35 Burst results for "Dolly Parton"

What Do I Do With All This Free Time

Recovery Happy Hour

05:20 min | 2 weeks ago

What Do I Do With All This Free Time

"Hi. Everyone welcome to recovery our where we talk about life beyond the bottle and what happens after we stop drinking I'm your host Tricia and the only way I blackout now is when I lose chunks of time on tiktok. Thank you so much for joining me. On today's episode, we're going to talk about what the heck to do with your time when you stop drinking when I was drinking, my guess is that I spent about an average of five to six waking hours of every day drunk, and about five hours or probably spent hung over at a minimum. That's a lot of time wasted time, not feeling good and one of the surprises for me in quitting drinking was actually how little free time I had with my recovery program of meetings exercise therapy morning. Routine Accountability groups on social. Media Etcetera. But. You can't do that all the time you know. You can't do recovery stuff all the time every single day or you'll burn out. It's important to have hobbies to replace your old hobby of drinking, and that can be a real challenge. At first you know if you spent your entire adult life being wasted as your hobby. Someone wrote me and asked what they're supposed to do with their free time now that they're sober. You ready for the answer. Here it is. Literally, anything. Everything in anything as long as you're not drinking alcohol. KAYAKING sure why not bowling roller skating kickboxing cooking sewing painting? You could try any new hobby. You've ever dreamed of and decide if you like it. That's one of the cool parts about learning who you are in sobriety. You know it's learning what you'd like to do. I posted on social media and I asked you what kind of hobbies you were trying out in a lot of active and outdoor activities came up, which is awesome hiking yoga bike riding. Those are fantastic detri- because physical activities and things outside help. You feel better, so you recovery benefits from it to. A few weeks ago I went kayaking for the first time I was at a lake literally four minutes from my house and I'd never tried this, and I loved it and guess what I can go kayaking anytime I want to now. And I know that a lot of us are still in quarantine, so we need at home. Hobbies totally get it. I feel you. I also learned how to play an auto harp. During our shut down here in Texas instrument that I never thought I learned to play. And now I get to jam out every weekend with my man friend in our make believe band called Donna Martin graduates. Way I if you're not sure what an auto harp is, it's a stringed folk instrument that June Carter. Cash and Dolly Parton made famous super easy to play. Which is why I picked it. And you too could learn how to play an obscure instrument. You could take an online masterclass on calligraphy or painting or graffiti. You know finding an artistic outlet is huge, and this is also helpful for your Mental Health Burnett Brown says that unused creativity is not benign. Unused creativity metastases it turns into grief rage judgment sorrow. So it's helpful for your head, and for your recovery to find something to do, that's creative. This is also something you can brainstorm on how to do more stuff with your family or your partner or your kids. I found that it was kind of easy in the beginning to get stuck into this mental trap of thinking that all your free time is a curse. Now you know now that it's not spent inside a bottle. You know and I get it. I just want time to pass, so you can go to bed and get another alcohol-free day under your belt. And this is understandable, and that was me one hundred percent I feel you, but eventually your free time. is where you decide how you want to enjoy living your life, not just kill time. You are quitting drinking. Because you want a better life for yourself, and you can do that now. You have the time and the energy, and maybe even the extra money to figure out who you WANNA be. This is a blessing to you know we're meant to have fun and find things that are entertaining fulfilling, and that gives challenging new experiences. This is a good thing. Thing. And if you're struggling with getting motivated, I would really encourage you to use a calendar. You know like a paper one that you right on with a pen or a marker, especially, if you're still in quarantine and just start planning new activities commit to them, schedule them. Write them down. Prepay for them and then try them out. If you don't love 'em great now. You know you could try something else next time. But I'm hoping that you'll find ones that you do like and maybe there are things you would've never done while you were drinking. That's the goal. Live your life beyond the bottle. Eventually, you won't be just killing time. You'll be living your life and it's supposed to be a life worth living right, so find out what worth living means to you, you know. What is your Dream Life? Look like find the activities that build the foundation for that life.

Dolly Parton Tricia June Carter Donna Martin Burnett Brown Texas Partner
What It Was Like to Interview Shima Oliaee

