness it did. This wonderful project landed in my lap for twenty up so off i went did all the research found every body talk to everybody on finally new. The doubling neal was missing taught me four months to find him. This is neil. It sorry. Neil hugh yes and i found to in a caravan in the middle of wales homeless and then he disappeared again and then i found misguided. Finally we did this. Phenomenal interview with neil in scotland on the side of the law In the beautiful beautiful sunny day. Blue sky in scotland and it was probably the most moving into view of my television career. He was so honest and so candid and he was a little boy who started off as the most magical imaginative beautiful seven euros. Absolutely broken and michael and i did this interview together in the end we were both had teased rise. And we turn to each other. And it's every parent's nightmare isn't it. Yes absolutely is i mean. How do people go from being a beautiful child to a broken person on it. it really was. You know it wasn't about television was about what happens in real life. Everyone everyone seeing that the this whole series will will agree with you that scene that man and the in the caravan park was the most powerful. And i'm glad you raised it. We'll we'll do be seventy up. Well everybody's asking me. I mean michael. I always had a definite policy when people are. We always say the rule is if enough of people want to make fun. Then we'll go on him but it is really down to how they feel whether enough of them won't do it who i mean. We're pushing on now. Honestly where the where. The older geriatric film crews fun. It i mean quite frankly you know. We'll only pushing around in wheelchairs in six years time. So who knows is the answer to that. I mean anything could happen to any of us but if we are around and if enough of them want to do it and want to do seventy up then let's see it would be lovely but let's see clear. Thank you so much speaking us. That's all right. Thank you very much. Indeed by clear lewis is the producer of the six. Most recent installments of michael apted celebrated up film series. We reached miss lewis outside winchester england. Michael apt had died last.

eight years ten years six films seven years four months james bond Lewis Michael apted John belushi michael two thousand seven scotland six isaac newton winchester twenty eight Two thousand gorky park seventy
"claire lewis" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

As It Happens from CBC Radio

05:26 min | 8 months ago

"claire lewis" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

"Massachusetts and for more on this story. Go to our website. Cbc dot ca slash ai h Michael abdo directed movies of all kinds. James bond films a narnia movie oscar contenders like coal miner's daughter and gorillas in the mist. Mister app. ted died last week. He was seventy nine and over his long and varied career. There were certain subjects. He returned to over and over every seven years to be exact. This is no ordinary outing to the london. Zoo it's a very special occasion. We brought these twenty children together for the first time. They're like any others. Except the children from stockman. They different backgrounds. Why do we bring these children together because we want to catch a glimpse of england in the Two thousand the union leader and the business executive of the year two thousand on now seven years old if me a child until he is seven. I will give you the man. That clip is taken from seven up the first installment of the ground breaking up series. It began in nineteen sixty four and it was a sensation. It became one of the most astonishing achievements in cinematic history as he checked in with the same group of british people. Every seven years of their varied lives. Michael apted was a researcher on that very first program and from seven plus seven onwards he was at the helm until the most recent installment sixty three up which premiered in twenty nineteen ever since. Two thousand eight up in nineteen eighty-four. Claire lewis was by his side as the series producer. We reached ms louis just outside winchester england. First of a. i'm sorry for the loss of your friend. Yes yes it's it's You know we will work together for eight years so it's massive trunk of my working life. I worked out that. I probably spent ten years of my life working alongside him doing six films. So it's quite is ridiculous and he we go you go back to nineteen eighty-four when you began later in the series that that michael apted was making seven twenty eight up when you join him. What do you remember. best about..

Claire lewis eight years ten years michael apted seven six films Michael apted last week Massachusetts twenty children london two thousand winchester england first program seventy nine first installment Two thousand eight one first time First
"claire lewis" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

