18 Burst results for "Deborah Smith"

"deborah smith" Discussed on The Ziglar Show

The Ziglar Show

02:57 min | 7 months ago

"deborah smith" Discussed on The Ziglar Show

"I don't want to be the skunk at the picnic. So I don't pout I just go straight to who I need to know and say now, what happened there? I just need to know you know special assignment I wanted why can't I have that assignment I just want to work on that I just need to know help me tell me you. Can Tell me what I need to go to the next level I'm open to it and I'm going to continue to be a team player and I may even work on getting out of the whole situation. But until I leave, I'm going to be that model person who had a great attitude and I was straightforward in terms of what I want it. Okay. All right I'M GONNA pick I'm going to pick out I'm GONNA get an. Area. Of a possible prejudice that you just don't align with and we talked about right the beginning you're seventy years old and seventy years out you do not. Hit Him is the average seventy when you have so many people who at your age because some of my closest friends are near in that age where most people are slowing down and that's what they expect. I just don't get that feeling from you. Just, give them a supernatural energy. In fact, I was at a church not too long ago and this Jewish man he prophesied to me, he said Guys GonNa give him supernatural energy with other people are slowing down when I go walking with my niece like twenty years younger I'm just like she can hardly keep up. This I have energy but I expect to let me tell you what ways you doubt a bad mindset anger. Always me don't let that. Hey, but for the pony. That's great because we're going to segue into the part two of our show, which is talking about your habits and that's right there. I'm just grateful for your your inspiration for your wisdom in both in all these topics, share. Thanks for giving us the time I'm excited grateful people on facebook are listening right now but for the people who listened to the podcast just a powerful message. That's why do on here I am a gift to me to hear from you to learn myself and bring this message to them. Thank you for giving us your time and your heart today. But friends I think all my guests are inspiring. Of course. That's why I have them here on the show why pick them to be on the show? Some just have a bit bigger dose of inspiration ever just gave me a great lift in my spirit. Again, you can find it deborah and all she has to offer at confronting, issues dot com and find her new book lead like a woman anywhere you buy books. Coming up in episode eight to six. You must come first and I. Let me here it. Let me tell you this. I doesn't mean most, but it is a relevant quits. The here's a simple and easy analogy that I think you'll get but it will be an effort to truly get before busy week of caring for your family running them around everywhere. You Fill your car with gas right? I bet you don't drive until you run completely out. End Up stranded with your family right and you don't get out and push and have one of your kids steer.

