35 Burst results for "Dario"

"dario" Discussed on On Being with Krista Tippett

On Being with Krista Tippett

09:25 min | Last month

"dario" Discussed on On Being with Krista Tippett

"I really appreciate the way that you honor the spirit of your material that you're working with and. I like the way you've talked about memory. Particularly, I'm interested in memory of water and I was wondering what it felt like when you reunited that million-year-old water with million-year-old blossom. What did it feel like? It's just me. Well. We'd like to know what it felt like to the water. It's such. I think being articulated and then I stumble here because I don't know. There's still this area where I don't I don't have quite the words for it sometimes. I prep. So long I looked so hard. So much time energy went into finding raindrop and that blossom. And then the moment comes when they're together again and I. Don't know don't know how to explain it. I couldn't have done it as I mentioned earlier. What do I need to do to earn the respect of that material and all those things that I did to get to that moment Produce the sensation that's hard for me to describe So I'm sorry stumbling on that, was there actually a moment though where you brought them together I mean. The idea was to bring them together again to to. have. This question I like to ask about can finish something that never got finished and. In this way it was. Could that drop finish? Hitting that blossom. All, these years later so those. Manifestation of that question and that that questions propelled mini mini artworks can finish something that's never did never got finished. Leads to these kinds of interactions. Think, it's true that. There's this common perception that. That that art connects us with the artist in a way that it that is self expression, and so the kind of ideas it's a, it's a way to get inside the artists head. when I look at your work and then I listened the way you describe it. It. It feels like instead of connecting with you, it connects with other lives. And another way I was thinking about it is when I've looked at your work it it it's almost like walking into a natural history museum. I'm connecting with something else kind of bigger or other lives or something distant. How do you? How do you think about? The role of the self in the artwork do you consciously try to erase or cover up? It's to me it's this is a great. Question about because as most artist, we tap into our own history as a starting point. Many young artists do that and. Patsy Kline is we believe her because she's singing about her heartbreak and That's why counts. But my relationship to those histories that I'm often referencing the work. The dynamics different. It can't be about me. I mean I'm making it initiating it but. The point is not me. And I do try to taper out. Myself. As much as I can because it's not especially when we're talking about the suffering of war, I mean. Come on how can how can I even pretend to know a so so then he gets even more complicated when depending on the topic where I. Can't eve-, I would never even hint that I I'm suffering in some sense. When I'm talking about suffering at this mass level and but that's not to say there's not an emotional toll that comes with. The work definitely does, but that's not did what drives me to make the work. or It's not what drives me to make the work about. My own. The emotional. I'm may be experiencing in it so I tried to answer you I do try. To taper out. My voice. In that way because because the narrative I'm trying to talk about is what I want all the attention. But then I made the object. There's the artists can never remove themselves totally from it. So it's it's not always possible. So, yeah, there's a there's a conscious effort to do that but I would think that it must please you to hear someone describe your work that way. Your work connects our lives with other lives who really does because site every artist? Young artists that I work with the. Why should anybody care about your problem? And when you make work about that problem and I think every artist should be hard on themselves about that. That's why someone like Billie holiday or Patsy Kline have done this. They somehow solve this riddle of. Singing about their own experience, but it mean bid. Was All of our experience and I mean that's like this puzzle I'll always be trying to figure out. How do you tap into the personal? But it's meant to be for the public. Interaction and meaning. So I think artists should always be hard on themselves about. That the work doesn't just begin and end with their own problem. There are problems even if that's what can be the fuel sometimes. The microphone over here somewhere right Yeah So I was wondering is you always use a Grinding record or things of that nature do you always use sixties to modern era vinyl or have you ever used? Like the pre vinyl, seventy, eight material that's harder essentially immune to any sort of weathering and yet is also incredibly brittle and therefore it's interesting to see how it's been able to make it from. Nineteen Twenty S era America to Modern Day Yes, definitely and I can. I can I know the age of a record just by scraping it at this point because of I know the history of the materials being used. And you know. Advancing technology with politics and vinyl and SHELLAC. But yes, I have used those and. Probably, the oldest media I've US or seventy, eight but used. Sound that pre dates that Arab. But I. I'm a big historical sound buff. And pushing the boundary of the absolute earliest recording ever made. The birth of. The audio experience is something I feel very very well versed on and it's fascinating field the people who are trying to inch the line back in time. So I've used sounds that are much older but. As. A media the seventy S I have used. Wasn't there something about. The same year that the golden record was launched. The person died who created the first audio recording. The Sun cemetry there Oh never mind. How about you know? Whereas microphone? As your hand. You had mentioned earlier is something that I found intriguing and it just kinda got glossed over. Being, very badly depressed when you were younger and visiting Your Dad and having this experience in the room with. Hearing Sergeant Peppers and you came out and you were an artist. And it seemed like I guess the way my mind thought it was like well, that must also mean that you were very depressing. You came out of the woman you weren't depressed anymore I don't know if that resolves as quickly as becoming an artist, but I just was wondering if you could speak a little bit more on. What was out of kilter that was causing that depression and had that resolve This is one of those topics we're afraid to talk about and shouldn't be at all and I really believe that. It I hesitate because. It's related to the previous question where I don't what my work to be about that but clearly. When I look back. It was depression absolutely but I mean five years old. He was a constant. In life and I just didn't understand what it was. And it has never gone away if anything. You just learned how to harness it I guess and I wouldn't probably.

Patsy Kline depression Sergeant Peppers America Billie
"dario" Discussed on On Being with Krista Tippett

On Being with Krista Tippett

06:50 min | Last month

"dario" Discussed on On Being with Krista Tippett

"I'm Chris Certificate and this is on being today and with the Artists Dario Roberto at the Minneapolis Institute of Arts. So I think there's microphones wandering around that we can pass around. Is that right? Is there a microphone somewhere or am I just? I'm not seeing. Oh here it is. I like this method I was saying beforehand because I think the the format where you have the microphones up here. And people have to come to the microphone privileges the extroverts in the room. And so I want to encourage. introverts to raise your hand and you don't have to be too conspicuous microphone will come to you. Yes. It seems like a lot of your work has to do with. Materials and material objects. And I'm just wondering how you feel about a world that seems like it's increasingly digital and has a lot of information that's not necessarily. Embodied. In. Physical objects. I'm definitely not a anti technology. Back in the old day kind of guy. I always resist going down that road but as be because I'm sensitive to what's happening on the edges generally of any topic, for example. The past several years the only. Growth Industry and music has been sell vinyl records and I find this these kind of these kind of forgotten little charts, indicators of something deeper happening in culture like what's to explain the resurgence of. A digital age. I think you can't answer that unless you talk about people's needs to attach a motion to things something fundamentally human about. A vessel containing the emotion. Or? That wants to form. and. So I suspect, there will be many things like this that pop up. IN THE COMING YEARS Not that it's going to turn the tide at all but but I, think there'll be more of an evening out on the topic at some point you mean, maybe old things will because all right I was wondering. What would the Dario Roberto of today? You know you might not grind vinyl records to dust. What would you do a crime dead ipods dust or something? A. No it's not the same Yom. But but I I suspect people will surprise us. In how they saw answer this question in ways we just don't know yet which I always I never worries me about this this question because. It's just too human to need. To need to attach emotions to things and. And there will always be some outlet for that. But if I a quick little. Anecdote a tear ipod point that really floored me that happened recently. A group of students I was talking to. Who are. One of the students mentioned. That his father. Had Willed to him his record collection. And you know how touched he was by. The other students were sort of making fun of them like you gotta carry that in life. Now, they were thinking of it as a burden a physical burden. To carry records in life and I just had this impromptu thought like I asked them. Because I found that. So interesting because I I don't think of it as a burden at all but. They. I asked him has everybody had an ipod of course, everybody raise their hands. And I said, has everybody had several ipods. Everybody raised their hands and I said how many of you could foresee a day when you will your ipod collection to your child nobody raised their hand. And Interesting instinctually they knew that seemed odd. The generation that only has had ipods and I don't know what to make of that I'm just saying that that. There's weird things like that. That will happen that I that I would be excited to see how we solve the in the future. How does the spirituality of the music that you grind up manifest in the art object? Is it a phantom? Is it that it becomes a thing greater than the song or does the song infuse it in a different way? So. This is the leap I ask of the viewer, but it's a leap. We are asked to do all the time with all kinds of things. I'm asking the let's. Say. Patsy clines voice embodies a life experience that means something to us. It's real and authentic. and. Can I expected that to be in the objects when I transformed her voice as a material I'm making the leap the Yes it's there. And I I always do that with my with my but that's one of the beauties of art is that you can ask to make that leap, but it's not just started I mean we do this all the time with. The buildings being held up with materials where all trusting are structurally sound. They have some meaning was placed into them by years of science. That we don't really question but every everything, every material asks something of us. that. We don't often question. And that's why the power of objects that do ask us those things I find this beautiful and fascinating in the world. Because there at some point there leap, you have to take a leap. and. I like that I've always enjoyed when art asked me to do that. I keep mentioning Patsy Kline. Obviously she is important to me but. PATSIES, asking me to make. To to believe what she's singing about real and true. I I've made it many many times so Yeah. I I liked. That much of us. So. I think it's in there is what I'm saying. I really appreciate the way that you honor the spirit of your material that you're working with and. I like the way you've talked about memory..

Dario Roberto Minneapolis Institute of Arts Chris Certificate Patsy Kline Patsy clines us.
"dario" Discussed on On Being with Krista Tippett

On Being with Krista Tippett

08:00 min | Last month

"dario" Discussed on On Being with Krista Tippett

"Basically. Produce a document of of. Life on earth than he had to do it in the space limitations of a record, which which at the time about two hours of content, which of everybody's phone in here right now. Has Thousands of time of more power than. Than Him and his team had to work with. So it was just incredible incredible problem of to tell the complexity of the planet. Through sound an image of in the space limitations of two hours and on a medium that we ourselves have already long ago got got rid of. But in September of just last year voyager. Crossed a milestone thirty, eight years later, Cross what scientists call the the solar bubble. It essentially entered interstellar space and attached to the site of the probe which had this whole other mission, of planetary, exploration. But attached to it is the symbol. Record long playing record with our story on it. And what what's on it is much longer story and beautiful one. But And you've called. Carl Sagan the ultimate. Dj and that the Golden Record is the greatest mix tape of humankind piled. Well, it really is and. I mean because of my point earlier about what's at stake with your musical selections like this forever is at stake with that record and they really gave it huge seriousness right? I was reading because I knew it was gonNA talk to you. The process was painstaking and very complex and dramatic part of my goals and artist as with most topics is what can the artists bring to the conversation that other fields haven't already done like because when you talk about the Voyager Golden Record. Pretty much the people who care about it know everything about it. There's not really anything new to say about it. But you bring an artist end and I filled they look at it differently and I was determined determined to find something. That had been overlooked and I feel confident. I did. Can you tell us what? Well it's a longer. But. But can you put it in one of those poetics low sentences? Love survives the death of cells. The death of cells. And Andrian who Was who fell in love with Carl during the making of that record, she's a creative director of the Golden Record. when people ask me, who's WHO's my favorite artists I- without hesitation say Andrea and I really mean it and part of my goal with discussing the Golden Record. Today is for artist to reframe it in an art discussion because of its just brimming with creativity that is lost in just strictly assigns discussion. But the thing decisions they had to make make. An why they made them are. There arts absolutely art it was are those driving it and and did some things on on that record that I feel. That golden records is the greatest artwork work that art history is never really accounted for because it hasn't had. been framed that way. and has been framed as this great artist in the way that I think she should be and and it's kind of on a mission to to reframe the discussion around that. I think it's fascinating that you. That love is. Is that thing you Ho honed Dan on and There's this you know that the philosopher new also talks about love a lot in a very philosophical poetic way. There's a sentence that you repeat. And you actually use this in the context of the golden record with nothing to risk love can't exist. Tell us what that sentence means to you. And how to rose and you? continues. To. Arise. Well I can very specifically also honky-tonk memory. One of those. During those years I remember just being floored when I read. In Ripley's believe it or not somewhere I don I don't quite remember what it was. That's incredible TV show maybe but every and it's become this urban myth of. The mother who lifts a car off their child who's been injured. And I remember reading died and just being. I was shocked I couldn't believe that a mother could do this. Could be that strong? In a moment. Of terror like that for their child and that. You know in my young mind. Sitting a Honky Tonk. vm mixing with all the other songs on that Jukebox. Turned and started. I see. Now started started to turn into a philosophy which I feel like I'm more fully exploring today. And it's it's pretty simple thing to say it's an I even mentioned that it's painfully obvious in age but. God was mysterious in youth when when you first realized that. Loving something can actually physically change your body and that that connection the my science mine again comes in as far as. That something abstract had real world consequence. So I love my child and then I turned into the incredible hulk and. To lift the car off them. and. Yeah I. Think I mean it's so simple but. It's an important thing that something has to be at risk. Something's got to be on the line. To. Reveal these I think the much more strange complicated parts of love. That I'm I'm more interested in. Because he say love and it's Our minds go to cliche often but no, it's really weird and strange if you know where to look and it's on these weird edges of. Of Love when it's at risk and the things people will do in that moment that I find this beautiful alternate history of. Aesthetics. Like, I like to say that if you could put on the table everything, anyone's ever made in a moment of loss. That would tell US beautiful a history of aesthetics. And creativity as the proper art history that we all know. But that discussion doesn't happen art history because. The people making at our artists or it's just it's all of us. When push comes to shove what would you do? What could you make? What are you capable of and Something has to be risks I'm interested in the creative response that comes. In often, it's some form of love that we didn't see coming until I happened. There was a project you did Called lunch for love as if it were air. I think also had that story. And it's Yes. I like. My titles that I wrote, it was actually a song title in my song title this so That these titles have become, they find their form finally objects even though I thought they'd be for a band. So in a a way. I still release them in a way. Yeah..