08:49 min | 8 months ago

"claire lewis" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Later, Michael Apted was still following. These will no longer Children in an epic longitudinal project known as the Up series every seven years, his team has made a new documentary following this group. Michael Apted died Thursday in Los Angeles. At the age of 79. NPR's NEDA Willoughby has our remembrance. Michael Apted's expensive vision range from seven up to double 07 James. You made it. James Bond movie. The world is not enough and dramas like Gorky Park Gorillas in the Mist and Coal Miner's daughter. They're earned a best actress Oscar for Starr says he space sick. The Apted's favorite child was Thea up Serious, which found a massive international following. What can I say? I mean, it's the favorite thing I've ever done. The thing I'm most proud off, acted on wh y Y is fresh air in 2013. Syria's was supposed to explore British classic equality through Children from Polish too poor to working class kids like seven year old Tony, Look, you wanna go? I wanna be joking with blood, but the up serious became something more. Only nine installments. The kids grew up married, Experienced homelessness became lawyers, teachers. Grandparent's nearly all stuck with the series. You know, it's like a sort of great Victorian novel. The union people move half an inch a year, and you know it's the heroism of ordinary life. Apted was promoting 56 up in 2013 when he was interviewed on W. N. Y. C's on the media along with Tony. First. Well, kid who wanted to be a jockey host Brooke Gladstone asked How long Apted expected the Syrians to go. Well, I know what I hope. I hope to do 84 up when I'll be 99. Then we'll call it quits. Both kind down to the post office. Michael join our pension books together, then I'm already doing Thea up Serious, has drawn criticism over its gender representation and the very class issues that intended to expose Adapted in upper middle class Kid himself listened. He included his subjects criticism in the story they ultimately shared. Acted, has said producer Claire Lewis may be his heir. If 70 up comes out in 2026, it will be the project of a lifetime that honors its creator through living. NEDA you Libby. NPR NEWS As Danielle Louisville rights there has been a cycle in Argentina of democracy. Dictatorship, protests, democracy dictatorship protests. And so by the time hunter overthrew president, Yes, I will bet on in 1976, those military officers resolved not to fall to protest and ushered in a dark and bloody period in Argentine history. That's where then your lawyer will set his new novel called Haiti's Argentina and he joins us now to talk about it. Thank you so much for being with us today. Thank you so much for having me. So dark and bloody barely begins to describe the lengths the hunter went to in order not to follow. I mean, they disappeared. Dissidents there was torture, the kidnapping of Children. It lasted nearly seven years. What about life in Argentina during that period made you want to set the novel there and then? In some ways, it wasn't really a choice at all in the sense that my half sister named Isabel was disappeared by this home to 1978 and she was engaged in fighting the dictatorship. On And wanting to understand her life as well as her death. The more I came to learn about this moment in time, the more I saw how complicated it Woz and how Easily. It was for very ordinary people, especially young people to get involved in this huge ethical morass. Why did you decide then to put it in a novel form because your main character Thomas is, you know it's it's a It's a different vehicle right for something like this. Yes, Definitely. Partly. That was because I never knew my sisters. So in a way I was imagining her from even when I was a kid. I was creating her as much as I was being told what she was like. She was always sort of a fictionalization in some ways in my head. And I wanted to tell a story not only about what it was like to battle this dictatorship, but what it was like to survive it and To live with the very complicated Emotions that are born out by simply surviving and witnessing such horrible trauma, and Tomas was sort of my way into this experience. So he's just a student. He ends up working at a detention center called Autumn a Taurus. He tries to stay out of the politics of that era. What happens at Ultima Torres? So Thomas Falls in love with this woman named Isabel, who is in the resistance on DSI asked him to go undercover at this torture center. And more so really out of love for Isabel in the desire to get close to her than necessarily for his own. Feelings about the political cause he agrees to do so. On Be complicity in the torture itself, and he begins to lose his sense of self tol lose his understanding of which side Of good and evil. He is on. I want you to read a passage here. You give a remarkable passage to a priest in your book. Their own with all his young women After Evita died all those internal squabbles among the armed forces, everything seemed so petty, but then he continued shifting tone with the practice cadence of an order. With Castro and Cuba and agenda in Chile and the Communist defeating the Americans in Vietnam and all these terrorists attacking officers. Suddenly, the fight felt so much larger to me. Argentina was threatened democracy was threatened Western values Christianity since the second World War. It's been in retreat. And well, here we are, he breathes deeply taking in the torture room with pride. It's important to keep the bigger picture in mind, my son. You're giving voice to Essentially the people who ended up killing your sister. What did you want to say with that? Yeah, I felt it was really important in telling this story to understand that While there are evil people in this world, the vast majority of evil in my opinion. Is done by people who really think themselves to be acting. In the service of some greater good We see that every day today in America, I would argue. I was about to ask how what happened in Argentina might hold lessons to what is happening here in the United States? Yeah. So for so long, even until I'd say very recently. People sort of have felt that things like political oppression, people in cages whatever belonged to the third world, but I have always felt I think because of being half Argentine having this family history doing this research for this book. That the appetite to seize power is not something behind just to the third world, just a Latin America, But two people everywhere and In Argentina. There were many cycles of attempted coups protests. Civil strife before the dictatorship really became its worst incarnation in the seventies. It was basically a you could argue a 30 or 50 year process. And in watching the way the last few years have unfolded. You know, I see the door opening a little bit here, and it's very scary on a political basis, but also on a personal basis for that reason. That's Danielle Louisville. His novel is Haiti's Argentina. Thank you very much. Thank you so much, Lulu. The music of Aaron Fraser feels a bit like stepping into.