special assignment facebook
"deborah smith" Discussed on The Ziglar Show

The Ziglar Show

07:20 min | 7 months ago

"deborah smith" Discussed on The Ziglar Show

"You don't look like with all due slattery just don't. No I'm just kidding but when people say you've got a lot I, say that's I'm a hundred years old at a long time. They do it. Any rate. Yeah. But I was I was in ninth grade and I can tell you that has that kind of shape the rest of my life because I was at before then we couldn't go and order your hamburgers in front of the fast food place and you had to go to separate restrooms are the public facilities where separate. But see when I learned that somehow another on paper now we're equal. It made at my sex change I. Okay. I can be anything I WANNA. Be a according to that law. Didn't prove to be that way in reality for and even now but it's okay because I feel that my individual journey is going to be based on how I view things, and this was like a mindset thing because I'm really not into that just the universal bring it to you outstep listen. God has a plan for Mason. When his words says, all the days are for already written in his book before what came to be something bad happens I saw this was on the schedule, but I'm supposed to learn something from it. This Day was from not the got started or originated, but whatever they enemy tries to threatening. My. Good. Okay. Well, obviously I saw here the threat I see the thread that took you on because this is part of it's the beginning of your bio southern made to Fortune Five, hundred BP and you honestly I in all in all I hope this is probably isn't politically correct. I. Don't know how to be politically correct fig it. When you said that I thought of the movie, we own it. A. The help. Thank you. We own it. We've seen multiple times. I have adopted kids who are of different race than than the white bread that I am and they it's a powerful but to say you went from that to Fortune five hundred that is a big Gulf and I do want I want to hear. I want people to hear what are some of the inciting incident that led you from made to Fortune five hundred just a big journey. Well, my last put this in perspective I work. My mom was a domestic worker as she worked for. We always say she worked in White folks houses that we said in the south, but I so I took on some of. Our work. But but when I graduated high school I was straight to college. But before then part time working at the motel maid, whatever seventy five cents an hour riddick cited when you got a dollar twenty five and so but see, I think that was bad because the time that I was working as I was really trying to save money get cut lab money for clothes for school and Audubon I pay every ounce of my own education I paper myself so I didn't you know sometimes you don't know if you don't know any better you don't know that you're disadvantaged. So I, thought that was a stepping stone to getting my clothes and stuff lined up for school. Honestly. It's so take us real quick. So you went to college would you would you made a major? I went to University of North Texas majored in accounting became a CPA we'll to California went to USC got an MBA went to A. Public accounting, CPA firm, and then I went to universal studios as BP and then I went to another place as a high ranking executive in a fortune five. Hundred something. Okay. So I'm going to go back to what you just said because it's incredibly curious to the extent I'm paraphrasing that you. Okay you didn't really. Perceive your underprivileged ness. But that's a big deal because I mean that's that's that's the you know is open or not how many people are out there and I'm sure this is what you find yourself speaking to that a privilege or not. It's our perspectives the meaning that we associate with it, which is reality in essence you know that. Was a time when you all of a sudden realize that. Why? Yes. So it wasn't like we see we had been disadvantaged all along and we didn't have a lot of racial tension in our hotel. We really didn't. So it's just you know there was a black high school there was a white high school and every now and then something would flare up when something some civil rights people come through or whatever, and we had a couple of people in our hometown tried to stand up and I think one was killed that may have squash the others but. We again, I didn't know that I am so disadvantage that I just felt like because I was quote smart in school to make good grades that ultimately education was the keys. So they taught us now listen you gotta be twice as good so that you can get half the credit you gotta be twice as good as the white people. So I mean I was so bound to us bid excellent until that was the challenge for me. I. Never sought a position I just thought to be really good. Twice as good to get half the credit. Trust me Kevin that's my set. I don't care if you interview any black person, you know. We've been told that at some point and that's just going to be your reality. So that's why I watched how I tell my story. I don't want to tell my story in a way that engenders. Hey, I, Wanna I, WANNA I WANNA I want people to be inspired and say, Hey, I can do that. And you gotTa have other. You know we'll talk about that. That's but again, that statement right? There is when you talk about the victim perspective I, mean you have every right? At, least as far as we see rights these days to claim that is unfair that is an injustice and a sit in there. Now, we know from an eligible stamp one feeling that we didn't get you anywhere doesn't help anything, but but you still I mean you deal with people every day who are in the despair of that in the acute hurt of that. So again, hearing it not in our heads do it is one thing and yet I feel like the cultural bias towards that perspective is so strong and maybe Again. Okay. I'm going to pick on your age then. Because the subject in my lifetime so I am I'm just knocking on fifty in my lifetime I don't know that I've ever seen us at at this acute of a time at least that I see as. As a so-called adult. There are some things that happen back in the seventies not but even before then right he's like. Well, ask you do you see us at an ultra acute time right here today as of this recording August eighteenth twenty twenty. We are I. Two things we were at a terrible time when there was a rodney king effort effort to bring racial healing and after that but I like this when I say I like this time we're in I'm seeing so much cultural diversity I think people's eyes have been opened because we we saw a gross injustice right before our eyes and so I like the fact that I think we've come together more people other people who don't look like me are saying, Hey, this is the problem because for too long we deny that there was racism some people just a lot of white people still don't believe there is systemic racism. But as I. made it my business to be more multicultural than by outreach I. Don't I don't hate anybody aim at it. Nobody's we say the community. Amen. Nobody but I tell you I am hard by the diversity I. See in the marches and all of that. So is the best of times and the worst of times. That's how say it is the best of times and the worst times will in we're here to talk about you and especially some of your messages that I wanna into but part of you is what you have shared. So you have this new. Book or just the PDF the ten ways, whites and blacks can bridge the racial divide. Not, a book I was just sitting writing one.