Carl Sagan US Andrian Ripley Dan director Andrea
"dario" Discussed on On Being with Krista Tippett

On Being with Krista Tippett

09:00 min | Last month

"dario" Discussed on On Being with Krista Tippett

"And I find this these kind of forgotten little charts, indicators of something deeper, happening and culture because I was wondering. What would the Dario Roberto of today? You might not grind vinyl records to me what would you do crying dead ipods dust or something Yeah No. No It's not the same. Yeah. But but I I suspect people will surprise us in how they saw answer this question in ways we don't know yet which I always I never worries me about this this question because. It's just too human to need do attach emotions to things and. A quick little anecdote, a tear ipod point that really floored me that happened recently. A group of students I was talking to. One of the students mentioned. That his father was had willed to him, his record collection and. How touchy was by and the other students were sort of making fun of them like you gotta carry that in life now, like they were thinking of it as a burden, a physical burden, the to carry records it in life and I had this impromptu thought I asked them has everybody had an ipod, of course, everybody raised their hand. And I said has everybody had several IPODS everybody raised their hands and I said how many of you could see a day when you will your ipod collection to your child nobody raise their hand. And it was so interesting instinctually they knew that seemed odd. And I don't know what to make of that. I'm just saying that. There's weird things like that. That will happen that I would be excited to see how we solve in the future. Whereas microphone. Your hand okay. I really appreciate the way that you honor the spirit of your material that you're working with and. I like the way you've talked about memory particularly I'm interested in memory of water and I was wondering what it felt like when you reunited that million-year-old water drop with million-year-old blossom. What did it feel like? Well. We'd like to know what it felt like to the water droplets. It's Being Articulate and then I stumble here because it's I. Don't know. There's still this area where I don't have quite the words for it sometimes. I prepped so long I looked so hard. So. Much time energy went into finding that raindrop and that blossom. And then the moment comes when they're together again and. It's I don't know I don't know how to explain. It. I couldn't have done it. As I mentioned earlier, what do I need to do to earn the respect of that material and all those things that I did to get to that moment? Produce this sensation that's hard for me to describe. So I'm sorry stumbling on that. Moment. Though where you brought them together I mean. Your idea was to bring them together again to. have. This question I like to ask about can art finish something that never got finished and. In this way, it was, could that drop finish hitting that blossom all these years later So that those manifestation of that question and that that questions propelled many artworks can art finish something that's never that never got finished the leads to these kinds of interactions. I'm cassette tape it, and this is on being today I'm with the artist philosopher Dario wrote auto we're taking questions from the audience. I think it's true that there's this common perception that art connects us with the. In a way that art is a self expression and so the kind of ideas it's a, it's a way to get inside the head. When I look at your work, and then I listened the way you describe it it feels like instead of connecting us with you, it connects us with other lives. and. Another way I was thinking about it is is when I've looked at your work. It's almost like walking into a natural history museum and that I'm connecting with something else kind of bigger or other lives or something distant. How do you? How do you think about the role of the self in the artwork? Do you consciously try to erase or cover up? To me, this is a fundamental question about because as most artist, we tap into our own history as a starting point many young artists do that and. Patsy Kline is we believe her because she's singing about her heartbreak and. That's why counts. My relationship to those histories that I'm often referencing the work It the dynamics different it can't be about me I mean I making it I'm initiating it but. The point is not me and I do try to taper out myself. As much as I can because it's not especially when we're talking about the suffering of war. Come on how can how can I even pretend to know? So so dancer you, I do try to taper out my voice in that way because the because the narrative I'm trying to talk about is what I want all the attention on. But then I made the object. Artists can never remove themselves totally from So it's it's not always possible but I would think that it must please you to hear someone describe your work that way. Your work connects our lives with other lives. It really does because the site. Young. Artists that I work with the. Why should anybody care about your problem of? And when you make work about that problem and I think every artist should be hard themselves about that. and. That's why someone like Billie holiday or Patsy Kline have done this. They somehow solve this riddle of. Singing about their own experience, but it means but it was all of our experience and I mean, that's like this puzzle I'll always be trying to figure out. How you tap into the personal. But it's meant to be for the public. Interaction and in meaning. The microphone over here somewhere right here. You had mentioned earlier. Found intriguing and it. Just. KINDA got Calistoga. Being very badly depressed when you were younger and visiting Your Dad and having this experience in the room with hearing sergeant peppers and you came out and you were an artist. And it seemed like I, guess, the way my mind thought it was like well, that must also that you are very depressing you came out of the woman you weren't depressed anymore. I don't know if that resolves as quickly as becoming an artist, but I just was wondering if you could speak a little bit more on What was that kilter that was causing that depression and had did that resolve? This is one of those topics were afraid to talk about. It shouldn't be at all and I really believe that. But I hesitate because. It's related to the previous question where I don't what my work to be about that. But clearly. When I look back it was depression absolutely but I mean five years old it was a constant. In life and I just didn't understand what it was and it has never gone away. If anything I'm an artist because. Partly I need it gives me away to harness it. To funnel it into something. That takes beyond my own problem as I was saying. But I didn't. When I left the room, it was still there and it just had a purpose. Didn't have before and I struggle every day to keep that purpose onsite. But there's nothing like. Reading a story of a civil war soldier carving their leg from scratch the will set you straight very quickly on your own personal depression. And I constantly looking for those narratives to help put things in perspective..

Dario Roberto Patsy Kline depression Calistoga Billie
"dario" Discussed on On Being with Krista Tippett

On Being with Krista Tippett

10:29 min | Last month

"dario" Discussed on On Being with Krista Tippett

"So for example. In our era of. This weird contradiction of being able to have access to all memory. and. Paradoxically maybe as ruining our memory. It's there at any time so. Maybe, you don't need to hold it as long as normal and I, I really push against that and I feel like artists the forgetting the luxury of our time that artists don't get to have in my opinion I don't. Give myself that. So what that means to me is that. If I'm going to use that bone dust I better know why I'm using it and. Road one the civil war were very important narratives in that body of work. So. Hundred hundred and fifty years removed from those wars. How much can I actually no I'm always hitting speier where I know I can't know every I can't really know and I've never been in war probably never will be and I always acknowledged that acknowledged that but does that mean you don't say anything at all and that to me is always worse so. I tried to. This is a very personal thing. Everybody has to answer different but. I have this motto about. What do I need to do to earn the respect to the material before I will use it? And that can be answered a number of ways but one of them is have I remembered it. In as deeply committed way as possible and. Every project requires made answer that a little differently, but that's still court. So so the memory is. Is Very hard loaded topic to me has many dimensions and that's just one of them. I mean, it's very hard to talk about art. On the radio. Or even in room where we're not looking at something. For example, I did write this down. There's. Project, you had call this a sadness silence can't touch. A small memento box containing six civil war pain bullets, which were the bullets soldiers. Bit. On when they were undergoing surgery. Before the era of painkillers. Made. So what were the just futile that what they were made from Ver- mid from This is a piece that. Language. was being used as a material. And the role of the war poet, which is another one of these genres the. What standing the war poet have anymore in our culture. and. And that you know that history bothers me that we don't. We don't remember these frontline experiences in the war poet is particularly interesting to me because of what I'm saying divide that I feel about one experience what I'm talking about firsthand and some some things I've just not going to be able to. So that we're poets voice is vital memory of. A Thoughtful, reflective mind in. The most worst case scenario of what we can produce on the planet and those voices are important. So those pain bullets may each one's made from a different recording of a war poet? from from different wars. Audiotapes Audio's audiotape mounted downs melted down and then made into an. CAST. The original pain bullet. which so the pinball. They have marks of soldiers, teeth in them. Everybody. Knows that term bite the bullet and this is where it originates to achieve lost context with that history but. It has a much darker background, which is they're literally biting on a piece of lead more than likely as a amputation is occurring, and so those marks as a person sensitive to materials and form when I see a tooth mark in a chunk of lead that's been buried in the ground for one hundred and fifty years it's. Deeply moving to me as anything I've ever seen and. But as a form of forgotten form of memory. I wanted to cast it and remake it in the what I think is the power of. The poets, the voice, and all of these points I should say were chosen because they were forms of protest by the poet. On the Front Line Whitman Tennyson T.. S. Eliot Robert Graves Dylan Thomas. Soon I believe soon. who were all in some way? Commenting on. The actual Hara war as in opposition to the. The honor that the public mean of course, which is a dimension of it they were speaking to. The the gruesome, this of it, which can never be forgotten or lost. But, but as you say in the form of poetry so yes, the gruesome nece of it but. Not The way we get the gruesome -ness of it in the newspaper writing the gruesome gruesome -ness of it in the human voice. Yeah. So in a way that I made the painful because I imagined the poets, the force of their voice, moving their mouth, moving their teeth and making new impressions into to the bullet but their their impressions of of protest rather than the original impression made. From pain of an amputation, for example. So there it was. Very Specific Wyatt chose. Language in a form that was made by the mouth. And that also gets at something that is so evocative that you talk about also as your work as an artist of. Healing back through time. I mean, which is an amazing thing for any of us to think about Yeah I don't. It's my point about I, at least for me as an artist my point about I, don't I don't think I have the right to forget certain things. That I think it's a luxury. Of Our time that should be pressed harder against. But. Healing as Presented itself in different ways in my work over the years. There have been times that I've actually given myself the challenge could I make a medicine that worked? Of which is an odd thing to think about does the public want their artists prescribing the medicine of? and. What's the protocol? Not a sort of thing but But I thought could I not contribute In that way. So I liked that challenge but then it'll go into the much more metaphorical like like in the war work. Could. To me, the biggest problem by seems consistent with every war is the problem of divides, which is between the Home Front and the frontline. Every. Generation of. Warriors comments on the Gulf. They feel when they come back that there's it seems unbridgeable gap between the Home Front? On the front line between the experience they experienced and any sort of meaningful communication with the Home Front. So I feel I felt could part. Could I at least try to? Heal that divide. A. Bob A metaphorical die divide but it's also a real direct psychological. Have Real World consequence if you could initiate a conversation of. Between the home frightened the front line so The healing takes on many forms of my work. How did YOU GET INTERESTED IN WAR You. Are Not really generation. You kind of missed. You missed the Vietnam War more than nine, hundred, seventy two. I mean, of course you live in this we live in this post nine eleven world, but I'm just curious about this. It was. It was nine eleven, absolutely nine eleven, and then that also took you back to civil war and world. War One. When I get involved in a project, I go all in and. I thought if everybody remembers what was the big question and the moment was why? Why US there was this? Complete confusion about how wide in and I was like everybody else. I realized I didn't have a good answer where you in Houston at that time. And I was so frustrated with myself that I didn't I couldn't answer that question. So. It turns as you would expect when you talk about these topics. Of course, it's GonNa take years and years to come to any understanding. A intelligent way to answer that question and I. Still. Not there. You know all these years later and But that's that was what so I decided I'm going to make work. As long as the country was at war I thought okay. Make work in response to it because I was grappling with this. What's the artist's responsibility in time of war? Of course, nobody knew we were entering the longest word in our history and so a decade later I was still making work about the war but I think what's Important. About that is. You know the news cycle. Yes. We've been at world is time in some sense, but the news cycle moves on right we just get reminded of it periodically. Even our political life really hold that awareness, but you've actually as an artist. You've continued to hold that reality and also I think the fact that you're doing it in a spirit of. Of a question, can you heal back through time? The idea of. A sustained meditation on her problem. Seems like this format going out of style.

Home Front speier painkillers Gulf Wyatt S. Eliot Robert Graves Houston Dylan Thomas A. Bob
"dario" Discussed on On Being with Krista Tippett