Argentina Michael Apted Isabel Thea Haiti Danielle Louisville Tony NEDA Willoughby Los Angeles James Bond Gorky Park NPR Brooke Gladstone Oscar kidnapping Grandparent Syria Libby
"claire lewis" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

09:10 min | 8 months ago

"claire lewis" Discussed on KCRW

"Project 1963 filmmaker Michael Apted. Started working on a black and white British documentary about a group of seven year old school kids seven up was inspired by an old Jesuit saying. Give me a child until he is seven. And I will give you the man more than 50. Years later, Michael Apted was still following. These will no longer Children in an epic longitudinal project known as the Up series every seven years, his team has made a new documentary following this group. Michael Apted died Thursday in Los Angeles. At the age of 79. NPR's NEDA Willoughby has our remembrance. Michael Apted's expensive vision range from seven up to double 07, Jake. He made a James Bond movie. The world is not enough and dramas like Gorky Park Gorillas in the Mist and Coal Miner's Daughter. They're earned a best actress Oscar for Starr says he space sick. The Apted's favorite child was Thea Up Serious, which found a massive international following. What can I say? I mean, it's the favorite thing I'd ever done. The thing I'm most proud off, acted on wh y Y is fresh air and 2013. Syria's was supposed to explore British classic equality through Children from Polish too poor to working class kids like seven year old Tony, Look, you wanna go? I wanna be a joke. It would blow up, but the up serious became something more. Only nine installments. The kids grew up married, Experienced homelessness became lawyers, teachers. Grandparent's nearly all stuck with the series. You know, it's like a sort of great Victorian novel that you need. People move half an inch a year, and you know it's the heroism of ordinary life. Apted was promoting 56 up in 2013 when he was interviewed on W. N. Y. C's on the media along with Tony. First. Well, kid who wanted to be a jockey host Brooke Gladstone asked how long Apted expected the Syrians to go. Well, I know what I hope. I hope to do 84 out when I'll be 99. Then we'll call it quits both kinds into the post office. Michael join our pension books together, then I'm already doing Thea up Serious, has drawn criticism over its gender representation and the very class issues that intended to expose Adapted in upper middle class Kid himself listened. He included his subjects criticism in the story they ultimately shared. Acted has, said producer Claire Lewis. Maybe his error. If 70 up comes out in 2026, it will be the project of a lifetime that honors its creator through living. NEDA you. Libby. NPR news As Danielle Louisville rights there has been a cycle in Argentina of democracy, dictatorship, protests, democracy dictatorship protests, and so by the time Mahanta overthrew President Isabel Peron in 1976, those military officers resolved not to fall to protest. And ushered in a dark and bloody period in Argentine history. That's where than your lawyer will sets his new novel called Haiti's Argentina, and he joins us now to talk about it. Thank you so much for being with us today. Thank you so much for having me. So dark and bloody barely begins to describe the lengths the hunter went to in order not to follow. I mean, they disappeared. Dissidents there was torture, the kidnapping of Children. It lasted nearly seven years. What about life in Argentina during that period made you want to set the novel there and then? In some ways, it wasn't really a choice at all in the sense that my half sister named Isabel was disappeared by this home to 1978 and she was engaged in fighting the dictatorship. On And wanting to understand her life as well as her death. The more I came to learn about