slattery White rodney king Mason riddick California USC universal studios University of North Texas Kevin executive BP
"deborah smith" Discussed on World Cafe

World Cafe

01:56 min | 2 years ago

"deborah smith" Discussed on World Cafe

"I know. America wasn't ready for that screen. You know, I read Tucker junior the Dixie hummingbirds broke through in large part because of his father IRA Tucker, a singer with the performance style. Nobody seen or heard before defer to jump off the states. All right. He jumped off the stage went down in your audience FANG to the people that was unheard of. All right. So that was something that kind of opened the door. Being away. Gus will had opened many doors by the nineteen fifties. The traveling groups helped develop a musical ecosystem of radio stations performance venues record labels that could sustain their careers over decades. So many of these guys who came out of quartet, and they bring that soulful nece, they bring the swag gospel, DJ and scholar. Deborah Smith Pollard, they bring that ability to reach out to their audience. They really wanna pull the on and certainly within the black community because they still have all of that presence that great voice that ability to connect with them. But with great popularity with something to sail comes money, and responsibility. Mcgaw? Bo you. That's the pressure to cross over to sign deals with secular music companies mounted for the best. Singers, it presented an excess sensual spiritual issue for the groups who wanted to stay together and sing gospel music..

IRA Tucker Deborah Smith Pollard America Gus
"deborah smith" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:10 min | 2 years ago

"deborah smith" Discussed on KOMO

"Oh, six I'm Kelly with a top local stories from the KOMO twenty four seven news center after we get an injured two of snow tonight in the Seattle area. Forecasters are keeping a watchful eye on the storm headed our way tomorrow afternoon. Komo news dot com. Meteorologist Scott, Texas. Right now, the cutoff line for the storm appears to be. Be tacoma. It's very challenging of wish side of the storm. You're gonna end up on if you're on the north side. It's could be just a big storm south side. It could be a real messy snow to freezing rain to rain slush mix and it right in the middle. It might just be snow to freezing rain. He says it will be a mess. No matter what and you should be paying close attention to the Monday forecast. The storm is likely to start in the south and hit the Seattle area by three in the afternoon. Seattle mayor Jenny Durkan and other city leaders spoke from the city's emergency operation center this afternoon Durkin is encouraging people to stay at home if possible tomorrow, Deborah Smith was Seattle city light says right now they have very few outages. But she worries about the forecast for our people in anticipation of the next two that are coming. We are concerned about our employees actually ability to get home safely tomorrow in back safely the next day. So we've asked critical employees to bring a bag tomorrow night. So they can prepare to spend the night with. Us as needed Seattle transportation. Crews are out preparing roads for snow and ice as well. People are making last minute preparations has another round of snow moves into western Washington. Komo's Charlie Harger is keeping an eye on things for us. Hi, kelly. Will this snow is falling here in Auburn. And as I understand it throughout much of western Washington. I spent a good chunk of the day going around at grocery stores. People were getting ready for these next couple snow events. What I did find was some of the standard. Staples. You might find on shelves, the eggs the bread short supply, but not completely out at least in most grocery stores here in the south end what we have is a situation where many schools are being canceled tomorrow. And there's a chance of not only snow, but perhaps freezing rain tomorrow afternoon. It's a very complicated. Forecasts.

Seattle Komo Kelly Deborah Smith Washington Meteorologist Scott Jenny Durkan tacoma Texas Charlie Harger Durkin Auburn
"deborah smith" Discussed on Opening Arguments