On Being with Krista Tippett

11:07 min | Last month

"dario" Discussed on On Being with Krista Tippett

"Powerful love that helps us live in sacred relationship with ourselves, others, and the natural world learn more by visiting Fetzer Dot. Org. Doria Rope blotto has been called a sculptural artist, a philosopher and a materialist poet at the heart of his work is a fascination with human survival and the creative response to loss. I just want to actually read some very beautiful words that you wrote about. Time and memory. Time is, of course, doing it steady work on every object ever made this complex relationship between the maker and emotionally invested object and the growing distance between them is not new only rediscovered each generation. I love this weather by an artist, a mourner, a mother, or a soldier. These objects ask very human moral questions. What right do we have to forget what do we owe to each other's memories? So memory now takes on a moral dimension because. When I go I, hope someone grabs hold of me and I have to promise I'm grabbing hold of WHO's gone before. The vast majority of human lives. They're just gone. Nobody remembers even to three generations down the road it's easy to start forgetting. And memory has a spiritual dimension in that way to me like there was a title of a piece called. Heaven is being a memory to others and. I just like knowing I'm going to hold on I'm. GonNa Grasp poll. In the last moment, I like that art can do that I. Think it should shoot. I'm Krista Tippett and this is on being. Over the last twenty years Dario. Roberta's art has been displayed at galleries and museums across the US. He's also been a creative partner to an ECLECTIC range of projects including the search for extraterrestrial intelligence and university faculties in engineering and euro aesthetics. He was born in San Antonio Texas and currently lives in Houston I spoke with him in two thousand fourteen as part of a series of live events with the Minneapolis. Institute of Art. Great to be back at Minneapolis Institute of Arts feel like I'm an old timer now. So I welcome you. So I've really been looking forward to this for several months as way I planned it. Thank you very much. So if I ask you about the spiritual and religious background of your childhood, where would you start to think about what that means? My grandfather was. A Baptist minister. Didn't grow up around him so much but his his influence definitely was there the Beckham ahead. and. It was definitely a passionate man. My mother religion in the home was not ever really an issue but as. I searched it out on my own. I'd asked. My friends, I come to church. Catholic methodist. Probably. Sampled every church or. A friend I had. So in my childhood. I would say it was very self directed. Maybe we'll always within the background knowing that thing about my grandfather there was still this kind of mysterious thing that I didn't really understand. So maybe it was apparently fueled by. Searching. It's like you know you. You were interested in science your football player. You weren't that kid who everybody thought would grow up to be an artist or that you didn't identity zone yeah. No, it was quite a shock. No. There are two stories that you've told across the years that I I wondered if you would. Tell us, and one of them has to do with your mother. One of them has to do with your father about how you became an artist. You, talk about your mother working in a Honky Tonk in Texas for a while when you were pretty young. And going with her and it really is the whole experience being there with her taking in the people taking a life in that place taking in the music of Patsy cline and others and listening to the Jukebox, and it almost feels like the jukebox was your first art object although you wouldn't have called at that originally. Yes. Credibly. Influential on my life definitely leaves a mark. Three then you're pretty young, right? Yeah. Six, six, seven. and. Their full range of emotional experiences you would imagine in a Honky Tonk, as a six year old. camp. Next to the jukebox watching at plough it really deliver mark and what I mean. You're having patsy Kline Soundtrack. What I'm actually witnessing in the room as she singing about, it made this one to one connection. Between the pop song or the country song or the object and life, and I think that has left a lasting impression on me which ties into science and maybe an unexpected way in that. I want what I do to be metaphor and have a practical I wanted to do something to in life. And then the other stories later on your father was biologist cracked and. It was from Nicaragua and you didn't really spend that much time with him going up. But then. You've told this story about sounds like when you're in your early twenties. You were depressed. Anyone to stay with him in Miami and we have the Beatles to thank you father and the Beatles to thank for you truly having this epiphany. It really I didn't know wouldn't epiphany was until I had one is. Really. It really was that mean within twenty four hours I. Still Don't know how to explain. It was related to this experience of what was clearly deep depression Dow when I look back. Visiting him. Sort of you know every young man has to come to terms of that at some point and I I guess I needed to spend time with them. And really the only thing we could communicate on wor was music and he was a huge Beatles Fan. You pretty much learned English mini and his brothers from Beatles records. Story. That he told me. From the lyrics but I don't know one day he he left and accidentally left Sergeant Pepper, playing on repeat. On the CD. And I was locked in my room and some terrible state and so for twenty four hours, I heard pepper through the muffled wall in the other room and something just changed I don't know how to explain it. But when I came out of the room, I was an artist. And I haven't looked back since and you've said that I mean you did bring out some pastels and paddock paper. And you start first thing I told him was please take me to an art store you did. I wondered have pastels on hand and that shows you to that I. didn't know what it meant to be an artist. So I thought we'll pastels or. Paper I didn't I didn't even know what I. so that was where I started and I I'll never forget that. Every artist has it that blank page and the fear this guttural fear in my stomach like Oh my God anything's possible. I don't know what to do and I was scared and and drawn to it in the same way and I still have that feeling it never goes away. I realized that. No. Toes interesting that both of these stories have music in them music is absolutely central to them. And There's a kinship in you, a kinship with the DJ and the idea of the DJ runs all the way through a lot of art projects you've done over the years. Yes, it's for me to begin to talk about the sacred. Start with music and oddly I never I never learned how to play an instrument and I always one of my great things I'm so envious of to this day. Being in a band and I've never been in a band and I wish so much I had been could have been. Even to this day I. Since I was a little boy to this day. I've kept a journal of potential bad names and song titles. Just in case ever gotten a band that that it because I couldn't instrument I could contribute a great band name right away of. And that's turned into its own art object over the years I found ways to finally get those things out without the music but. Yeah. This is part of I know the science part of my brain wonders what how my wire to lean this way. And actually though some of your earliest sculptures were made from. Grinding Vinyl records is. Like how do you take actual skills of the DJ song selection sampling scratching beat matching just all these things that DJ would do so very simply for example, Daichi of mixing records together I thought well, what if I really melted them in pot and mix them together and what would happen why? Why why did I choose those two songs and? Dj already handled the vinyl as an object as much as an audio experience. So I just kind of took that to an extreme like what if you kept scratching a record until it turned to dust? Kept giving myself these kinds of challenges. So you know there's a phrase there's some phrasing that I really appreciate now of the citizen scientist and this is also language your us because you work with science. The citizen artists. and. So as I was preparing to talk to you I felt like you know you're kind of a DJ slash artist I really also think you are an artist philosopher. And I think that's how I want to draw you out tonight. You know you deal in all your work either directly or indirectly with the big subjects. Life Love. Death. Somebody wrote about you Dario Rope Tow is a resurrection of dead, things. Compliment yeah. Yeah. And you but you don't do and I could imagine that people might. Think. This when they hear about your work, it's not about found objects. It's about as you say alchemy. That's a great distinction.

Dj Beatles Patsy cline Honky Tonk Doria Rope Fetzer Dot Krista Tippett Institute of Art Dario Rope Tow San Antonio Texas Dario Minneapolis Institute of Arts US Nicaragua Texas Minneapolis creative partner football Roberta Sergeant Pepper
[Unedited]  Dario Robleto with Krista Tippett

On Being with Krista Tippett

05:06 min | Last month

[Unedited] Dario Robleto with Krista Tippett

"Ning and. Welcome back to winter. Someone someone wrote me today instead it's raining feathers. So welcome to the institute. I'm Liz Armstrong. Curator. Of Contemporary Art, and we are very pleased to be hosting the second live interview with Krista Tippett for her show and broadcast of on being. As. Many of you know Christa was here two months ago when she spoke with Hamilton and what was a fascinating and far-reaching conversation they covered everything from spiritual act of art making to the strange intimacy of museums where people can be alone together. The the this interview, and that one we're presented. In conjunction with the exhibition currently on view. In our target wing simply called sacred, which is a series of installations, the probe, the nature of the sacred within a secular multi-faith society. By, juxtaposing works of art from Multiple Times in places, the sacred exhibition invites visitors to explore historic and contemporary. Expressions of the divine, the spiritual, the essential in the beloved and to ponder the words meaning in their personal lives. I want to thank the MIA's affinity collectors, group contemporary art for their support of this program, and for helping us visits from artists such as Hamilton. Dario. And now let me just briefly introduce each of our guests. KRISTA Tippett Enduro. Christie needs little introduction on this stage. She's a peabody award winning broadcaster and New York Times bestselling author WHO's highly acclaim radio program on being fills a huge void in the public discussion of spirituality and faith. She's not afraid to. to discuss the big animating questions of human life from how do we want to live to what does it mean to be human? She and her guests explore meaning ethics and what is sacred miss the political cultural and technological turmoil that is first century life. Dario fo was houston-based artists who's known for his highly original repurposing of rare and archaic materials. Like a DJ sampling music and he just told me tonight, he was a DJ once Doria spins in shapes such unconventional materials as dinosaur fossils, meteorite remnants, hand bones, and hipbones, and pulverized vinyl from vintage records. He's been called materials poet. I think of him as a passionate alchemist who memorialize the past while finding new meaning in the tangled roots its history. He's a maker of extraordinary objects that are meditations on war, love death, spirituality, and healing. It's going to be really interesting to him talk about these objects without seeing them. But you can imagine and then you will see them So I'm really looking forward to this conversation. Please join me in welcoming Chris step and Dario. Thank you lose. It's great to be back at Minneapolis Institute of Arts. Feel like I'm an old timer now. So I welcome you. So, Dr. you grew up in San Antonio I grew up in Oklahoma. It did not snow in March where we came from. I've really been looking forward to this for several months as way I planned it. Thank you. Very much. So if I ask you a about the spiritual and religious background of your childhood, where would you start to think about what that means? San Antonio is maybe Catholic central. In America So it's It's hard not to be around that in San Antonio. My grandfather was a Baptist minister. I didn't grow up around ten so much but his is influence definitely. was there the Beckham ahead? And he was definitely a passionate passionate man. My mother. Religion in the home was not ever really an issue but as. I searched it out on my own. I'd asked my friends I could come to church. Catholic methodist I probably sample every every church. Afraid I had. And? I continually. Even at that early age was was very, very interested. So my childhood it I would say it was very self directed. maybe always within the background knowing that thing about my grandfather, there was still this mysterious thing that I didn't really understand. So, maybe it was fairly field that to the searching.

Dario Fo Peabody Award Krista Tippett San Antonio Contemporary Art Hamilton Liz Armstrong MIA Beckham Christa New York Times Minneapolis Institute Of Arts Doria Catholic Methodist Oklahoma America Chris
Gordon Murray T.50

CarCast

05:23 min | Last month

Gordon Murray T.50

"Guys. Welcome to car cast Matt Motivated Guanzhou here with Bill Goldberg how are you Buddy House practices housing doing doing great. You know we're looking at five days over one hundred. So I'm ecstatic. Bikini on the out by the pool. I actually I saw it out in the leg as long as your Ad Dragon Gauge and the kids are out like on a lake and right? Yeah. You're having fun growing. Dragon. Just shoot now like when you're over fifty, you get you reap the enjoyment out of videoing everyone and. Consoling them after they've been launched across. The, Lake Yeah, it was very entertaining. I'll be uploading many of those. Like, they're having a great time out there. visit. Great. It was a great bet. You guys can see it on his instagram you're dragging your you got the boat. You're the kids are out on the rouse being dragged by the boat. They fly off. You pass the sack. You see the slasher out your. Their lives. I can. Carry? Them would have died I couldn't have posted it. Had this scroll through all my other videos to find out a comparable to find out that they were doing good something. We've got some cool ally interesting news about The McLaren announced that well, the Gordon Murray announcement that we wanted to get into. So we sort of got this job. So we can I hit that before we get started. Just, another word from our friends at Dodd's it's A. IT'S A it's time for dodge power dollars and that means for every horse power. You get ten dollars off your purchase on dodge challenger Dodge Charger and Dodge Durango come in and save dodge power dollars for pretty sweet deal. So as we As we are sitting down to record this. There's some news that's out there, and of course, the most interesting stuff that we're finding is Gordon Murray finally took the wraps off his. Off his new SUPERCAR, his t fifty supercar, Gern, Gordon Murray very famously designed a series of f one cars had a relationship with the Clarendon did the McLaren won Three Seater Central Driving Position Car I love that car bill I know you love that car it's sort of a wishlist amongst us all. I'm sure everyone who had an opportunity to get one at one point kicking themselves now because they keep going up thirteen, million, eight, hundred, million in life be knocked twenty million dollars going nuts So there was a great video presentation that came out. With Dario Franceschini taking a touring ordinary designs during Gordon, Murray on a moto and they took the wraps off this car and It's it's. It's pretty it's pretty cool. Gordon Murray's thing has always bands. About lightweight and from this car from. The initial design in his head all the way up to what it is. Now he said a goal of no more than one thousand kilos in weight and he hit nine eighty I believe puts it somewhere around twenty one, hundred, seventy, maybe twenty one, hundred, seventy, four pounds. This is extremely lightweight way in in. Today's world. Under twenty two hundred pounds. Of. A modern day car it. The Way to do that. And explain it when you go and you watch the videos, you read the press about it. Is. You have to design this thing from the ground up. With weight savings in mind every single step of the way, the the CAR IS MONACO CARBON FIBRE the entire bodies carbon fibre everything. That could be carbon. Fibre is carbon fiber of. The the engine he went to Cosworth and said, it needs to be naturally aspirated. It needs to be the twelve. It needs to be lightweight. needs to sound fantastic and it needs to be naturally aspirated. Of course, right? So. What they came up with was three point nine Liter v twelve. Six hundred and fifty, four horsepower. Three hundred and forty four pound feet of torque again small. You Know Small Displacement High Ramming twelve thousand one hundred RPM match. Enjoyment. You know I've A. Peak power is at eleven thousand, five, hundred dollars God, and the power to the Torah curved the I think the peak torque is around nine thousand. RPM. So between nine thousand and not red line of eleven five that thing just must sound insane and. Just skewed. Now, he didn't release any performance specs yet because Gordon Murray's thing is like I tell you zero to sixty whatever. But everyone's GonNa go after that intestine. beat it. He wanted to focus on the things that meant

Gordon Murray Mclaren Dodge Lake Yeah Bill Goldberg Matt Dario Franceschini Cosworth Dodd Charger Durango
Daria Gavrilova on finding out what makes her happy

The Tennis.com Podcast

09:17 min | Last month

Daria Gavrilova on finding out what makes her happy

"Daria Gavrilova Dario Welcome or should I say Yeah Dasha that's about it. Thanks. Thanks for having me. I really excited to have a chat We've been in the lockdown so. As like yes. Sure. Chat. You guys probably not a lot of people to be honest right now not seeing too many people and. Also. Look at ten spicer were trying to be even Loris say. Because we are still allowed to go to training, but we're just being careful. So we create our own Babul within this bobble. There's another bubble it's just like. Crazy but that's okay. It seems like Australia's taking the quarantine current Ivar. So so so seriously because you were out of lockdown on your back in lockdown yet because our K. went up again. So they're probably GONNA keep going up for the loss while before gone back down but. Yet, wherein stage three right now is Toria somewhat every state. So even though you've been quarantined and all that I mean, have you actually stop training at all during this whole lockdown quarantine thing or have you not really been able to train as much? The first lockdown were lucky. We got all the gym equipment and. Hope back home and I just did my own workouts but I had like everything I had barbells ahead. You know all the heavy stuff. The chain I had the what black. Though I was able to train almost as normal, and we're allowed to go outside and do sessions outside and then yet. We're allowed to get back on the tennis court on a few weeks later. So that was the case and now. With tennis they restrictions noticed straight. So we're able to still come to the tennis and train. What's your thoughts though in when you will play a tournament because I know we have a scheduled tentatively starting from August onward where do you plan to go if anywhere? Well. I don't know to be on the I still have no idea I think many people due to illness. It's like the two options either starting in the in America or go straight to Europe. But I haven't decided. Let's talk about if. Everything everything still up in the air like ribs the. If it's all happening or not. So I'll just decide as light as possible. I think the one thing that I've taken from this whole quarantine whether or not the WTO starting again is just we know nothing that's all I know is that we know nothing there's nothing that's concrete. There's nothing written in stone at the moment though are. Able to come to the US like if you were to leave tomorrow for tournament, if there was a tournament, Mar, would you be able to head allows way? I'll will have to have an exemption and how hard is that to get well, we apply for an exemption to go overseas So we I think we're allowed to come see West but the de Straton government doesn't really want us to travel. So we need to have an exemption and we all applied for it and we still haven't had the answer but well, for example, arena already that shit got. An exemption, a world's intense. So quarantine what have you been up to staying sane I know not just training surely there's been a lot of new hobbies fun things to get into out of TIKTOK FU talks. I don't dance take talks 'cause I can't but I just. Make Fun of myself in posted anyway because it looks hilarious what else Well, I'm always been a bit like artsy artsy. I. I've been painting a bit I actually bought. Some real clay and been making like clay pieces and going to stadium than firing them of Maddie. Few they're all on my instagram few on the hub. And you know playing with the puppy and smashing natural lakes. You know I don raid much. But I've just that like rating Lena's book I was always intrigued on like how everything works in China how how does how does the federation work and how Cana tennis player come through and like she was the first one to come through and yeah, it's actually a real good book. It's awesome. Have your. Wedding plans taken a bit of a pause because of this whole thing. Yeah. We actually decided pretty early decided lack marsh that registered a postponed until next year

Tennis Daria Gavrilova Babul WTO Australia Spicer Loris United States Lena Europe America China
Is Apple dying?