this moment in time, the more I saw how complicated it Woz and how Easily. It was for very ordinary people, especially young people to get involved in this huge ethical morass. Why did you decide then to put it in a novel form because your main character Hamas is, you know, it's it's a It's a different vehicle right for something like this. Yes, Definitely. Partly. That was because I never knew my sister. So in a way I was imagining her from even when I was a kid. I was creating her as much as I was being told what she was like. She was always sort of a fictionalization in some ways in my head, and I wanted to tell a story not only about what it was like to battle this dictatorship, but what it was like to survive it and To live with the very complicated Emotions that are born out by simply surviving and witnessing such horrible trauma, and Tomas was sort of my way into this experience. So he's just a student. He ends up working at a detention center called Autumn a Taurus. He tries to stay out of the politics of that era. What happens that autumn? A Taurus? So Thomas Falls in love with this woman named Isabel, who is in the resistance on DSI asked him to go undercover at this torture center. And more so really out of love for Isabel in the desire to get close to her than necessarily for his own. Feelings about the political cause he agrees to do so. On Be complicity in the torture itself, and he begins to lose his sense of self tol lose his understanding of which side Of good and evil. He is on. I want you to read a passage here. You give a remarkable passage to a priest in your book their own with all his young women after Evita died all those internal squabbles among the armed forces. Everything seemed so petty. But then he continued shifting tone with the practice Cadence oven or ITER with Castro and Cuba and agenda in Chile and the Communist, defeating the Americans in Vietnam and all these terrorists attacking officers. Suddenly, the fight felt so much larger to me. Argentina was threatened democracy was threatened Western values Christianity since the second World War. It's been in retreat and well, here we are. He breathes deeply taking in the torture room with pride. It's important to keep the bigger picture in mind, my son. You're giving voice to Essentially the people who ended up killing your sister. What do you want to say with that? Yeah, I felt it was really important in telling this story to understand that While there are evil people in this world, the vast majority of evil in my opinion. Is done by people who really think themselves to be acting. In the service of some greater good We see that every day today in America, I would argue. I was about to ask how what happened in Argentina might hold lessons to what is happening here in the United States? Yeah. So for so long, even until I'd say very recently. People sort of have felt that things like political oppression. People in cages. Whatever belonged to the third world, but I have always felt I think because of being half Argentine having this family history doing this research for this book. That the appetite to seize power is not something behind just to the third world, just a Latin America, But two people everywhere and In Argentina. There were many cycles of attempted coups protests civil strife before the dictatorship really became its worst incarnation in the seventies. It was basically a You could argue a 30 or 50 year process. And in watching the way the last few years have unfolded. You know, I see the door opening a little bit here, and it's very scary on a political basis, but also on a personal basis for that reason. That's Danielle Louisville. His novel is Haiti's Argentina. Thank you very much. Thank you so much, Lou. The music of Aaron Fraser feels a bit like stepping into a time machine. It's.