Opening Arguments

05:03 min | 2 years ago

"deborah smith" Discussed on Opening Arguments

"This is going to be a classic deep, dive Tuesday, deep dive. We haven't had one of those in so long. It's good. It feels good, and without said onto our sort of old timey, but but still very relevant, deep dive Tuesday episode. Mattia role now aren't, let's take a deep dive back into that case where Trump said at a rally, you know, go get them or something like that and that that case was pending. Is there an update what's happening? Yeah, this case came down a couple of weeks ago full credit to our magpie Deborah Smith who sent it to me the day came out, but Thomas, as you know, we we can't. We keep bumping it down the whiteboard because the entire universe is on fire and I didn't wanna bump at any further. It's it's an important case. It's it's interesting how it came out, so so here's what happened in March twenty sixteen during the primaries Trump was at a rally in and let's see if I'm saying this right debate, but in in Louisville and this is a Louisville only pronunciation podcast. In Louisville and and a couple of folks went to the rally which was open to the public for the purpose of protesting. And as they were protesting Trump from the podium said, get out of here and then those protesters, including the lead plaintiff Naung. Were pushed and shoved by members of the audience, and they filed a lawsuit in the district court for seeking damages under the under a couple of different statutes. But in particular, for the violation of the Kentucky law of inciting to riot, they also sought damages for negligence gross negligence recklessness. I have to say. So the first thing I did was I looked at the district court complaint right? Which by and large upheld the plaintiff's claims and and the reason that it did so is is a reason that that we have talked about at some length on the show. And that is when there is a disputed issue of material fact, or that that's what enables you to resist summary judgment or if there is a plausible statement of the facts that give. Is rise to a cause of action. Then by and large, even in federal court, which has a slightly higher pleading requirement, the the courts are going to say, look like it. We're gonna let you conduct discovery on this and so that the trial court really asked two questions. First, they said, does this plausibly state a claim for relief under the incitement to riot statute and the the biggest hurdle there? And I, I will say, I think the biggest hurdle with this lawsuit was that though was no actual riot. These people were were shoved and beaten up, but but there was no actual riot and the court kind of gets around that, and they say, look, we can. This meets the pleading requirements of the statute right there were at least five people involved. There was the imminent apprehension of bodily harm. These folks were. Were in fact harmed. And Trump's argument here is shockingly week on a motion to dismiss for for reasons that that I just described, and that is, they said that the get a matter here was directed to the security personnel, right? And not directed to the crowd itself. So you know, you couldn't possibly have interpreted it that way. And and I think you, I think are astute non lawyer. Listeners would say, well, that that that seems like a matter for discovery. You know, let's let's find out right if if that's the question, if that's your argument, great, let's introduce as much evidence as we can and and that's what the district court set. They said, look, plaintiffs alleged numerous fact supporting and inference that Trump's order to get him outta here was in fact directed at audience members. The complaint describes multiple occasions before and after the Louisville rally, when Trump allegedly made comments. Endorsing or encouraging violence against protesters. And the letter quoted in the complaint confirms that he, this is the security guy, and others quote, began pushing and shoving the protesters upon Trump's order that the protesters be removed. Sorry. I said he's the security guy that that's wrong. He is an attendee at the rally, right. Moreover, after audience members took matter, and this is really the.

Trump Louisville Deborah Smith Kentucky Thomas
When is the right time to get your flu shot?

News and Perspective with Taylor Van Cise

00:27 sec | 2 years ago

When is the right time to get your flu shot?

"High gear as supplies are ready to ship to that hurricane zone world Vision's Quincy Walker says they're sending several palates of tense canopies food and hygiene supplies to the Carolinas tomorrow. So you don't wanna see disaster. You don't wanna see families this place or anything? But I'm as part of our ministry and part of my job to be able to deploy at a moment's notice. So I feel good. I always feel good to be able to get in there and help the most vulnerable in the most and bloodworks northwest. They're shipping

Komo Seattle FLU Kelly Bleier Brian Calvert Tom Glasgow Flu Vaccine Deborah Smith Richard Russell Florence Tacoma News Tribune Quincy Walker Eric Heintz Everett Ben Rothlisberger Carolinas Steelers Paine Field Pullman
"deborah smith" Discussed on Channel 955