Bloomberg Surveillance

05:34 min | Last month

Is Apple dying?

"I want you to bring in our next guests. I've been to an apple apple Amazon all morning, and I think you've got some great insights here. But I got one story I'm standing on Fifth Avenue. With one of the great giants of early Apple Analysis. Lawrence Haverty of Putnam and of Gabelli, and everyone around us was talking about the death of Apple and Larry have already stood. Next to be and he said, Tom, it is total baloney. Larry. However, he was right 10 years ago, telling that might have been the 1st 2nd 3rd 4th Exactly. We've done that. I think we've done it five times since it's well joining us Now we're lucky to have a meet Dario Nardi ever caught outside Apple analyst with us right now, I made how on Earth do south, $26 billion worth of iPhones. Or the world simile Shut down. You know, That's a great question. I think it's a combination ofthe perhaps having the right product launched. I see a lower price product. But importantly in the apple management extensively about this The benefits of the economic stimulus that kind of permeated through the ecosystem. For them. Something is a combination of those two. But for the one of the really make it, perhaps to Corbett, where we've all been fixated on how public cloud off from his data centers are the new narrative. Perhaps the importance of Apple and its ecosystem is also gone up, especially from a consumer standpoint, so I mean, let's be really clear about this. Is this a consumer staple something you have to have or luxury goods company that leverage the massive fiscal stimulus of the last few months? It's somewhere in the middle of this right now. It is definitely a higher prize Luxury. Good, aspirational product. There's no denying that right. You could buy a cheaper for me. Goodbye, Cheaper piece if you want it. So there is a luxury element to this, but it has also the same time become business people built for individuals that work everything delivered in the stats. Apple Hod I thought with fairly impressive, which is 50% of the Max and iPad was the first time buyers ever 75% of Watts was sold to the first time buyers ever. Wow. I mean, that is tremendous, and it really highlights the importance of the hardware aspect of apple. Even though a lot of people were saying heading into this year, This had to become more of a services company. They had to get more revenue. From their iTunes and there are other services that was in line with expectations didn't have the massive beat of the other hardware focused aspects. What do you take away from that going forward? Yeah, you keep it up services are field was up 15% of the no, Not not not a terrible number, but clearly not the way it's been going in the past. I think the reality of services It's a massive business today. There are lots of puts and takes to it. And so what they saw was perhaps the advertising business licensing business. There is actually a ghoul, um, and apple care business, which is effectively the Newport Those those products of those services were declining. A bit more faster, did not grasp the flipside was things like Apple music. Things like APP store did much better if it was a bit of focus. Your tale of two cities. But you step back and think about this just keeps validated the point that this is diversity at scale. And even if you don't see services are iPhones rate, things like Apple Watch Variables and Max are doing better. I mean, I've been looking for an entry point on Apple for seven years, and I'm still searching for myself. A January 1st, mate, I want you to tell me the kiss and kiss January 1 return on Apple. This would 10% dividend growth. And also with that massive, persistent share buyback program, and I locked in for an 8% return day one. You know the buy back alone, a TTE least for the next four years. It's not longer probably will give you about a 6% return that she ever doctor will be about 6% right? You know, the dividend yield. Given the stock has improved. Paramount is about a one person today it's in the ZIP code. It's about 7% return between buybacks and evidence that you get annually. I look at this folks and just extraordinary. What was just said. They're about a 7% return day. One is well. Tim Cook spoke about the social issues. That they are not zero sum. Anybody in economics knows that that is back to Torsten Veblen. Is Apple, adding to society or they just stealing share from everything else out there that can't compete. Um I would imagine that they are more adding to the society. Worse is not, And you know, if you look at Apple's market shit, it is not a large number by any means any metric that they're playing right? Attend a video eating what Apple is done what others have done. Perhaps make things more productive, more interactive or efficient. Everyone benefited from that transition if you may, but I don't think that Taking anything away. That probably added to the society. We tried to have this conversation in the last Lets do it again. What's behind this stock split? Well, I think the official's times was, this makes it more accessible for investors will stand. Julie, not if it matters right. It doesn't create much economic well hear the end of the day, right? If I own one Charlotte for Chester. It's a bit of a non event. From our perspective From economic perspective. It's a non event. But their take is it helps the smaller retail investors more so we should do it.

Apple Larry Lawrence Haverty TOM Dario Nardi Corbett Tim Cook Amazon Putnam Torsten Veblen Julie
Trump becomes presumptive GOP nominee after sweeping primaries

Clark Howard

00:57 sec | 6 months ago

Trump becomes presumptive GOP nominee after sweeping primaries

"But it A. B. C. news projecting that the former vice president will win the Illinois democratic primary as well as the democratic primary in Florida A. B. C. news is also projecting that president trump will win Republican primaries in Florida and Illinois and that he now has enough delegates to be considered the GOP's presumptive presidential nominee ABC news political analyst Matthew Dowd says he would tell Bernie Sanders to think of the crisis it's now gripping the nation the covert nineteen outbreak should he go and three tonight Sanders advising him I'd tell him it's time to give a speech it's time to say we can fight this out we could keep going but we're in the midst of this pandemic and it's time to unite the party it's time to unite the country hi is primary was also supposed to be today but the secretary of state has postponed it due to the threat of the covert nineteen outbreak governor Mike DeWine says he wants to re scheduled for June second Dario Alden or

Vice President Donald Trump Florida GOP Matthew Dowd Bernie Sanders Mike Dewine Dario Alden B. C. Illinois President Trump ABC Political Analyst
"dario" Discussed on Teen Creeps

Teen Creeps

11:28 min | 7 months ago

"dario" Discussed on Teen Creeps

"Scared of the irony. Yeah now you're drowning in a pit. All you like you fell exactly where I would have put you actually actually yeah. It's Oh what a what a riot. Yeah and then he starts choking around yet. 'cause he has broken his thumb. Yes without without screaming at all this is sort of going through. It is especially because his arm is drenched in blood already ready. Yeah pulls holds it out start strangling her Jennifer Connelly skedaddle Jennifer. He just saved you. Could you help him out. He does he di. Oh I think he gets killed by murder mom they they have a little fight. And then people left standing are Jennifer and Inga. Gotcha yeah at the very end. Yeah thank you dies there. Yeah Yeah I think Also oh she runs. She comes across murder son and then she walks in the corner. He just looks like a normal boy. From Yeah Zeke. Miller looks like an eight year olds crying by girls. Like you're GonNa hurt me. No Oh and she's like don't worry your mom can't hurt you. I'm here to help. Don't worry about it. Turns them around mangled corpse rat face. Yeah Yeah Yeah with maggots and just mucus losing from his little rat mouth. Yeah Gross. I'm getting out of here. Yeah gets on a boat river or something murder sons in the bows and the boat. He's got a really long pointed he's got that long pointing knife the pipe yeah tries to stab her stabs the the engine the galloping the yeah the like gas US engine right just called an engine motor thank you stabs the motor. They're they're wrestling flies. Come to save her and I I was like I'm glad that came back. Because that was like the flies. Push him in and also like a fires started well She like a dumb dumb even though she's I presume saw the motor get stabbed. Gasoline is just been leaking leaking leading. She still goes to start right. Promoter blows up the whole lake catches fire. She has to swim underwater. All my God murdered. Her son grabs her. Aw Gallatin murder son like corpse dying skin anymore. He's just like a eaten up corpse and so then they fight. Underwater are scary. Yeah and I think genuinely you might think. That's the last of the monsters in this movie because slows down after that as she swims. Yes then she's she's like she's getting her bearings he's learning. And what WHO's this coming over the hill. It's lawyer Agent Morris. Yeah Oh has no head says yeah the arms out and it's the most heroic lawyer ever looked at a movie so same with bugs. Yeah it's hilarious. This is really for like fucking sheet. Sheet metal comes in decapitates him so quickly I was like no jarring on perfect perfect and then uh-huh murder mums back with a piece of sheet metal and is trying to like now stab it through Jennifer Connelly's neck even though it was so easy second is so he's pushing down. Yeah well your agents have very just like tissue got a thick skin they gotta deal with alive you know they have tissue paper. That's right ethics skin. Well we've seen her survival more. Yeah all of a sudden who comes in Ingo with a straight razor and just gently like Oh oh so gently sweeps the straight razor across murder. Mom's face which is somehow inexplicably like then just like in like melty yelps yes towers. It was making me nervous watching the light. ragging that's also are gentles wife earliest at the time really wait. She was raped. She was really good. His ex wife worked in glass. Don't know if that has anything to do with your session with glass interesting. They have probably don't he doesn't glass. Yeah yeah so then like we got that hookup. Inga is like horrified with herself. 'cause like she was protecting Jennifer but like it wasn't she wasn't put on this earth to kill writings and then like very like like shot. The straight razor with the bright red paint blood an English like no throws it away. Jennifer Hugs Inga. And does anybody show up or leads to Blah and it's like and the second watch of that was More nerve wracking because I knew about the biting the fingers and I was like Oh my God I watch her. She's like she has to get in real hug. Really close really yeah. They do not knowing that I was like what a gentle beast also like. Fourteen fourteen eight mishaps onset and it happens a lot. Yeah every now and many people got bit every single person every single but but a lot of people that have them as pets literally genitalia eaten off. I don't know why Taylor they go for it. It's a like it'll go down fucking killer. You know where to go. Yeah and that's where it's like. Whenever Edwin is playing with any toy that has like any kind of like living creatures creature shape right for the crotch shape toys for him? Yeah we have a lot of balls added Edwin Nova crotch every time. My docs in Dixie was like that too just right for the crash but how do you know. Yeah she knows where to go because it was Internet. Yeah Did you find those long lines or did you. Not Those they live on you notes it it looks like Oh yeah I mean a lot of them are monkey bit off part of the people. Call the Swiss Transylvania. Why oh I I don't know and then love that love that I don't know a lot of these are just head chopped exclamation point? headrest out happening. Paul Corvino is my father. These aren't helpful notes. sleepwalking is cool. We bookings coup doc. I wasn't sure if they were like reaction notes or facts about the movie note. I think they started as facts. And then it was. I love a funicular cool hat gen cool has it wasn't quite as it. She was. Yeah riding down the cable car. That's going down Downer up the But she's like sitting there writing in her diary or she's wearing her school uniform and she's got this cool beret can uh-huh yes I liked. I liked that hat or the wardrobe and this whole movie is now like very much and yeah it's really cool. It's somehow like doc. All the girls are wearing like cool guy. Close our is very into it. I really liked it. It just seems like effortless but cool yes it it was like very relaxed. Like high school. Sophisticat yes I think it had that international aspect to it too was like very ma ma. Yeah Yeah Really Nice. Did you like this movie I did. I was gagging the last twenty minutes of it but it was an enjoyable watch. Yeah yeah feels like it. It would be a good group watch too yes. I've only seen it alone to feels like it would be fun to have friends. Yeah in Eh. While you're watching missed too much. Yeah yeah it would. Also I think like an this might be true of any agenda movie. I think would be like like cool to have on in the back hallway parties. Yes just because the visuals are visually arresting. Yeah Yeah here's a quote my one last thing. It's normal. Oh for insects to be slightly. telepathic grounded base reality of this movie is not normal for me. Ah I like that for that movie though Well I I was really happy to to watch this movie. He was a ride and a half. Yeah Julius Awesome. You guys should watch it. It is available on shutter. It's available on Amazon prime. If you want yeah I'm parts in Italian will switch to Italian and it's sort of fun and you don't see it coming. I mean if you want for free. It's on HOOPLA. Oh Hey nice. And there's a video game somebody made based off of this but it's not related to the movie but they were such a big fan of phenomena. Yeah that they clockwork or Cli- our that game now. This is the game like I've I was so curious on so I only have like vague memories of it from playing it in nineteen ninety five or ninety six And it was. My cousin had a playstation so that was like the cool cousin right. Whoever has the play station so we I think we rented that game from blockbuster and it was I just remember screaming and like running running away from a person with giant scissors and like make sense and and not really under? This was during the time when there wasn't the Internet so you couldn't like look up up how to play and if you didn't have like the gaming magazines yeah then like you're fucked so like we didn't. We rented it. We do not know what the PERP like. We didn't know what to due survival game and I remember just like running and like always trying to hide in the bathroom and he always finds you in the bathroom I I truly my memories of our so scant. It's just like you're running around your discworld who's modeled after Jennifer connelly running running around this mansion and there's a guy with a big pair of like sharp shears. That's GonNa cut you up that letter literally. That's all I remember. Looks walks out. Apparently got re released again. Did at some point on a playstation console that yeah it's like on what on like ps four or something. Oh My god God. I'M GONNA play this game. I want to so I was like I gotTa Find Yeah. It's called Clock Tower Clock Tower. I believe or clockwork. It has clock in the title Title Tower Game. I'M GONNA write my game. His form back gonNA write my version of what I thought the movie was GonNa be. Yeah and I'm going to call it clock Nava that's really WANNA do. Thanks murder murder murder with.

murder Jennifer Connelly Clock Tower Clock Tower US Edwin Nova Inga Amazon Miller Agent Morris Dixie Gallatin Nava Paul Corvino Swiss Transylvania Taylor Downer Julius Awesome
"dario" Discussed on Teen Creeps