Michael Apted Argentina President Isabel Peron Haiti Danielle Louisville Tony Los Angeles NEDA Willoughby NPR Brooke Gladstone Gorky Park Jake James Bond kidnapping Grandparent producer Syria Libby
"claire lewis" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

07:59 min | 8 months ago

"claire lewis" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Up married, Experienced homelessness became lawyers, teachers. Grandparent's nearly all stuck with the series. You know, it's like a sort of great Victorian novel. There is people move half an inch a year, and you know it's the heroism of ordinary life. Apted was promoting 56 up in 2013 when he was interviewed on W. N. Y. C's on the media along with Tony. They're swell kid who wanted to be a jockey. Who's Brooke? Gladstone asked How long acted expected the Syrians to go well, I know what I hope. I hope to do 84 up when I'll be 99. Then we'll call it quits both kind and to the post office. Mike will join our pension books together, then I'm already doing Thea up series has drawn criticism over its gender representation and the very class issues that intended to expose Adapted in upper middle class Kid himself listened. He included his subjects. Criticism in the story they ultimately shared acted, has said producer Claire Lewis may be his heir. If 70 up comes out in 2026, it'll be the project of a lifetime that honors its creator through living. Catahoula be NPR news as the near Louisville rights. There has been a cycle in Argentina of democracy. Dictatorship, protests democracy dictatorship protests. And so by the time hunter overthrew president, Yes, I will bet on in 1976, those military officers resolved not to fall to protest and ushered in a dark and bloody period in Argentine history. That's where than your lawyer will set his new novel called Haiti's Argentina and he joins us now to talk about it. Thank you so much for being with us today. Thank you so much for having me. So dark and bloody barely begins to describe the lengths the hunter went to in order not to follow. I mean, they disappeared. Dissidents there was torture, the kidnapping of Children. It lasted nearly seven years. What about life in Argentina during that period made you want to set the novel there and then? In some ways, it wasn't really a choice at all. In the sense that my half sister named Isabel was disappeared by this woman to 1978 and she was engaged in fighting the dictatorship. On Easily. It was for very ordinary people, especially young people to get involved in this huge ethical morass. Why did you decide then to put it in a novel form because your main character Thomas is, you know it's zah different vehicle right for something like this. Yes, Definitely. Partly. That was because I never knew my sister. So in a way I was imagining her from even when I was a kid. I was creating her as much as I was being told what she was like. She was always sort of a fictionalization in some ways in my head, and I wanted to tell a story not only about what it was like to battle this dictatorship, but what it was like to survive it and To live with the very complicated Emotions that are born out by simply surviving and witnessing such horrible trauma on Tomas was sort of my way into this experience. So he's just a student. He ends up working at a detention center called Autumn a tortoise. He tries to stay out of the politics of that era. What happens that autumn? A Taurus? So Thomas Falls in love with this woman named is about who is in the resistance on DSI asked him to go undercover at this torture center. And more so really out of love for Isabel in the desire to get close to her than necessarily for his own. Feelings about the political cause he agrees to do so. On Complicity in the torture itself, and he begins to lose his sense of self tol use his understanding of which side Of good and evil. He is on. I want you to read a passage here. You give a remarkable passage to a priest in your book, Barone with all his young women after Evita, died all those internal squabbles among the armed forces. Everything seemed so petty. But then he continued shifting tone with the practice Cadence oven or ITER with Castro and Cuba and agenda in Chile and the Communist, defeating the Americans in Vietnam and all these terrorists attacking offices. Suddenly, the fight felt so much larger to me. Argentina was threatened democracy was threatened Western values Christianity since the second World War. It's been in retreat. And well, here we are, he breathes deeply taking in the torture room with pride. It's important to keep the bigger picture in mind, my son. You're giving voice to Essentially the people who ended up killing your sister. What did you want to say with that? Yeah, I felt it was really important. In telling this story to understand that While there are evil people in this world, the vast majority of evil in my opinion. Is done by people who really think themselves to be acting in the service of some greater good. We see that every day today in America, I would argue. I was about to ask how what happened in Argentina might hold lessons to what is happening here in the United States? Yeah. So for so long, even until I'd say very recently. People sort of have felt that things like political oppression. People in cages. Whatever belonged to the third world, but I have always felt I think because of being half Argentine having this family history doing this research for this book. That the appetite to seize power is not something belonging just to the third world just a Latin America, But two people everywhere and In Argentina. There were many cycles of attempted coups protests civil strife before the dictatorship really became its worst incarnation in the seventies. It was basically a You could argue with 30, or 50 year process. And in watching the way the last few years have unfolded. You know, I see the door opening a little bit here, and it's very scary on the political basis, but also on a personal basis for that reason. That's Danielle Louisville. His novel is Haiti's Argentina. Thank you very much. Thank you. So much with the music of Aaron Fraser feels a bit like stepping into a time machine. It's got touches of Curtis Mayfield and Carole King. Really my phone. But it's also.

Argentina Haiti Isabel Grandparent Gladstone Apted Brooke Louisville NPR kidnapping Tony Danielle Louisville W. N. Y. C Curtis Mayfield hunter Mike Thomas Falls Thomas producer
"claire lewis" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