Channel 955

02:17 min | 3 years ago

"deborah smith" Discussed on Channel 955

"Would you would you be able to tell brooke what your mom's maiden name as she would maybe recall your mom oh no deborah smith mom is debra smith smith yeah oh no done that no thomas what did you what did your mom say when she found out that you had gone out did you didn't tell her the whole story did you she left a comment on instagram saying call me now exclamation points no you know what my i'm not dating debbie son not a problem we were not friends that was really not just because of the age difference for you but also there was some drama i don't want to say it but yeah no we did not get along what a great way to get back at a girl you didn't get along with from school have sex with her son oh wow are you used to dating twentyfive rules do you do that a lot i mean yeah not i mean twenty five is a little edging towards young but it's not no would date at twenty five so you're okay with that in you're okay with dating older women except for older women that know your mom is not a good thing yeah but yeah it's funny because i you hear stories all the time and we get the calls all the time from people who will say you know like when we do like outrageous stuff we'll get a multiple of monaco's of yeah you know my friend's mom and i hooked up or something like that so there is a lot of that were younger people will end up fooling around with like people that are their mom's age or their friends moms age davin what's going on it's mojo in the morning good morning what's up devon would you want to say that.

brooke thomas monaco deborah smith debra smith
"deborah smith" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

02:03 min | 3 years ago

"deborah smith" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

"What makes translation what is this would you but you almost he her saying there that that somehow um this issue is a is a tainting of the success of the vegetarian a a tainting of the award the tainting of the popularity i think what she was trying to address was what somebody had said which was that actually it was the infidelity rather than the fidelity which had led to the success of their translation and that was sort of the opposite critique which has also been been going on in south korea which was this kind of or will this book wasn't successful to this level within the south korean market so why is the translation so much more successful in the original oh well it must be because of the translation rather than the original like there have been all these sort of contradictory and yet of the opposite firm ideas that have been spoken about an embassy that's not correct is well the book itself was awarded it was not just a price for the translation i am i should point out and this is important to say that hong kong the author and your publisher have stood by the translation our producer reached out to them got a quote back from your editor he described you both his brilliant described translating fiction as an and i love this infinite and beautiful challenge he also said quote there is no such thing as a definitive translation of anything the very idea of such a thing is preposterous which i think is what you've been saying so far yeah i think phillips lay on my very tonight my at peace with an la review books it it's it's always a way of failing again in failing better i am i did also mention that yes my translation contains some mistakes and partly that is always going to be the case in any translation because as i've said where where he men not robots um it's possible that the translation contained in i don't know what an average would be identified that's even a year.

south korea publisher producer editor phillips
"deborah smith" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

02:08 min | 3 years ago

"deborah smith" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

"Gerald on when a seed and you know with with great power comes great responsibility thank you so much i'm talking about black panther you had briefly about blade charles officer is a filmmaker his doc unearned verses recently won the people's award at the candidates top10 film festival amanda paris's the host of the exhibitionists in mervyn's room onto cbc john simply as a freelance arts writer often featured in the globe and mail and mcclain's so also coming up this week something that's pretty exciting and interview with pete homes beat homes a standup comedian he has a podcast call you made it weird played if you've heard of them recently it's probably because of his hbo show crashing pizza at fascinating guy because he's a comedian who spent most of his early career doing comedy that was half silly and a half about struggling with beef christian and i don't mean jokes about leg you know the taste of the eucharist or something like that i mean like jokes about struggling with spirituality meaning struggling with is there such a thing as morality at all jokes about that he's really fascinating guide you team crashing sort of revisits that time in his life he's playing a version of himself i asked him what it's like to go back and read visit a younger more troubled version of yourself there's something kind of nice about slipping back into that i i kinda miss sometimes not really not really sometimes though it's it's nice to slip into him and just be like this is like real it's a little bit more meat and potatoes it's a little less navelgazing the it was a little bit more simple that that time when my faith was like don't swear to march uh don't be gay you know what i mean like i just had these like very simple rules and you are in and that was and that's what crashing is about it's like if you're in why does your wife leave you if you're an why do you keep falling on your face if like if you're god's chosen person why all this suffering.