Teen Creeps

10:05 min | 7 months ago

"dario" Discussed on Teen Creeps

"Government has decided to suspend with Ukraine's way too complex for you you to understand. Sometimes police say the man had died and when someone dies that is bad. Oh that's why starting Wednesday January twenty ninth. The onion will be launching the topical a New Daily News podcast hosted by me Leslie Price. We'll bring you the most relevant stories of the day. This trade war is just another pissing into each others mouth contest between world leaders and some. That hasn't even happened yet. Donald Trump announced placeholder here today and Insert Democrat here is insert emotion featuring in depth reporting. Just a a few moments of your time senator. Please go up to my wife with hard hitting questions. Is this the most beautiful thing I've ever heard. Yes it is and unparalleled analysis. Unfortunately unfortunately it looks like we're all GonNa die. I see bringing you the news other podcasts or simply too afraid to cover the join US each day and we'll hold your pathetic little hand through the endless cycle of bullshit. That is today's news from the onion and onion public radio. Oh this is the topical premiering Wednesday January twenty nine. We winded her roommate. Dies this so I remain died in between. Oh yeah seconds. sleepwalk she finds means the glove covered in maggots the maggots through her skin. Tell her that her roommate died because her roommate sneaks out wearing her shirt to go hook up with a guy right and the guy I was more interested in Jennifer Connelly than her daughter of a celebrity. Yeah he just wanted to hear about her but she seemed really nice. It was like she was like I think she was trying to set her up as like Babbit. She seemed really nice. Usually only nice one rounded friendly. Yeah yeah yeah she was like yeah. I have to watch her while she sleeps. Okay that's not holding you're still. Then she dies dies unfortunately and maggots tell Jennifer Connelly that she died. Yeah and that S- dice when the she must write the letter to her dad's saying that like she has second personality and that's when they signed the letter and that's why they all start bullying also murder. Mom is like what is her job. She's liaison airport and drop off awfully. Yeah she's just like yeah calculations gosh she school talent relations. Yeah and that was like we barely see murder mom and yeah yeah beginning and end thanks. She's trying to get away and then at this point some she goes well she teams up with the bug. Yeah as the profits fly row. Yeah after after all. The students terrorize her and then the flies are like stop it. Then she goes back and gets a maid she breaks while she breaks Outta the lie she gets she breaks out of the. Oh yeah yeah the hospital room. She's being watched sleeping nurse and like she is so loud but it is very much sleep if she like grabs paxil or stuff up like a cuckoo clock starts to go and she's like Oh shut up and like hits the cuckoo clock nurse still sleeping. She leaves in very very cliquey clap. Your shoes still sleeping. She goes to and and small. ENTOMOLOGISTS DONALD PLUS Donald Presents. And then fly. Goes the house. Go to the house. Were the first girl was yeah. Tourist girl was killed and Find some other guy there to like what is it. He we always is agents. This House hasn't been lived in for six months. And she's like well that's confusing and then leaves and then that's when the inspector suddenly shows up and I was like Oh right there. Yeah he's so suddenly he's he's like he's sort of just one step behind Jennifer Connelly and her bug partner but then he saw gets ahead because then he gets captured and put in chains pains. He's still behind because at that point of ocean win their house so so she like she gets out of there. She's like I'm GonNa Call My dad's agent lawyer. I WANNA leave the school sucks. They think I'm crazy. They're trying to hurt me. Oh and while she's out making McCall murder. Mom shows up and it's like you should stay with me I'll take the AP. Oh yeah because somebody she. She leaves a message for lawyer agents and then goes to the airport expecting there to be a reservation therefore air for her. Yeah there is none right then. Murder Mom shows up and his lake. Oh yeah there's going to be tomorrow come stay at my house and instantly starts it's acting shady bonkers. They slice I now. I don't have glasses on an evil and I'm wearing a lace shirt and I'm in welcome in my home. We're all my mirrors are covered. Also she'll wake him who my son who is not licensed space because it upsets. I'd like it to meet him. No you wouldn't. You would meet him and then just know that at some point. Professor entomologists has been stabbed. He's an English is on the loose with a straight razor and this whole time that like this lady's Acting Really Shady Oh and then she like touches Jennifer Collins head. She's like Oh you're burning coming up. I have to give you these pills. And Jennifer Connelly is like. I don't trust that but for some reason I'll eat this past fight for a really long time about wrestle. We just went and turned into Italian. Talion again and I was like Unfortunate I mean she was just yelling. Take the pill sick. You're sick assumed. Yeah but then she. She agrees to take the bill but she's only going to do it locked in the bathroom and then and then you don't have to take it since she does take it to hand towel happens then hurt. She gets really bad stomach cramps so she starts to try and throw up the pill she can't. She drinks a bunch of water to try and like get enough so that she could barf it back now. She's gagging yourself and I started throwing up the whole time Mirdamadi banging on the door being very annoying very annoying even for murder mome like everyone wings. Come on murder. Mom Stop Pitch. We don't need any snack. I'm trying to bark up the first knack you gave me I. I mean I had it and I loved it not poison also like what are you doing. I'm like that door is so thin. You hear her. She's barking. You know what she's doing it comes in and somehow Jennifer Connelly's been like gagging up bile for a minute like little mini at least and yet the whole pill is still sitting in the thing. Yeah for murder mom to have seen that she threw it up. Also clean up your Mass Jennifer Connelly like just pick it it up throw it in the fucking toilet flush the toilet rinse it on the sink but instead what she does is when mom looking at the pill she walks slowly to the phone and and is like I need to call it was like yeah very casually casually calling. Of course she gets stopped she gets locked in a room right. And it's I think Moore I'm doesn't kill her then because the detective shows she's like Oh okay I have to deal with this. Oh and that's when the inspector is like by the way you were you were attacked in a institution the institution right. She goes yes. I was here either scar. May I touch it. No even say mad touched Aegis reaches and she's she's like no other mom and I think that's crazy. Yeah there is a quick thing where he like he goes to the insane asylum and the guys like nobody could have gotten out out and he's like yes. I'm more curious about who came in. And that's when they go to the guy who attacked her but we don't know that yet then he shows up. He's like you. You got attacked it in insane asylum. And she's like yes I did and then you're starting to put it together that like. Oh maybe the sun is who got brought out of the insane asylum technically has been killing people. Then she liked Bonk's him on the head and and lock them up in her basement and then he's covered in blood and he is like in a room. That has the disgusting bone body pet. It looks like the biggest dirtiest college bathroom. Yeah so I mean inspector has been. Here's gotten a shit beat out of looks horrible. And he's iconic onic bright red circle blood like paint Also like this bitch. Has Her house fucking set up for killing people. She god-like House. Yeah so he's in. He's locked up. What's your name? Connelly has found her way into like a little tunnel on all and she liked me through the phone down there. Yeah Yeah and she dovan after it. She's about another letter to the inspector. She's about to talk on the phone to lawyer agent when a bloody arm grabs her inspector but she doesn't know he's trying to say earlier she freaks Out Falls in the pit grows grows grows rinsed off by some extra water good. He brought her mom racking up. Just laugh as cackling autism tonight. She's just like this is so we'll she. This was a big prank for it was yeah I do. I like yeah like I can't get over health on it is that she locked up the police ace inspector and the girl she was trying to kill is now drowning and her corpse pit and she liked. This is whole Larry. You're so losing. This is my TV V. Watch and laugh and stomp on your fingers when you try to talk like honestly I were her. I would be laughing. I would like I would truly think like this is. This is hilarious getting away. And he found a cop but he's chained yet he can't help you at all more.

Jennifer Connelly murder Donald Trump US Leslie Price Ukraine senator Jennifer Collins god-like House paxil stomach cramps DONALD McCall Larry Professor Mirdamadi Bonk Moore partner
A Look Back at '2001: A Space Odyssey'

Stuff To Blow Your Mind

08:58 min | 10 months ago

A Look Back at '2001: A Space Odyssey'

"Wasn't step to blow your mind. My name is Robert Lamb and Joe McCormick and Robert. Do you remember about seventeen years ago. How disappointing it was that? The year two thousand one was not like the year two thousand one in the movie. The two thousand one a space odyssey. Well certainly it did not resemble the nineteen sixty eight film. Two thousand one space Odyssey did not resemble that that vision of the future. Not Not exactly. We were not not traveling. We didn't have a moon base. I I want my milk. Carton of corn destructor Straw. Well that can be arranged if if that's if that's the definite futuristic experience you're looking for but yeah this is the this is a classic science fiction film perhaps the League Classic Science Fiction Film. I mean you can. You can certainly make the case for other pivotal works of sci-fi cinema but Stanley Kubrick and and Arthur C Clark's two thousand and one has a film that has stood the test of time inspired countless other sci-fi visions. And and and yeah definitely gave us this sort of benchmark to look for in the future so the reason we're talking about two thousand one space odyssey. He is because this year. That movie is actually fifty years old. Yeah it's hard to believe it half a century old. It was released in April. The one thousand nine hundred sixty eight and so because of the fiftieth anniversary because the movie so endlessly fascinating to talk about. We thought we would vote today to a discussion of two thousand one the film itself. It's ideas and its legacy Robert. How old were you when you first saw two thousand one? ooh I saw it when I was pretty young so I don't have a very very concrete memory of it. I think my dad he either he had headed the H. S. copyrighted playing or it was on TV. I'm not sure but I'd I'd say cu maybe eight or something. I'm not sure about Barack being a very interesting film to watch because it was it. has this dream like in quality to it. That is is there no matter. What level of a awareness You're approaching with viewer. You know whether you understand the more complicated science fictional or philosophical aspects of its message. They're still this hypnotic quality to the film that draws as you in I have a weird question about it I wonder if a kid For whom the plot pretty much goes over their head actually understands the the movie better than an adult who can grasp more of the content of the plot because the movie is in many ways. It's almost almost like a more like a painting or like a work of art that is radically open to interpretation where the stuff that the characters do. Well I'm not so sure that it matters as much as more the kind of visual themes established in the questions raised by you know the the spectacle gold before your eyes. Yeah the spectacle is Is a huge part of it. I actually was tempted. I I'd I thought well should. I let my six year old seat at least part of two two thousand and one I am just see what his take is on it and I did not quite get around to to to performing a test of that sort But I have a feeling he would be drawn in by the visuals for sure. Just thinking about the visuals alone. It's hard to believe this movie's half a century old. Like we were saying a minute ago. It still feels so weird and so fresh and so intellectually adventurous. Apparently you know when it premiered. One of the things about the movie is that it's it's mostly silent. They're only actually very limited parts of it were characters are speaking to each other. And according to the stories about the premier the first audience is just Hayden. Hayden not everybody. There were some people who saw okay. This is revolutionary something very different and new and original is happening here but a lot of the Hollywood hotshots shots who were in attendance just hated it There were tons of people. Walking out of the theater. Allegedly Rock Hudson walked out saying out loud. Will someone tell me what the hell this is about. Talk it's interesting because it is a film in which a lot of stuff does not happen. A lot happens. It's a film that that that kind of sums comes up the scent of humanity and where humanity might go beyond the beyond our planet but at the same time every any time. Something seems to be happening. We kind of get a cut. The scenes where characters are having pivotal discussions about what's happening is becomes just sort of a staple of so many other film like most films are missing. The murder that occurs to in the film is not actually seen so it. When you're watching two thousand one space odyssey there is almost this sense that someone is messing with you by removing these key? Bits of information. That should tell you what you're supposed to think about well. I can understand people hating it at first because it is in a way an intentionally challenging film it's it it goes against narrative conventions in a very Deliberate Way and another thing about it is just. I'm not usually a person to call out special effects. I as a thing I love about the movie but the visual effects in this movie movie are just unparalleled in so many ways. They look astonishingly realistic for for a time in the nineteen sixties when we hadn't even been to the Moon in yet when this movie was made we had not been to the moon. Space photography was very limited. So it's amazing. They could get something looking as accurate to the experience of outerspace as as they did. But then at the same time it so D- realized so monreale and It has almost kind of a Dario are Gento kind of quality though. Of course predates are Gento. But I mean like the you know the strange lights and The way the colors color our moods. I it's so oh good I'm glad Argenta did not directed by the way is very different than the monk. The the the the the dawn of man sequence might have been similar but The yeah the special effects in this film are just so breathtaking. I feel like if anyone out there is wondering what is it like to watch two thousand and one a space odyssey with Robert Atlanta. It's like every five minutes may saying aloud. Why can't we make? Why don't we make movies? That looks like this now. Why can't why can't why don't spaceships look like this anymore? Films and basically they don't look this good in anything else for instance nineteen seventy-two silent running another one of my favorite sci fi films was directed by Douglas. Trumbull who worked on two thousand one worked on the effects and silent running looks fabulous but it. It's not as pristine as two thousand and one in garbage can point to a lot of different reasons for that. But then there's you know you can. You can say well. These other films were not directed by Kubrick they. Maybe they did not have the budget. They didn't have the right key key. Artistic people in place this kind of perfect storm of creativity and intent. But but but you end up with this film that yeah just look so unlike unlike anything else and every single frame of this film I feel like you could you could print out and you could put on the wall and and no one would question the choice. It's also somehow a movie that many people I think have tried to copy and been unable to. It's a movie the style of which is uncopyrightable In my I've talked about this a bit with my friend Dave. He's he often points out that you have the the sequel to the two thousand and ten which which correct Kubrick did not direct came out in the eighties. Oh who was the guy who directed two thousand ten who is the same gentleman and directed outlandish alcohol Peter and not just outland. He made time cop. Oh The guy who made two thousand ten made time cop was interesting just if you just look at the trailers the between the two and you see just to start different because on one on one hand you have again the pristine white you know. Almost hermetically sealed all edible seeming. Like you feel like you could just crowd bite into the white chocolate goodness of the spaceships in two thousand one space Odyssey and then by two thousand ten everything is industrial grimy and not just the says the order of the day was the not only the sets but also also the character interactions because suddenly it's not this this very subdued performance limited interaction limited discussions between characters. No you have Roy. Scheider Heider Running Center Mayor Not Mayor of Amity from Jaws Chief of police. Chief Brody. Yeah chief Brody's just right up front getting into you know loud our discussions with with all of the characters We're GONNA need a bigger space craft

Stanley Kubrick Chief Brody Hayden Robert Lamb Barack Heider Running Center Robert Rock Hudson Joe Mccormick Murder Robert Atlanta Arthur C Clark Dave Gento ROY Peter Hollywood Argenta Dario Trumbull
Jose Ortiz Interview - October