03:42 min | 9 months ago

"claire lewis" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"News. Why are you still going to the post office. Doodle online with stamps dot com avoid trips to the post office print postage send invoices letters or packages and schedule pickups. Right from your home or office. Twenty four seven get close to ten percent off first class stamps. Up to forty percent off priority mail and up to sixty two percent off. Ups shipping rates go to stamps. Dot com click on the microphone and enter code fox for a four week. Trial plus free postage and a digital scale stamps dot com code fox vice president. Mike pence is asking a federal judge tossed out a lawsuit seeking to overturn election result. The lawsuit filed by gop congressman. Louie gohmert and other republicans claims vice president. Mike pence has the power to invalidate electoral college votes. A justice department lawyer argues the plaintiffs have sued the wrong person and that is the house and senate have responsibility for certifying election results. The vice president calls the lawsuit a walking contradiction. Republicans may turn to challenge. President elect joe biden's wind during a joint session of congress next week. Gop senator josh hawley has said he will object to the results. Rachel sutherland fox news and number of murders and shootings in chicago went up dramatically and twenty twenty according to statistics released today by police after three years of decreases in the number of murders. Twenty twenty seven hundred sixty nine to order seventy four more than two thousand nineteen and the most since two thousand sixteen and there were over four thousand shootings compared with over twenty five hundred two thousand nineteen. Today's public domain day when works from one thousand nine hundred twenty five are now free for us and build on most notable works from nineteen twenty five entering the public domain. This year or the great gatsby virginia. Woolf's mrs dalloway. As well as works agatha christie instant. Claire lewis plenty of music to with works by irving berlin duke ellington and george and ira gershwin but blues from w c handy and bahraini works from nineteen hundred five supposed to go into the public domain in two thousand one after being copyrighted for seventy five years but congress extended their copyright tone to ninety five years which brings us to today artists. You want to create. Their interpretation of public domain works can do so without fear of lawsuit leaving a range of creative possibilities. Tanya j powers funds news tennessee. Titans will wear a helmet. Decals during sunday's game to honor the resilient of national after the bombing on christmas day. I'm lisa lacerra fox news. Sorry i know. This is important. But i need to run to. The post office said no successful entrepreneur. Ever stop wasting your time and money get stamps. Dot com never set foot in the post office again. Stamps dot com brings the us postal service and ups right to your computer. Avoid trips to the post office print official. Us posted send invoices letters or packages and schedule. Pickups right from your home or office twenty four seven with stamps dot com. You'll get close to ten percent off. Every first class stamp of to forty percent off priority. Mail end up to sixty two percent off. Ups shipping rates the kind of rates reserved for the fortune. Five hundred plus with stamps dot com. There are no long term contracts. Join over nine hundred thousand customers right now. There's no risk go to stamps. dot com. Click on the microphone at the top of the homepage and enter code fox for a four week. Trial plus free postage and a digital scale stamps. Dot com click the microphone and.

The Great Gatsby and All Your Favorite Works from 1925 Have Now Entered the Public Domain

Mark Levin

00:45 sec | 9 months ago

The Great Gatsby and All Your Favorite Works from 1925 Have Now Entered the Public Domain

"Public domain day when works from 1925 are now free fall to use and build on the most notable works from 1925 entering the public domain this year are the Great Gatsby in Virginia Woolf's Mrs Dalloway as well as works by Agatha Christie Instant Claire Lewis. There's plenty of music, too, with works by Irving Berlin, Duke Ellington and George and Ira Gershwin. Blues from W. C. Handy and Ma Rainey works from 1925 were supposed to go into the public domain in 2001 after being copyrighted for 75 years, but Congress extended their copyright Taunton 95 years. Which brings us to today, artists who want to create their interpretation of public domain works can do so without fear of a lawsuit, leaving a range of creative possibilities.

Mrs Dalloway Claire Lewis W. C. Handy Woolf Agatha Christie Irving Berlin Ira Gershwin Ma Rainey Duke Ellington Virginia George Taunton Congress
"claire lewis" Discussed on Strong Opinion Sports

Strong Opinion Sports

05:43 min | 10 months ago

"claire lewis" Discussed on Strong Opinion Sports

"It was very interesting because Luis moved up from the middle of the pack and ended up winning by a lot. But to do that Luis had to be patient and in winning this race in the process Lewis became a seven-time Formula One World Champion. He's now won his he want a seventh form of the one Championship, which is pretty crazy. That's a lot of titles. But what he deserves credit for in my opinion from Sunday is the way he has been driving recently without emotion. He's been very calculated have been very smart and very very patient as a driver in Turkey. I watched a lot of people make overly aggressive emotional mistakes Lance stroll Max for staff and Alex, Alban, Charlotte Claire. Lewis Hamilton has grown so much as a driver. Sunday was a master class where he showed off yet really really great that race on Sunday is not a race. You would have one in the past month, you know, he's back in the pack. He it's there's poor track conditions. It's very very wet. I think a couple of years ago Louis could have realized you know, what? I can win the championship next weekend. I'm okay. I I don't really need to push myself to do this. But instead he was patient. He was calculated and as a result he ended up winning by a lot. Now. I want to address a kind of a great debate in Formula One people always say, you know, why is Lewis Hamilton? So dominant in Formula One, is it the car off or is it the driver? I want to be very very clear. It's both you need a great driver driving a great car. The max verstappen spun out in this race where he was making an over-aggressive move to try to get up into second place. And Alex album spun out Lance stroll made a costly lunge because he was mad about being passed and Charlotte Claire got greedy on the final lap, or he was pushing for second instead of getting Thursday and ended up in for that kind of pushed for a second pushed him all the way back into fourth place and there were a lot of really really good drivers in Istanbul and Sunday off but Lewis Hamilton was the best Lewis Hamilton was phenomenal. He patiently waited for the right moment to strike and when it came he took.