Gerald officer amanda paris mervyn writer cbc mcclain pete
"deborah smith" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

01:37 min | 3 years ago

"deborah smith" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

"Worse things out tonight than vampires mycoy leg me at fifth i like the laughter is this is i played not getting his good i will fight anyone who has bv great here flag there is as good as the first 25 it'll be the best film of the i met his comparison here of course i mean i think that's one of my biggest frustrations with a lot of the coverage is the keep claiming that you know black panthers the first black superhero but there's actually a long history i'm gonna just name a few so there's meteor man blank man steel blades spahn hancock catwoman like all of these who came to the screen for better or for worse in a lot of cases they weren't necessarily critical successes but some of them had audiences and bleed had humongous audience had a huge following and it was revolutionary to see wesley snipes onscreen as this bad asks these mindless life thorough just ten o'clock all right the head of the game in the daylight and can kills other vampires and he was a marvel comic book superhero who also proof to marvel that they could have a box office success he was one of the first ever box office success comic book superheroes so i mean i think the the the amnesia around the history of blade is really sad and unfortunate and as also i think a larger testament to how people want to keep acting like wesley snipes was in a humongous steal one of the biggest action stars in the nineties he was huge and deserves his respect and respect shall be put on his name his show.

wesley snipes
"deborah smith" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"deborah smith" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

"People of color earn diverse filmmakers traders have been working in this industry for a long time and had been warning you know certain opportunities to expand their craft and to show their skills and deservedly so so i think that the you know the celebration here is you know why do we celebrate when you know drunk you'll get nominated for the eu for an oscar not uh for his film it's it's it's because these positions have not been open and end in studios and executives vote was often bank gone you know there's is large investments that are banking on shore fire things so to speak even through they're they're they're they're they're real extensive sort of focused group testing on films this this is a beautiful thing to see when when you know ryan kugler can get that opportunity with the scope in the size and and get to imagine the way that other filmmakers get to whether they're black white you know what does it matter that skill level and what that what he's proven is that he can manage the sort of scale well and there was an audience to see this stuff and again it doesn't matter that it's black waiter what ebony people want to see this from that's what hollywood does saying you know so i think it's a pretty amazing to see this opportunity rise in it inspires young filmmakers who actually believe that they can possibly do that and then he spoke to the production designers that react hanna beach what was that link is amazing i mean she is the first female production designer ever hired on a marvel film she is incredible resume she also i was the production designer for creed for lemonade from moonlight on so she has done an incredible amount of work in a lot of different fields but this is the first time she forgot to imagine any tire country right so to be the production designer means that you are helping to develop all of the visuals outside of a camera work so she did so she told me about the research process by going to south africa about going to lesotho and like just uh understanding so many things about the country i'm about traditions and then study in where what kinda would be on the map which according to her would be around where rwanda is about the same size setting all of the nations around that.

eu oscar ryan kugler hollywood rwanda africa lesotho
"deborah smith" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

01:38 min | 3 years ago

"deborah smith" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

"To tell shirt but it's also really incredible for us to see this state of of richness of cultural heritage of history that is living and breathing not something in the past it's a 2018 found that takes place today and i think that's gonna be incredibly powerful for not only black people see not only african people to see but for everyone see what what's funny about black panthers this is a film this is a character that i think a lot of people are thinking of his brand new that marvel just invented or they brought him in for cashmere civil war noone had heard of before but john this is a character that's been around for a while so what's the but it's not as well known as a superman or or a bad man yeah i'm in the character sort of a technically predates the black panther party but not i believe the segregated black panther unit world war two but i anyways it was created in the '60s in sort of a and i would say this little fares like a de level marvel character but you could have said the same thing about ironman ten years ago you know and it certainly black panther doesn't have the sort of cultural foothold of an incredible holker cap in america we're spiderman uh but for me that is more of an opportunity i mean a big problem with superhero movies fans get so protective over what you do with the characters if it's true to the character spirit whatever that even means uh with black panther because people aren't maybe as savvy or wear the characters history you have more opportunities to do things with the character in with the story what what's interesting about black panthers i've never seen so much talk about what's going on offscreen as well i mean uh if you look at women and people caller rang key positions in the film both onscreen an offscreen charles you work in the industry will why is it important to acknowledge that side of things as well you know uh you know.

john america ten years
"deborah smith" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