The Horse Racing Radio Network Podcast

11:42 min | 1 year ago

Jose Ortiz Interview - October

"Welcoming Jose Ortiz who is a native of Puerto Rico and his one more than nineteen hundred races in what has been just a a stellar career and that career still going strong and he's with me now here on H. R. N. Jose Good Morning My friend Mike give having yeah. Thanks for taking a little time. I know you're a busy working horses. This morning. Never ends does it does not if you want to be the best which right now you certainly are my friend Brendan. You know it's interesting. I mentioned being a native of Puerto Rico one of the jockeys who mentored you when you came here and one of the people that you looked up to is his hall of Famer Johnny Velazquez who last week set the record for most greatest stakes victories by jockey in the history of the sport and that has to make you very proud. I know that yeah yeah we are happy about it and it keeps going throwing you know hopefully he can give winning some more on winning out much again until you know until heater dyers what makes him so good then you got a lot of these. Atlanta for the sport and I think that having taken to the next level where he's been for awhile you know yeah he certainly he's been doing it for a long time and still doing it at a very high level. How many great stakes victories are you behind him now. I don't know I have made the way to go yeah one day well that win yesterday and the Phoenix was impressive. This is a horse. You've you've been on before you knew him. You get back aboard him yesterday and he's able to hold off Whitmore who was putting in that late run. Take me through the race Jose. Well we broke. We broke very good. expect expecting a much faster pace but they did in in came out of five dollars. I thought they would and I was able to be closer than I than I thought. I was going in two weeks so I think that well We have a very pain trip when I ask him to. Well what they're for me the whole time. You know he's a horse worse by intimacy if that when you were riding him last year and even this year at Saratoga he was trained by Chad Brown now he's trained by Steve Asmussen. Ah when you were riding him before he was always knocking on the door but he couldn't quite get past horses like promises fulfilled you yesterday you beat him and everybody everybody else. Is there a difference. Did you feel something different now with engage than you did last year. He always been a ah very nice or worse. I think some more mature before others on. I think he'd take a while but I think he finally figured out you know. Did you know that Moore was gaining on your yesterday. I didn't knew what Whitmore Kabaya fell somebody coming out. You can tell yeah I could yeah. Did you know you had enough left in the tank. He very game he always has been and I knew what GonNa try but you know something this all horrors you know he's just turned four so there's all live orders season and they are very good. You know they they come in. They coming at you like wait Marino. He's very nice or you know that win. In the Phoenix was part of a Multi Win Day on opening day of Keeneland then you you've had several days in your career where you've won multiple races like that. I asked you what makes John Velazquez so good. What makes Jose Ortiz so good. I don't let somebody out of that. Answer that question. I guess right to be myself on gave that horses the best chance to win but you also worked very hard I mentioned you're out working in horses this morning. I know you're being humble and and that's what's part of makes you part of. What makes you so good but Jose you work your tail off and put me the in in the saddle with you for minute if you will if I can use that term take me through like your routine in your approach to riding races. How do you get ready to go out there. Every day and ride was everything star on the when the overnight comes up so I have to see we shorts on on quantum there I go the R F and and they got the raises and I put him whatever I think they should be and you know I have to talk to a trainers on and follow their their instructions but at the same time I want to I want her to be relax and that's that's what I try to be happy and I think they control and relaxed. We'll give you a running the end of it yeah you know. Johnny will always tell tell me about his different plans that he has going into the starting gate the plan a plan b the Plan C. and you hope you don't have to get any further than that but once the gates open you can listen to the trainers instructions all day long but once the gates open things can change quickly right very quickly. What do you you do at that point. Do you say Oh my God. I gotTa follow his instructions or do you say I just gotTa. Let my instincts takeover in and try to ride this race the way it needs to be ridden now so you've got to let your instincts they over because it's very tough to execute a plan when their plan doesn't work from from the gate you know. Yep You gotta change everything so I think you just gotTa Julia uh-huh. Yeah everything you could do everything changes in and you just have to adjust and that's why I've always said you know jockeys in terms of there's always that debate are jockeys true athletes athletes and I think you know I've said for years but pound for pound jockeys the most gifted athletes that we find in all sports and I have no doubt about it and you're certainly right there Jose. Let's talk about the horses that you're going to be aboard today. You're in all of the great stakes races at keeneland which is to be expected matter of fact. Thank you might be riding every single race at keeneland today. nice to be in demand extravagant. Kid is a horse. You're going to be aboard in the WOODFORD stakes. That's is the first greatest stakes today. What can you tell me about. Extravagant kid very nice hard. I had the opportunity to ride him. One time before and we won he's doing very good very fox. Horse doesn't need to be on the late which is very helpful full on way like junkets. Today we think is very life so right to win all right and then in the next race in the TC a talked to me and I think I'm saying that name correctly but talk to me the horse. You're going to be aboard there. You've been aboard her. The the last two starts second last time out in the Press Kyle downes master stakes on September sixteenth. Tell me a little bit about her. It's very nice to write very easy last time. She has run very very very good. we are expecting seeming to or better than last two times. I think she got shut all right and then the first lady turn our attention there you go to the first lady stakes miss bad behavior for Richard. Balta says the Horse Year aboard. What do you know about her. I won on her Kentucky Down She got some sleep but he's he's also stayed on the race so let's see how they're they're in writing about her because she he doesn't need elite. Also g come come on. We gotta go pole so let a break and make sure shade in a winning position I during your yeah how much different is writing this keeneland turf of course then of course like Kentucky Downs Kentucky down says the undulating up and down configuration. How much different is it run getting more like we do every day. You know saying Kinda you you know over same thing by Kentucky different. Go Up and down left right so I think in Kentucky and it's all about the horse like it you WanNa be okay. It doesn't like nothing you can do about like well. Let's hope that this bad behavior likes the keeneland turf course later today in the classroom breeders futurity Max Field for Brendon. Walsh is the second time that Brendan will give you a leg up in a greatest stakes today. Tell me about Max field. You went on him last time out to very nice coat a win first time out very nicely actually that day a he was a speed favor drug. Nobody was coming from behind and he did which is very impressive to me so I think we have something here. We got very nice coats so hopefully put it together and stay undefeated talk to for to all right and the last one admission office This is a horse who you road last year but haven't been on them for the last four starts you get back aboard admission office and that is in the the shad while Turf Mile. Tell me about him. What you remember about writing him before is on very cool hope to ride very easy going on to be honest? I love him. I think we had a huge show the winds along really how come because I think he's is a nice source if their truck come from behind and here something other threats you about to rush these sorts. BEC- they're stretchy short here. I wouldn't have to we go. We got our loan stretching so I think it was the drug I mean he. He did alright at one eight zero. He don't good with Y'all yup so he's got big right now. You can tell what what makes Jose Jose Ortiz so good. He knows every race that these horses have run before he gets aboard and he did indeed win. Three starts back at Keeneland in the spring which Joel Rosario Dario Award winning an allowance race getting up by neck and admission office the Horses Jose will be aboard in today's Shell Turf Mile Jose. I know it's a busy morning. I know you've got horses assist works. I won't keep you thank you so much for spending a little time. Congrats on all your success. My friend and I'll look forward to catching up with us. We make our way to Santa Anita in about a month. Mike thank you.

Jose Jose Ortiz Kentucky Phoenix Johnny Velazquez Brendan Whitmore Kabaya Mike Puerto Rico H. R. N. Jose Woodford Stakes Jose John Velazquez Atlanta Santa Anita Kyle Downes Turf Mile Steve Asmussen Kentucky Downs Joel Rosario Dario R F
Iran's supreme leader: No talk with the US at any level

Kilmeade and Friends

00:30 sec | 1 year ago

Iran's supreme leader: No talk with the US at any level

"Secretary of state might pay is headed to Saudi Arabia to discuss possible responses to a drone attack on the kingdom's oil industry one that US officials believe came off running soil trump two days ago called the U. S. locked and loaded says he's not looking for war they would like to make it the I know they like to make a deal but Iran's supreme leader saying there will be no negotiations at any level with the United States ABC chief global affairs correspondent Martha Raddatz Dario all dinner

Saudi Arabia Iran United States ABC Martha Raddatz Two Days
"dario" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060

KYW Newsradio 1060

02:20 min | 1 year ago

"dario" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060

"Dario. to await on KYW time for sports on a Friday which normally would be busy at bank in but then. at all day for the Phillies on Friday does seem a little strange and by the way to temper their playoff race but that's another story we'll get to those fields are moment this sports reporter sponsored by set the year seventy car kinds of birds flashover discounts on food drink museum shop sports and more for more and I said the Philly dot com slash first with those Phillies off the eagles are the focus of their practicing in South Philadelphia they're getting set to face the falcons on Sunday night Morton can't whatever use John Johnson was Sunday night comes a very tough match up against a very good falcons team under the national spotlight at this stage in his development as a quarterback this Carson Wentz have the ability to change the play call act the line depending on what the defense shows him head coach Doug Peterson was asked that very question short answers now however we do put in a particular package or two in the game plan that allows him to use his creativity and flexibility within the game plan but but for the most part you know the place is called us to play this Ron or executed reporting from the Nova care complex John Johnson KYW newsradio Fletcher **** was on the field at the start of practice today he's been limited throughout the week with what Doug Peterson says is a toe injury well there's a rare off day for those Philly to continue the playoff chase tomorrow night to open a two game interleague series of Boston the Phillies are two games by the cubs are brewers for the final wild card spot catcher date your mutual likes the extra motivation in a part of this playoff race and I give you some action on that I haven't had in the past kinda makes me forget I'm tired once again starts so that's been a big plus for me the cubs those the pirates today the brewers is of the cardinals tonight training camp is under way for the flyers re signed Ivan prover out to six year deal also for Dolan Patrick is done with an upper body injury in David big game tomorrow night in south tomorrow afternoon South Philadelphia those temple out to kill number twenty one Maryland Maryland has outscored its opponents a hundred and forty two to twenty in its first two games now the first was seventy nine nothing to Howard University I really moe Howard would have done much better but the second one was against Syracuse that was. impressive yeah. we also going to have their hands full the mark down the one phone early test tomorrow should be good game absolutely had big.

Boston moe Howard Howard University David Nova care Syracuse Maryland Maryland Dolan Patrick Ivan prover cardinals brewers cubs Dario. Philly newsradio Fletcher Ron Doug Peterson Carson Wentz John Johnson falcons
Samsung Galaxy Note 10 Plus Review

Android Central Podcast

15:15 min | 1 year ago

Samsung Galaxy Note 10 Plus Review

"My name is daniel bearer this week no ten android ten and and await no. Let's necessarily joining me for this. Episode is in nick fresh off a crazy week kidding of writing. I think you must have written more words than hemingway hidden right. I don't think he he didn't write many words this week so i definitely have this week true. You are more than hemingway in twenty <hes> in welcome back our wagner. How how was your time away from from the pod away from us. It was nice spent i wanted. I've been wanting to come back happy to be back. Good good to have you back <hes> so we'll jump right in our note ten review is live. Go there right now uh but we did it a little different this week or this year because andrew you and hey otto. Who was you know. He was on the previous podcast right after the announcements u._2. Took the phones and you sort of ran with them. Literally you use the crap out of them. Wrote your experiences experiences in sort of a journal diary format just to give the twenty four hour impression seventy two hour impressions. Ask that change up until today. Which is when you publish your review what six seven days after you got the phone yeah and it was a really good process from from kind of letting people in to where we were at along the way but also helped us hyodo and i both mentioned this morning that it helped the us form our own ideas because you know getting them out there and forcing yourself to write. I think each of our updates was like seven even eight hundred words and so forcing ourselves to go through that process and knowing that we have to we we didn't have to you have a fully formed opinion yet. We set up front that like hey this is just how we're feeling a brain dump and get those ideas out actually really helped me and high auto both both get to actual conclusions in the end a lot easier by kind of just throwing things out there and saying oh well that that okay let's reflect on that later or let's see how this idea forms over the next couple of days and i think it really informed my final conclusions in my the review today. So how did i mean. Obviously your your your perception of product. Any product is going to change over the course of a few days but you know given that you have reviewed every note since the note four. How does this one on. It's a better phone. Obviously it's a more complete thought. It's more mature in every way but this feels like the note lying is a little little bit more muted. It's a little bit less anticipated than in previous years. How do you square that circle. How do you how do you figure or is it just that phones in general are less interesting or is this phone in particular less interesting. I've definitely heard a lot of that opinion. Nyan from from people as i put my thoughts on the ten out there that you know they rightly point out that the whole smartphone industry is kind kind of leveling off a little bit or stagnating or not improving that quickly and the way that the note has evolved in the last four generations or so is kind of just following that trend like the problem is that samsung is in full control of how how it chooses to differentiate the note line from the s line and they just haven't really been differentiated at all at this point. I mean at the end of my review to just spoil it for everybody. I point out that you know the word. Note just signifies that it has a stylus now it. It doesn't actually signify that this is the absolute pinnacle of what samsung can do and it's different in all these different ways in. It's dramatically better than the previous one because it's just not true anymore. The galaxy note ten plus is excellent just top to bottom but it's excellent in and all of the same ways that the galaxy s. ten plus is and then also as a stylus and if you were to rerelease a galaxy s. ten plus today it would just have all the same specs that the note ten plus does because it's six months newer and there are higher end specs and we're going to see a galaxy s. eleven. That's gonna come out in another six months and it's just going to be the same or better than the note ten plus so they're they're kind of and just on this same pathway and i understand that phones can't just get dramatically better every single time but it seems like there's more or of a stagnation here than would then. I'd like to see for something like a note that historically pushed the envelope more so. Are you had the phone for less time than andrew or i but you you got the blue version so i think you you win after twenty four hours. What are what's your impression impression of this massive of phone well. I've i've had it for about twenty twenty four. I've had for about twenty four hours at this point. I've i've barely set anything on it so far. I haven't even logged into read it on this phone yet. I will say yeah. Blue is awesome. Nazarov is wanting to trade me for the ara. Glow 'cause not really wants the blue to vader but <hes> it's it's fun to use. This is the first note that i've ever owned this. I note that i've ever used in any like like real capacity outside playing with one at a a big injury barbecuer playing with one store so it's it's big and it's beautiful and it's is quick and i'm looking forward to using it mooring getting used to this and then going back to pixel three or a galaxy s. ten and going. Oh my god this field small all but for now it's just it's huge and i'm looking forward to using it. I i haven't even i haven't opened the camera yet and i'm looking forward to taking the stone to the park and just going one wild with the camera okay so every new samsung phone has night mode now and you know for me. That's the biggest difference i think after coming from a a p thirty pro or pixel three and i have to say that a a previous updates google camera moved the move nights site into the main camera app app instead of it being in the overflow menu and that's been a big change and the first thing i do now with the new phone is i put night mode right next to photo mode on a samsung phone. Wally phone doesn't matter what it is. It has a motive goes goes right next to my main mode because they use that way more than portrait or video or anything else <music> andrew. You had a chance to take this to a lot of different places. You've taken hundreds of photos with the no ten. Is it a good camera camera. Does it stack up to the pixel three the p thirty pro in all lighting conditions. Where does it excel whereas the ball down so so it's excels in all the ways of course that previous simpson cameras have in that in daylight in even in kind of mixed lighting like like your typical kind of sunset photo or you know harsh lighting just coming from one side anytime. There's actually some sort of light available. The cameras really really good and samsung's dynamic range really stands out the color standout. It's incredibly sharp and one one of samsung's biggest features in the camera for me is it's consistency just from shot to shot you press the button. The camera is really fast at captures it does its thing and handed. Does it pretty much the same every single time. The only place that's disappointing is the same place that samsung's seng's always been disappointing. Those really dark shots where you do the exact same daniel i just put the night mode or whatever it's called right next to the regular camera mode auto mode and it anytime where you feel like you need to switch to that mode you've already lost with the note ten plus because it's just not as good as what watson does what google does and honestly even what sony is doing with the exterior area one which is hilarious because we've always paying sony's cameras for being bad in low light and anytime that there's a little bit to work with breath you get a pretty good photo but when you have that kind of late night scene where there's really nothing to go off of in terms of light or you're you're in a fully artificial light environment. You're talking about like a bar late at night or a restaurant with just candles on the tables or something like that. It's it's almost not worth taking a shot because it's going to be so grainy and messy whether us night motor not that it's it's just frustrating <hes> it's it's just extra frustrating. If you're somebody like us that have used the latest cameras like a pixel three cetera but it's frustrating the same way that it's the same performance as like debris jet last three generations of samsung cameras. I don't know about you but i can look at google photos and i can just scroll through the thumbnails and even though i'm sure both of you are the same you take photos with many different phones and then applaud them to google photos and they just all get dispersed and they're all just thrown together. Yeah i can tell even from a thumbnail. What phone took a particular photo based on the color. I q based on a bunch of different factors and and we're getting to the point now where every phone takes pretty good photos but there's just something off. I think about out samsung in anything but perfect lighting condition and and i'm wondering if you can articulate what that is because i i haven't been able to to really figure that out other than to say it's. It just doesn't look. It doesn't look quite right to my eyes. Yeah i can and do the same thing scrolling through google photos which is kind of sad i realize in not everybody has those kind of side by side thoughts but because i was i was gonna say yeah unless i'm specifically thinking something i i take photos with one camera unless i accidently took him with the wrong camera. If i'm carrying two on me but i i don't do a whole lot got a side by side and most days in the park. We not side by side in terms of taking the same exact photo back to back but you can kind of tell there. There's something to a samsung camera that in the daylight the things that make it so great in terms of its dynamic range in its colors. Just don't seem to translate well to representing a scene properly in weaker lighting. Yeah i mean it's it's not so much that it's rainy or that. It's i guess it's it's just there's there's some particular nuance that simpson cameras have have that where they used to be an advan. It used to be an advantage and now it is no longer an advantage now. It's it's a disadvantaged but like in terms of daylight photos you know i'm looking through the the photos that i've taken with the no ten plus right now and they're pretty much perfect mix there. There's really nothing to complain about so from that perspective. I'm really happy with this camera but putting <music> equivalent photos and i'm going to be doing this experiment later this week where i i'm going to take photos with the pixel three a the p thirty pro and the no ten plus and i'm going to try to figure out what exactly it is. I i prefer about those other two cameras well and of course the pixel three in particular is is one of these cameras. That's a love hate relationship because the camera app can be slow and fiddly and it can some concern times produce photos that are a little kind of blander to neutral. It's not like that's perfect but the low low light capabilities of that camera are so good. They're so way beyond everything else. The you're kind of willing to give up some of the other you know parts. It's and i feel like i just wish that samsung would do a little bit of the same. It's really good at so many things in the camera department that i you know i it's just frustrating because i know samsung didn't have to do anything it just had to pick up the s. tens cameras in but the more over here it didn't have to do and nor did it say that it did add anything in terms of the daylight capabilities of the sensors or anything so it's like well what did you do. You should have spent spent some time improving the clear weakness of the camera there. That's kind of the the frustrating part and it's tough to put your finger on it because because it's kind of a nikki thing because like you said in so many cases the photos are kind of perfect that you feel bad pointing out out in saying that the low light performance isn't very good but it just isn't. It's just known it's just you just know it when you see it and it's tough in a review scenario dario as well because i put low light photos in my note ten review and they're good because i picked the four good photos that i took in in over a week of taking low light photos. I picked the whatever it is three four and a couple from ohio that were really good so i took hundreds of photos to get four good ones and that's that's the problem right now. We talked a lot about the phone specs and the previous podcast. We're not gonna. We're not going to rehash that but i just wanted to talk about this fourth depth camera because i've been i'm playing a little bit with it and there's this three d. scanning feature. That's really hard to find. I didn't i had to search for it and the reason it's hard to