Lewis Hamilton Louis Charlotte Claire Lewis Luis Alex Turkey Istanbul
"claire lewis" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

06:25 min | 10 months ago

"claire lewis" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

"He's on his own 10 yard line. Here he comes across the 15 and 20 hesitates now accelerates across the 25. Just brought down at the 28 yard line with a great opportunity to drive down the field and score because Boston College does get the ball back and down eight. You'd expect him to come forward and then go for to try and tie the game out of the half. So get another score here and you really make it tough for Boston College to win the game from a time perspective in the second half. Handbook, making his 31st career start. He's 27 3 dogs on the field. Now, first half has been very good for him. He's 13 out of 18 for 187 yards, two touchdowns, no picks. He's also the team's leading rusher, five carries. 42 yards moving left to right on the near hash from the shotgun, three wide receivers to his left and throws over the middle Williams out of the backfield across the 35 breaks a tackle some of the ball across the 40. He fumbled the ball just as he crossed the 40 yard line. Boston College recovers at the 42 shall boozy on Wilco, the defensive tackle. Knocked the ball out of the hands of Kyron William's second turnover for this Notre Dame offense tonight in Boston College, trailing 24 16 to 58 left in the quarter takes over on the 42 of the fighting Irish and tough play because Kyra Williams had the nine yard game Stop snuck under the defenders tackle and as he went back upfield on, Luca came from behind and stripped him of the football third fumble for Carl Williams on the season. Little pipes in crowd noise. There is nobody here. No fans here. No family at all, watching Notre Dame Boston College playing for the 26th time in this serious The fighting Irish have won seven in a row. But right now they have an eight point lead. Boston College has the ball on the fighting Irish 40 to take over from the shotgun drops back stands in the pocket throws one deep down the far side of the field, and that all knocked away at the 10 yard line. In complete Clarence Lewis have the coverage on, say, flowers, Clarence Lewis. One thing's coaches like about him. They say he plays like an upperclassman and there Clarence Lewis is against save Flowers, the best receiver for Boston College. And as a flower turns back to the middle of the field. Claire's Lewis slow down, put his hands up to show the referee's not making contact and then judge in his right hand up at the last minute for the deflection. Excellent play second down, sent down from the 42 another danger covert drops back in the pocket. He's in trouble, steps up, runs up the middle of field across the 40 and finds his way to the 35 yard line is tackle right there. Good job. Bajor, Covic to avoid a sack and then Game seven clock is ticking to 35 counting Boston College Street. Only Notre Dame 24 16 BC offense on the field Right now they have all three timeouts remaining four down territory right now, if this much time in Boston College this close with the ball at half they could really try to get this first down and keep on schedule to make this a tie game before the half in no real hurry. They just huddled up, Paul snap prematurely. It goes by Soldier Covic and Notre Dame pounces on the ball of the 48 yard line. Dalen Hayes took the errand shotgun snap crowded on the ground. We have penalty markers out and we'll see how the place stands. But that was an errand shotgun snap recovered by Dalen Hayes filled your Covic, Kurt Highness jawing back and forth Boston College separating filled your Covic to try and calm him down and filled your coma is fuming. Down by the numbers. I'm not sure what the penalty flag would be for that ball was snapped. No doubt about it. Legal shift on the offense to mention that didn't get sent a full second of all this crap. These declines. We know today aims the ball for staff who's in a non op movement by filled your Covic because the ball with just to his side and he just watched they go. He kind of kind of just jawed after it. Dalen Hayes heavily pursue It got to it before Jacoby could recover. It heads up play by the senior Dalen Hayes. He got to be ready at all times. Darren Hayes is the only defensive player for Notre Dame that rust when the ball was snapped, lets you know that he was keeping up on the ball and then filled your coma instead of falling on the ball gives a little bit of a Cam Newton from Super Vicky and reaches down for the ball instead of going to get it, And that's how Dalen Hayes with his relentless pursuit ended up on top of the football. Huge play by Dalen Hayes, Notre Dame Boston College kind of trade. Fumbles there. First in 10 Fighting Irish and the BC 49 Up the middle to Kyron Williams wrapped up is he got to the line of scrimmage fights for word out to the 45 yard line gain of six. Again Notre Dame off 24 16, and they had two timeouts remaining. I want to say real quick. I love a coach Kelly's doing three fumbles by Karen Williams and three times He got the ball the consecutive offensive snap moving left to right ball mill. The field this time book back to pass stands in the pocket spins out to his left. Still looking downfield fires to Williams of the 47 breaks a tackle 45 yard line and tackled at the 42 did not get out of bounds gain of three and now Notre Dame calls time out to stop the clock. 1 32 until halftime in 24 16 lead in book had the rollover spin out over his rights. Second time out. Your book had to spin out over his right shoulder because Simon Williams did what they call a chip block on the defensive end, where he goes out like a past pattern and then jumps into the defensive end. He hit the defensive end three yards back towards the middle of the field. And that's what forced Ian book to roll out over his right shoulder than find him later, eight yards downfield. Look, it's 75% completions. Right now. He's 15 out of 2200 and two yards, two touchdowns, no pics and with both teams on the sidelines. I want it back up to a scene We just saw with Children, Covic and her Highness showing as you said, those air to Pittsburgh natives. You wonder how far back that make up? Well, I know the Pittsburgh language and that is tough. Language is tough is to steal they make of that American city. Down into now for the Notre Dame offense. They had the ball in the B C 41 1 32 until halftime, and there are 24 16 book, hands off to Kyron Williams..