01:42 min | 3 years ago

"deborah smith" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

"My entire life for this the world's gus start over i'm a burn it all what happens now determines what happens to the rest of the white that is clipping the trailer black panther opens up on friday it's safe to say this is the most anticipated movie of 2018 and thus far bigbudget marvel superhero movie based on the communist character set in the fictional african nation of will conduct there is excitement people are buying up huge blocks of tickets they're gun gofundme me website set up so that people can buy out the irs for their community and right now we're going to spend this week's whole panel talking about it to try and beat out the barrage of think pieces that are about to come out john samlee at amanda are here john writes about arts and entertainment amanda perez is the host of the exhibitionist and marvin's room on the cbc and i'm happy to say we have a special guest on the panel this week charles officers here he's a filmmaker and by the way no big deal his documentary unarmed versus just when the peoples of to canada's top ten film festival last month congrats thank you thank you ta thanks for coming in and you're having me here this awesome be here with you guys to you on i'm good tom how are you i'm alright amanda great good so i chose to start with you put you on the spot is this o'shares regard what's with all the anticipated dissipation around black panther why do you think i think you know i mean it's the scope of this this film itself from i think it's a very smart move for the studios to go in this direction considering what's been discussed in the conversation is happening run diversity but.

irs marvin canada tom john samlee amanda perez charles
"deborah smith" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

01:30 min | 3 years ago

"deborah smith" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

"Even back then those stimulus asian yeah yeah light there was austin powers which didn't do well in the cinema was a massive hit on but at least the went to cinema you know it it yes show not listen i know exactly what you mean but i mean netflix means that you're going to think more people are potentially going to see the need necessarily wooden a theater you reckon because everything ends up on that fix anyway i dunno know still end up in a zone i watch netflix more than more than i go to movies yes show you in everyone else thought unarmed that that that's why the film ceos a having heart attacks left one cent they must be hail because freaked out uh it so i was reading about you that you you've never reread any of your novels you've never rewatta any of your films if i i find that fascinating you can't change them anymore so convoys the point and i forget them that's actually which is quite nice i forget them someone someone at the moment his is sort of thinking of doing a television adaptation of the beach and uh she called me a couple of times lost me questions about such such passage i just didn't know where she was talking about though it there um i i i don't feel any connection with the things are sort of distant it's like a cousin the new when you were a kid and then you lost touch with and then you here twenty is ladylike getting married anything who they get married decided that it and unfortunately attentional which i feel i feel like you can read it now be just a surprise lavas in iran.

iran netflix
"deborah smith" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

01:39 min | 3 years ago

"deborah smith" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

"Put jacket harry uh it it some it it's it's more just that i know from past experience that when you make compromises it is the thing that keeps you awake five years later three in the morning you wake up when you think why did i do that and uh so so i'm capital about that i'm ready caf about an easy seem to be very careful about about the way you're going to think about things in the future when i think about what we mean when you say to actors are you going to regret this ten years from now i am i going to make this film i still gonna love it five years from now you seem to be thinking a lot about the future uh yeah but like us so of inferred a lot of it a lot of that is rich listrik because you call on project and you are bound by the condition urine at the moment you do it bought bought you know you try the and you've got to be able to go to let him he got to be able to do that yeah it's it's it's many medication that helps me that sounds like him joking but i'm not i understand as either hold not i didn't want to spend too much time on this and i didn't want to open with because i feel like it's been the one of the dominant narratives around the film which i think is somewhat unfortunate but i do want to ask you about the whole netflixing so outside of outside of the us and canada and china annhilation is going straight to netflix this is really big news especially for the cloverfield paradox and other sort of big budget and i'll say that in this case a less acclaimed film gover really straighten afflicts the what's this was the story here do you care about this your show georgiou an actually ties in ultimately to that creative freedom thing um.

us canada china netflix five years ten years
"deborah smith" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