Samsung Google Andrew Hemingway Wally Phone United States Nick Wagner Sony Ohio Nyan Nazarov Nikki Dario Otto Seng Watson Twenty Four Hours Six Months
 Iranian tanker sought by US heading toward Greece

Rush Limbaugh

00:42 sec | 1 year ago

Iranian tanker sought by US heading toward Greece

"An Iranian oil tanker sees last month is sailing toward Greece foxes Simon and joins us live from our European bureau the address and Dario one is expected to arrive in Greece in around six days and Ronnie's floating that any further efforts to capture it would have quite heavy consequences the ship released by the British territory of Gibraltar after authorities that said they'd been assured the Iranian oil on board would not be taken to Syria the US had attempted to block the release we are happy that this would be as offended Iran's foreign minister Mohammad Javad Zarif welcoming to deposit check in London sign in now and fox

Simon Dario Greece Ronnie Gibraltar United States Iran Mohammad Javad Zarif FOX Syria London Six Days
 Colombian bishop hopes holy water will curb city's crime

Nocturnal Journal with Dave Hoekstra

00:23 sec | 1 year ago

Colombian bishop hopes holy water will curb city's crime

"A gambling bishop in Colombia's hoping holy water will curb violence in the city of one of the door which is been struggling with crime and corruption well the Ruben Dario the bishop Ruben Dario month Dahlia gone on a fire truck and went to some of but of indoors most crime ridden neighborhoods sprinkling water but he had blessed in an effort to thwart drug trafficking and gangs and other illegal

Colombia Ruben Dario Dahlia
Podimo - a European Netflix for podcasts - raises $6m

podnews

01:18 min | 1 year ago

Podimo - a European Netflix for podcasts - raises $6m

"Subscription service patina has successfully raised six million dollars it joined similar products from sweden fronts in the u s in chasing they netflix support costs monica dna times is launching larger than life a story profiling big willie robinson and i preach it changed the city to go with it podcast producer page himes son has written about the challenges prince journalists moving into audio you'll find a link to that firm on you santa and fremont sadness today and useless at a newspaper from center mango indeed dominican republic listing dario has launched to daily podcast this week also launched this week and old woman podcast network called areas which launched on sunday company claims that any twenty two percent seventy percent of shows on hosted or co hosted by women and has brought the smart background music feature to the web is what is there an aps posts transit

Willie Robinson Dario Sweden Netflix Producer Himes Santa Fremont Dominican Republic Six Million Dollars Twenty Two Percent Seventy Percent
"dario" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

01:42 min | 1 year ago

"dario" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"For Dario Franchitti for cutting bait man good on that guy. Oh man. Wow. Okay. So before we hit into our traffic with Matt Bayer here. I think we have to do this, because, in my mind, the minute Donald Trump lands at the airport and jumps in his motorcade. And he's going around that big roundabout around Buckingham Palace. It sounds like this big band parliament. Gets Big Ben. Victims in parliament. Matt bayer. What's going on? We're taking a look at northwest side. Northbound four sixty five slowed up six to eight sixty five. We have a slow both directions of four sixty five of the northwest side, northeast Saudis found four sixty five thousand go, keystone over to sixty nine on the east side, northbound four sixty five suppose up around Lawrence at Penn pike up to seventy history, Kevin, the downtown, southbound sixty five staff and go twenty-first straight down to the north play. And we're just now getting this crash reported big time this going to be southbound thirty seven right around Edgewood avenue, a little bit south of that. Okay. We have a backup getting close the four sixty five this is going to be bad delay. Your traffic sponsored by Liberty Mutual insurance where you only pay for what you need. Liberty Mutual insurance. Customize your candidacy only pay for what you need. Go to Liberty Mutual, Denka forecast, mice quote, and you could save. I've met bear. Follow us on Twitter for instant traffic updates WIBC traffic, absolutely.

Matt Bayer Liberty Mutual insurance Liberty Mutual Dario Franchitti Donald Trump Buckingham Palace Twitter Lawrence Kevin
Warriors bounce back with win over Wolves

The Al Malmberg Show

03:05 min | 1 year ago

Warriors bounce back with win over Wolves

"They did it in an efficient very crowd pleasing type of way. They moved the basketball thirty nine assists on forty four made field goals. So they assisted on eighty nine percents of their shots here tonight over the course of the season, they're number one in the NBA in that category. But only at sixty seven percent tonight eighty nine percent. They move the basketball beautifully here tonight, and the wolves just looked you know, when they get that ball zipping around the wolves defense is just not at a point where they can consistently defend that too many times throughout the course of the game. They looked to be a half step or a full step slow is that ball was just zipping around and they were playing catch-up wherever it went nine assists for Draymond green nine assists for Kevin Durant. Five for curry four for Klay Thompson, Andrew bogut with three off the bench. Andre Iguodala had two points, six rebounds, five assists, and one steal. He was a plus twenty twenty one. It's a play don't think you can impact the game kids out there. The reason things worked so well for Golden State is they have unselfish players right now with Andrew bogut, Draymond green. And even curry Thompson at unselfish players, but they know to look for their shot when they're open and guys like green and bogut Igwe Dala, and when Livingston plays they are not afraid to feed these guys feed the beast. They know they know how their bread is buttered. They know why the warriors wind like they do when those guys get hot. And they moved the basketball. It's a beautiful thing to see the rules. Like, I said put together a couple of good runs tonight. They got that early thirteen point lead. Couldn't keep it. They got that. They got that fourteen to run to begin the second half of play tied it up and you thought they were right back in the game. But the warriors just put their foot down over the next four minutes. There are fourteen to one run, and they reestablish that double digit lead and they go onto the victory here. Tonight. Temperatures did have all five starters in double figures that is not happy. In quite some time. It's only the seventeenth time. It's happened this year but twenty six and twenty one for Carlotti towns Wiggins with twenty points on nineteen shot attempts, eight rebounds, six assists. One steal tonight for Andrew Wiggins. You know, it's interesting the four out of the five starters were were plus tonight. But Andrew Wiggins was a minus seven during his time on the floor. And I think some of those numbers are skewed because of the wolves coming back a little bit in the fourth quarter. But you also had nineteen from Joshua Kogi coming off a twenty one point performance against Houston on six of nine shooting back to back. Good offensive nights for Josh Kogi. I thought ten point seven assists. Although Thomas did not shoot the ball. Well, three of fourteen and thirteen for Dario showers tonight. He continues to struggle from DP was oh a three from beyond the arc tonight. And Dario is now to for last fourteen over the last five games. So to for fourteen overs last five games, he had thirteen points, six rebounds here tonight timber wolves fall to thirty two and thirty nine a season, low seven games under five hundred the Golden State Warriors approved at twenty six games over the

Basketball Andrew Wiggins Andrew Bogut Dario Andre Iguodala Carlotti Towns Wiggins Golden State Warriors Klay Thompson NBA Curry Thompson Josh Kogi Draymond Green Joshua Kogi Thomas Kevin Durant Draymond Green Igwe Dala Houston Livingston
Testimony in Jussie Smollett case scrapped after "Hail Mary" call

Chris Plante

01:11 min | 1 year ago

Testimony in Jussie Smollett case scrapped after "Hail Mary" call

"CBS news out of New York reports. CBS news has learned that a last minute phone. Call may have saved empire's star jussie smollet from potentially being indicted, a source close to the investigation tells CBS news the brothers were set to appear in front of a grand jury Tuesday. That's yesterday about CBS news correspondent dean Reynolds reports. Those plans were abruptly scrapped after a hail Mary phone call from smallest defense team. CBS news has learned that Nigerian brothers Ola and able son Dario something like that. We're waiting outside the grand jury chambers. Just minutes from testifying when prosecutors got the phone call from. Mullets lawyers so unclear what the defense said. But the Cook County state's attorney decided to postpone the brothers testimony, which would have been the first step toward indicting the thirty six year old actor for filing a false police report among other things, by the way, obstruction of Justice. Filing false federal reports because it separate Chicago police and the FBI separate criminal charges small it has repeatedly denied staging the

CBS Cbs News Dean Reynolds Cook County New York FBI OLA Attorney Chicago Dario Thirty Six Year
Joel Embiid's struggles continue in Sixers' loss to Raptors

Jalen and Jacoby

02:35 min | 1 year ago

Joel Embiid's struggles continue in Sixers' loss to Raptors

"Lot of hype around this raptors Sixers matchup last night. It was a close game during the first half second half, the raptors pulled away not much apprising about the result. But what I found. So surprising was the poor performance of Joel Embiid. You think he tweeted after this one not at all, especially if it was anything about the raptors, what is show me is that the Toronto Raptors have productive depth upfront that can compete on both ends of the floor pass Cousy Jakko, obviously surge a box plan, the small boss center was able to play against Joel Embiid one on one on the post, and then take it to him ofensive -ly. Yup. Big time score. And then you see in the pick and roll koala Linter taking advantage of Joel Embiid with Valentine's who had a big game off the bench and again right here. And the other thing it made me realize that they miss Dario Saric front height. Another guy. What high another guy will ball another guy to give fouls in? So Joel Embiid against the raptors they terrific job. Neutralizer him. On both ends of the floor. And that's why they had a commanding victory. I'm not gonna put all of this on Embiid. I felt they didn't post him up that much. They didn't really like run place for him in the second half. I felt like they would give him the ball. And they run someone around him for a handoff. It didn't feel like they were featuring him at that point. Well, here's you can't necessarily get feature. When it got his guard and us pushing you instead of you posting twelve feet are on lane line is pushing you out sixteen to eighteen feet and usually on a nightly basis in beats advantage. Besides the fact, he's Uber talented is he's usually bigger or stronger, then a guy he's guarding or vice versa. Search was not as big strong enough to push him away from the floor. Now, he has the athleticism and keep it from driving around on that one clip you show search offensively taking it right here bully ball in NB fails, bang bang. So it's not only on MVP cl-. Clearly, but as the game progresses, Ben Simmons, not a three point shooter can't shoot free throws to take the ball out of his hands. Jimmy Butler was terrific. So I was Leonard those guys scored over thirty five points, but the whole in the coverage yesterday was that God is playing like an MVP candidate usually didn't play. So well at Toronto. And that was Joel another thing the Sixers defensively there was so confusing is at one point was four for four from three and he kept getting open threes if he's four three he's quiet Leonard like, maybe maybe put guy near you know, it was it was odd bad performance from the Sixers especially in the second