Boston College Notre Dame Boston College Darren Hayes Clarence Lewis Covic Notre Dame Kyron Williams Kyra Williams Soldier Covic Simon Williams Karen Williams football Kyron William Pittsburgh Bajor BC Paul Cam Newton
"claire lewis" Discussed on Strong Opinion Sports

Strong Opinion Sports

05:19 min | 1 year ago

"claire lewis" Discussed on Strong Opinion Sports

"It's time for ask Zach. This is my favorite part of the show. It's where we read questions from the audience and case. You don't know how to send in a question. Would you go to patreon.com forward slash you give a dollar month? You can give more if you want to please do it literally helps pay my rent. But a dollar a month gives you access to both questions on patreon and if you submit a question, I will not guarantee to read your question on the show. My only guarantee is I look at every single question with my eyeballs. I read messages. I try to respond to them every time I can and I picked the top couple questions to read at the end of every podcast or as often as I do ask Zack on a podcast. I love answering questions. It's a and look down patrons a big deal to me. It really a couple of months ago help pay my bills. It kept us afloat. Really really helpful big deal. Thank you to the people on patreon. I am so grateful for your support. Now the first question for patreon is from David. David writes in if I can get my stupid phone to flip. Why does this always happen? Whatever reason I use. What is this called Google Docs Docs never can figure out how to get the thing vertical. It's such a weird app. Even a screen lock it stays sideways. And so annoying David writes in says, hey Zach. F one question here among all the Midfield Dr. Teams drivers, which two drivers among field teams. Would you pair up together to make a lineup of your own Midfield team? This is excluding. You cannot have Sebastian Federal shower Le Claire Lewis Hamilton. Robot sauce for stoppin or Alex zalben. Thank you so much David. Thank you for your question. It's funny. You know, first of all, I would call Ferrari right now in Midfield team, but I and I was a bit disappointed. I would have picked up there to be my number one driver if I could so fair enough. I can't have shower Leclair. How would I build a team with only Midfield driver's what lineup would I want inform of the one there's you know, you said I couldn't have six so that's what's it 20 - 614 other drivers I could choose from and it's funny when I answered this question independently in my head. I actually I ended up picking McLarens current line-up because I really like the two drivers they have and it's funny McLaren's not going to have the next year. It's been a while the tube drivers. I would pick her not going to be teamed up again next year. Maybe it's telling though that I did pick McLaren and the lineup they have right now. I didn't pick McLaren because like McLaren I picked McLaren because I like they're two drivers independently and they bring things to the table. I like I'll explain that right now. Number one the first guy I would she was if I was building a team. Is Carlos Sainz your number two driver is so so important right now. Why is Red Bull not closer to Mercedes? They have a great driver Max for stopping wage, but it's not just your star driver. You need.

McLaren Midfield David Zach Carlos Sainz Zack Le Claire Lewis Hamilton Alex zalben Sebastian Federal Leclair Max McLarens Ferrari