01:46 min | 3 years ago

"deborah smith" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

"Stories we restore telling the same story over nokia knew it or not it's the nature of myth generally and uh and this story sat outside those rituals phnom it didn't have a kind of clear lineage that i could look at an just for me as a writer particularly writer the tends to work with an existing genres let's say i found a very seductive if you're just tuning in you're listening to queue and cbc radio one or a public radio international speaking speak with alex garland the filmmaker russian should as a writer whose new movie annihilation is uh i would say biggest insert a bold statement yet because your last film ex mac and he did very well i mean i i went to see it a really a door did but it also did very well critics in the box office and it was an independent production at the time you said working that way outside the major film studios was the only way to have creative freedom now when i look at annihilation i see it as a major studio movie where were you right did you have to compromise note uh didn't have to compromise uh there are the the success of x mckenna um no actually in box office times but more in a funny way tune extending critical terms actually buys a degree of creative freedom provided you can keep it under certain budget to what we did was we went up to the limit of that budget and then kept the creative freedom so uh i would say that creative freedom this is not a pious position this is not like a kind of you know uh creative style holier than thou not wearing a robe right now and owing that listeners know crappy show.

nokia writer alex garland
"deborah smith" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

01:50 min | 3 years ago

"deborah smith" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

"Let me go or sunshine in 2015 he directed his first film x mac which did incredibly well and is a beautiful film and now he's back with his biggest project yet annihilation is a mindbending sifi thriller with a huge cast including natalie portman an oscar isaac it also finds alex garland adapting a wildly successful novel for screen like him adapting a novel so you could say in some ways things have gone full circle for him alex garland joins me now in live and are accused ado high has gone good room glut through is a is a is releasing a film lake releasing a record in that dvd are you've filled with anticipation all this week ready for it to come no uh no i'm not uh a degree of concern probably what are you able to your well this this may be light releasing a record in some respects but film has this thing embedded into it which is that the cost is colossal gear uh it's as if you spend two years in the studio racking up the cost the gdp of a small country exactly and and then it rides on an opening weekend and although i don't personally care about that very much in terms of it being a reflection on the the quality of the film masai um i do know that in terms of getting another thing financed it becomes very significant effort and there's a limit to how many times you can lose people laura of money and keep doing it so this is count the there's there's anxiety in there but it's not it's not creative it's his business it's business anxiety as speaking at his house reading in view the other day and i love what you said i wanna point out that annihilation is based on the first of jeff founder mere southern reach novels and you said that this isn't so much my interpretation.

natalie portman alex garland founder jeff two years
"deborah smith" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

01:59 min | 3 years ago

"deborah smith" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

"This is a cbc podcast kill is supported in part by hellofresh the milk had service dedicated to making cooking fine easy and convenient each week hellofresh creates new delicious recipes with stepbystep instructions designed to take around thirty minutes for everyone from novices to season homecooked short on time these source the freshest ingredients measure to the exact quantity needed so there is no food waste all delivered to your doorstep in a special insulated box for free for fifty percent off your first box visit hellofresh dossier slashed q podcast or enter promo code q podcast when you subscribe hey i'm tom power it is monday february twelve is the podcast version of the cbc radio show entitled q pigs law for downloading or streaming nice to be back last week jail richardson was here as she was here like day to day like she the flu i had i was i kept they can i also dislike my job so i wa wanted to come in every single day but i didn't know whether i'd be in the next day and she with very little prep was going in and his nailing these interviews nailing the shows jail if you're listening to the podcast right now thank you so much and if you like jail you can follow her on twitter at j l j a e l j l richardson i had some people right knee in sierra leone like j l like the the two letters i'll tell you just really quickly it's on the show today alex garland alex garland you're gonna hear me talk about his film and his pedigree in a moment when i do the actual introduction of the radio show but i will say the interview turned really interesting because we started talking about net flicks and specifically what happens when you're film goes straight to netflixing and whether that's the future of filmmaking at all like whether will ever need to go see a film into theater ever again it was it was really really interesting then we have a great a panel accused green panel to talk about the new black panther to paris and john samlee and also the filmmaker charles officered given a little shout out to wesley snipes and blade two welldeserved and then debra smith.

richardson paris john samlee wesley snipes debra smith alex garland charles officered thirty minutes fifty percent milk