Joel Embiid Raptors Toronto Raptors Sixers MVP Dario Saric Cousy Jakko Jimmy Butler Toronto Ben Simmons Leonard Valentine Eighteen Feet Twelve Feet
Phillies, Tim Taylor and Dario Sharks discussed on Big Daddy Graham Show

Big Daddy Graham Show

00:59 sec | 2 years ago

Phillies, Tim Taylor and Dario Sharks discussed on Big Daddy Graham Show

"Was two in a row so the so that saturday was a to nothing lost on aaron nola day that's not good should not lose games at aaron nola pitched trevor richards toss six innings of shutout all for the marlins and then yesterday fills blew a five nothing lead gave up eight runs in the fifth and they lost ten to five dropped two straight to the marlins there half game up on the braves and the national league east when six and five on the road trip there fifty three and forty two at the break tonight is the homerun derby reese hoskins is taking part yesterday was also the world cup i forgot to mention this at the top of the four o'clock hour i'm sure big daddy would have done that yesterday was the world cup in france beat croatia for two i feel bad for dario dario wanted croatia the win and dario sharks did not get to see his nation win a world cup but tim taylor wa boo cavero did get to see france when a walk france went did you see the pictures of france going nuts france went nuts like they had parties five different streets france france was a party yesterday after after the france when the world cup yeah it's you take the phillies world's up now world series well phillies world series celebration or eagles super bowl celebration mix by times of i just turn that into an entire country instead of just one city wild it was it was absolutely crazy so france won the world cup for the two all star game for the phillies aaron nola is tomorrow in washington all right so i also this this also happened over the weekend this to me was the highlight of the weekend on friday chase utley announces that he's retiring from baseball right he didn't a really funny way he opened up the press conference saying i know there's a lot of speculation as to why i'm holding this press conference i just want to let you norm citing a five year extension with the dodgers the media got a big kick out of that but no he's retiring he feels the right time he wants to be a fulltime dad he's nearing forty guys had a heck of a.

Phillies Tim Taylor Dario Sharks France Dodgers Baseball Chase Utley Washington Aaron Nola France France Dario Dario Croatia Reese Hoskins Braves Marlins Trevor Richards Five Year
"dario" Discussed on 94WIP Sports Radio

94WIP Sports Radio

01:46 min | 2 years ago

"dario" Discussed on 94WIP Sports Radio

"Probably be dario or cov or both of them and you're going gonna have to because that's how you get under the floor that's how you're going to have to match salaries with with the captain and there's gotta be after that somebody else had come into and there's ways to do that you know you could you could essentially you know throw twenty six and covington's contract that somebody and just take it off our hands or same with dr something like that things will change but they also have to change and i know that's hard we were just remember back to the off season and with the eagles last year and how we're debating all these different positions and then we realized oh the changes great and they wanted to super bowl like it just has to happen and unfortunately i love i will always down the hill robert covington oh care not afraid to say i think he's he's still one of the great defenders in the nba and i know he didn't show it in during the playoffs and after the last kind of wrong of of regular season games there wasn't great in a shooting is all over the place we know that same thing with dario i will love him is cleft palate his you know his fu manchu the whole nine but the end of the day just like katie and just like lebron we all want the same thing we want a championship the brian probably brings that to us if he's here eight eight eight seven to nine ninety four ninety four we'll wrap things up when we get back in thanks to season for producing this fine program i'm john batchelor this is sports radio ninety four wip sports radio ninety four wip twenty twenty four.

dario eagles robert covington nba katie lebron john batchelor cleft palate
"dario" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

01:31 min | 2 years ago

"dario" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Publishing maybe more like what they are and you know the security world or the cryptography world and we're excited to navigate that transition where we can still get as many of the benefits of openness as we can while also kind of respecting our ethical obligation to not do harm right well dario you've been very generous with your time i am very thankful for you coming on software engineering gaily thanks for writing such a great paper it was thought provoking and i enjoyed talking to you thanks for inviting me go cd is a continuous delivery tool created by thought works it's open source and free to use and go cd has all the features you need for continuous delivery model your deployment pipelines without installing any plug ins use the value stream map to visualize your into end workflow and if you use cooper netease go cd is a natural fit to add continuous delivery to your project with go cd running on cooper netease you define your build workflow and let go cd provisions and scale your infrastructure on the fly go cd agents use cougar netease to scale as needed checkout go cd dot org slash s daily and learn about how you can get started go cd was built with the learnings of the thought works engineering team who have talked about building the product in previous episodes of software engineering daily and it's great to see the continued progress on kgo cd with the new kuban.

dario kuban
"dario" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

01:31 min | 2 years ago

"dario" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Publishing maybe more like what they are and you know the security world or the cryptography world and we're excited to navigate that transition where we can still get as many of the benefits of openness as we can while also kind of respecting our ethical obligation to not do harm right well dario you've been very generous with your time i am very thankful for you coming on software engineering gaily thanks for writing such a great paper it was thought provoking and i enjoyed talking to you thanks for inviting me go cd is a continuous delivery tool created by thought works it's open source and free to use and go cd has all the features you need for continuous delivery model your deployment pipelines without installing any plug ins use the value stream map to visualize your into end workflow and if you use cooper netease go cd is a natural fit to add continuous delivery to your project with go cd running on cooper netease you define your build workflow and let go cd provisions and scale your infrastructure on the fly go cd agents use cougar netease to scale as needed checkout go cd dot org slash s daily and learn about how you can get started go cd was built with the learnings of the thought works engineering team who have talked about building the product in previous episodes of software engineering daily and it's great to see the continued progress on kgo cd with the new kuban.

dario kuban
"dario" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

01:58 min | 2 years ago

"dario" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"In this episode dario discusses the implications of increased consumption of compute in the training process dario is focus is a safety ai safety encompasses both the prevention of accidents and the prevention of deliberate malicious ai application today humans are dying in autonomous car crashes have it's rarely this is an accident the reward functions of social networks are being exploited by botnets and fake salacious news this is a malicious application of ai the dangers of a are already affecting our lives on these axes of accident and malice there will be more accidents there will be more militias applications the question is what to do about it what are the general strategies that can be devised to improve ai safety after dario and i talked about the increased consumption of compute by training algorithms whic spore the imf locations of this increase for safety researchers also wanna quickly announce that we're looking for writers for software engineering daily we want to bring in new voices were focused on high quality content about technology that will stand the test of time ai safety is a good example of something that has not been written about much relative to how important it is if you want to write go to software engineering daily dot com slash right to find out more we're looking for parttime and fulltime and volunteer contributors people who just want to write about software engineering and people who want to turn into a fulltime job we want to explain technical concepts and tell the untold stories of the software world which just launched a new design at software engineering daily dot com so if you'd like to work with us go to software engineering daily dot com slash right you can also send me an email directly jeff at software engineering daily dot com i'd love to hear from you let's get on with the show.

dario imf
"dario" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

01:59 min | 2 years ago

"dario" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Applications of artificial intelligence are permeating our everyday lives we notice it in small ways improvements to speech recognition better quality products being recommended to us cheaper goods and services that have dropped in price because of more intelligent production but what can we quantitatively say about the rate at which article intelligence is improving how fast are models advancing do the different fields in artificial intelligence all advanced together or are they improving separately from each other in other words if the accuracy of a speech recognition model doubles does that mean that the accuracy of image recognition will also double it's hard to know the answer to these questions machine learning models trained today can consume three hundred thousand times the amount of compute that could be consumed in twenty twelve that's a nice statistic but it doesn't necessarily mean that models are three hundred thousand times better these training algorithms could just be less efficient than yesterday's models and therefore they're consuming more compute but we can observe from impure data that models tend to get better with more compute they also tend to get better with more data input how much better do they get do they scale linearly with the amount of data or the amount of compute well that varies from application to application varies from speech recognition to language translation we can't really say anything conclusively about all machine learning models improving because of some specific metric but models do seem to improve with more compute and more data dario amodi works at open ai where he leads the ai safety team in a post called ai and compute dario observed that the consumption of machine learning training runs is increasing exponentially doubling every three point five months.

dario amodi five months
"dario" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

01:59 min | 2 years ago

"dario" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Applications of artificial intelligence are permeating our everyday lives we notice it in small ways improvements to speech recognition better quality products being recommended to us cheaper goods and services that have dropped in price because of more intelligent production but what can we quantitatively say about the rate at which article intelligence is improving how fast are models advancing do the different fields in artificial intelligence all advanced together or are they improving separately from each other in other words if the accuracy of a speech recognition model doubles does that mean that the accuracy of image recognition will also double it's hard to know the answer to these questions machine learning models trained today can consume three hundred thousand times the amount of compute that could be consumed in twenty twelve that's a nice statistic but it doesn't necessarily mean that models are three hundred thousand times better these training algorithms could just be less efficient than yesterday's models and therefore they're consuming more compute but we can observe from impure data that models tend to get better with more compute they also tend to get better with more data input how much better do they get do they scale linearly with the amount of data or the amount of compute well that varies from application to application varies from speech recognition to language translation we can't really say anything conclusively about all machine learning models improving because of some specific metric but models do seem to improve with more compute and more data dario amodi works at open ai where he leads the ai safety team in a post called ai and compute dario observed that the consumption of machine learning training runs is increasing exponentially doubling every three point five months.

dario amodi five months
Noah Syndergaard, Houston and Tampa Bay discussed on Bloomberg Daybreak

Bloomberg Daybreak

01:45 min | 2 years ago

Noah Syndergaard, Houston and Tampa Bay discussed on Bloomberg Daybreak

"President's attorney emmett flood canadian police outside of toronto say a blast from an improvised explosive device and restaurant wounded at least fifteen people peel police constable arena yes nick has any information in relation to the incident please contact us the explosion in mississauga took place at the bombay bell hindu restaurant disgraced movie mogul harvey weinstein is expected to surrender today with authorities and appear in a new york city courtroom to face charges global news twenty four hours a day on aaron add tick tock on twitter powered by more than twenty seven hundred journalists and analysts in more than one hundred twenty countries i'm michael barr this is bloomberg bob thank you sir now five thirty five wall street time bloomberg nbc sports update in good morning to you rob bush got good morning bob mets got their offense from some unlikely spots in the lineup in milwaukee jennings is warming in the bullpen ripped into the gap in left center throws dario limos score it's a to donald for brera fast north on the call five nothing mets blank the brewers to take the first of a four game weekend sets brandon nimmo four for four in the leadoff spot stephen matt's earned the win we'll see if noah syndergaard can earn the win tonight that'll be at eight ten janke were off heading home to face the angels tonight who took their series toronto shohei ohtani expected about all weekend for the halos severino gets the borough tonight yankees are a game back in the east thanks to the red sox folding six to three in tampa bay on the hardwood houston defended homecourt being the warriors ninety eight ninety four pinning back to back losses on the champs in the playoffs for the first time since two thousand and sixteen.

Noah Syndergaard Houston Tampa Bay Red Sox Milwaukee Rob Bush NBC New York Toronto Emmett Flood Attorney Homecourt Yankees President Trump Stephen Matt Brandon Nimmo Brewers Brera Bob Mets Michael Barr
"dario" Discussed on MacBreak Weekly

MacBreak Weekly

02:00 min | 2 years ago

"dario" Discussed on MacBreak Weekly

"So we now have opera and rock i wonder whatever could laurie kill have voice i wasn't planning on picking these because so over the weekend i finally saw the dario gento movie the mother of tears which is the third in the trilogy of the the three mothers and so my pick this week is the three mothers trilogy by dario gento the first one is superior the second one is inferno in the third one is the mother of tears which is actually not that good of a movie to be honest but these movies be there a horror film but there supernatural horror the the the first two they're all three about witches i area is is about sort of witchcraft in a ballet theater and the second one is even more thing with at at like an old home that was a okay they're incredibly beautiful and they're also really really difficult to understand until you get to the movie the mother of tears which clarifies so many things that are completely unexplained infosys fear and inferno so mother of tears needs to be watched because it makes superior and end inferno makes sense so i have to say the trilogy because if you just watch for note you might be completely confused by what happened and and you need mother of tears to kind of anchor in those first movies even though it's actually not particularly good compared to the other two two thousand seven it's not we're not talking about a movie in the fenders today this is something came.

laurie dario gento
Vatican media chief resigns over doctored letter scandal

All News, Traffic and Weather

01:42 min | 2 years ago

Vatican media chief resigns over doctored letter scandal

"A break with this storm but coastal flooding and erosion is always a concern a similar story to the south scituate town administrator jim boudreau says they had been preparing to be alert we're hoping going to be a very bad one so he doesn't get too bad and we help would always wanna powell are karyn regal is in scituate this morning looking at the preparations how're things down there care where people were just kind of another one we can handle this especially after the last rate that came ashore in scituate a major problem is the seawall but an astronomical high tide is not expected what is expected are the high winds aaron for coffee at the sandhills general store in scituate enough yet oh we've got enough this sense already on the streets so that i can i clean it up till until after easter at this point it's hard to tell where the beach and ocean view drive begins in scituate karyn regal wbz newsradio ten thirty wbz news time seven thirty two this just into the wbz newsroom the head of the vatican's communications department has resigned over a scandal involving doctored letter from a retired pope last weekend the vatican release the full text of a letter written by monsignor dario at water vigano from former pope benedict the sixteenth after two paragraphs were originally concealed because the vatican said it was confidential information for ghana has now resigned over that apparent doctoring of the letter we'll have more information for you as it comes in here on wbz more storm coverage just ahead buckle up big everyone's ready for spraying story coming up wbz news time seven thirty three time for traffic and weather together on this wednesday morning.

Jim Boudreau Scituate Sandhills General Store Monsignor Dario Ghana Administrator Karyn Regal