Inside Podcasting

05:57 min | 3 weeks ago

What It Was Like to Interview Shima Oliaee

"Hello and welcome to fight podcasting the show in which. Discuss their craft I'm your host Sky Pillsbury. This is a post show episode in which two very special guests will talk to me about last week's episode in which I interviewed Dolly Pardons America producer. Mo only if you haven't heard that episode, I recommend going back and listening to it before you listen to this one that way, our conversation may make a little bit more sense. Today on the show I have with me, the two people most likely to remember my obsession with Dolly Parton. My wonderful parents welcome to the show, mom and Dad Hey. Hi there. Thank you so much for saying yes. Welcome On this kind of show you guys get to ask me questions. I have the first question here ready to go all right dad. Right. Do you feel a part of dollars America? That is a really good question Yes, I think am I mean I must be one hundred percent because I'm a fan, so I think by default that makes me part of her America, because you know I know who she is. I adore her like so many others. Of course that begs the question like what is Dolly, Parton America, and I think one of the points that she made in last week's episode was that Dolly is sort of this prison for everyone else's story? And I'm not sure that I have a particular story to tell but I think that the aura surrounding Dolly is sort of like. Everyone can be part of it. No matter what walk of life you come from and so I guess in that regard. Be Part of Dolly Parton America. She talked about the feelings of otherness enduring during her show. Do you resonate with that at all? I probably don't if I'm being really honest and. That's because I am very privileged in my life, so you know I am female. I'm white. I've had opportunities that many many people don't get to have. I went to college. I got a good job after college. I sort of did the things that I expected I would do. Thus far in my life. But I think that the way that I can relate with that was what Shima said about how she and Chad are both first generation Americans and you are a first generation American, Dad. And so you know what it made me think, and even in the show, because during the show Jad talks about how her dollies Tennessee Mountain home, reminds his father of his home. Overseas, you know of course I couldn't help but think about our family home in northern Finland, so of course I thought about like the listener. Any listener to this doesn't know is that I grew up going to Finland with you every summer and you know spending many many many many days. Not Whole Lot to do kind of like the countryside of Finland in this tiny town with a population of eight hundred people, where almost no one spoke English, and then of course I would spend a lot of time in Helsinki as well where people did, but you know I remember the excitement that I had the day that you got your citizenship when we were living in Hawaii. I remember you wore a suit and that was a big deal because you were is most of the time. So. You know I remember that feeling, but I don't ever feel I can't say that I ever felt other, but I. Think I knew that you at times felt authored. What about you? Well I guess what I was wondering about is. Dolly is also a what I would call a country girl. you got to know people who were definitely from the country, not from the city. That's true. Maybe I speculate that that may have had something to do with your level of comfort with Dali. Oh. That's interesting. Also expressed some interest in Loretta Lynn during that time. I loved Laura Adeline and I think I I remember i. read the Book About Her. Was the book called? Coal, miner's daughter, I don't know. I did identify with those two, but I don't know I can't like point to a memory where I connected those two things myself. You Know My love for them like I. Really Loved Donna Summer at the same time. She's not from the country and I think honestly I think. They spoke to my infatuation with Glamour, and even though I knew that they were from the country. It's sort of like they were like these unimaginable. Creatures all three of those women. They were like such a shiny thing, and then I love the music and I love to dance, but I think that I always had an interest in people who are different than me, and that's why like when we were in the countryside in Finland like I could hang out with Vinnie me. Who is the violin player? You know for hours or make friends with the girl who lived across the street Rita, even though we. We didn't speak the same language, and like really enjoy those people because it was like exposing me to this completely different way of life. You know just a way of life that I wasn't familiar with and I think that in a way Dali Donna. It sort of showed me a completely different slice of

Dolly Dolly Parton Dolly Parton America Finland America Sky Pillsbury Donna Summer Parton America Dali Donna Rita Producer Loretta Lynn Helsinki Tennessee Mountain Laura Adeline Shima Vinnie Hawaii Chad
"dolly parton" Discussed on Inside Podcasting

Inside Podcasting

06:34 min | Last month

"dolly parton" Discussed on Inside Podcasting

"Hello and welcome to inside podcasting the show in which creators discussed their craft I'm your host Sky Pillsbury today? I speak with Shima Oli. Who together with Radio Lab Founder Jad Abu Murad produced the award winning show Dolly Parton America. And when I say award-winning, it's kind of personal for me. You see Dolly Parton. America beat out the show. You're listening to right now for the title of Discover Pods Best New podcast of two thousand nineteen. I guess I should also mention that there show just won a peabody award, and sadly inside podcasting wasn't in the running for that one. Regardless the fact that podcast I produced was in the running with a show about Dolly. Parton will always put a smile on my face when I was nine I idolized. Does I spent hours staring at her glossy album covers imagining what it would be like to be glamorous singer. And while that dream come true, it was still an incredible thrill for me to talk to Shema about this show. In case you haven't listened to the series yet. I want to play you a clip. This is from an episode called dixie disappearance in which Jad and she might take a look at some of the contradictions behind Dolly's iconic, persona. The episode centers around a wildly popular tourist event called Don. DIXIE STAMPEDE! It's a Rodeo style dinner theater, in which the civil war is acted out as quote, friendly competition. The word slavery isn't mentioned at any point during the show. In this club Shema and One through the experience of attending the event. Okay so basically! Warn you walk into the, arena. It's huge I wouldn't say it's a football field I would say it's like an Olympic size pool like with arena seats all around. It's like going to the Rodeo. Basically. It's like going to the Rodeo. It's like a ton of der- in the center of this massive oval. How many seats wasn't again? It was one thousand. Dolly Parton. And the whole conceit of this situation. Besides eating a tremendous amount of food, I mean a full chicken and pork line and some soup that has a lot of cream and a biscuit. It was a lot of food decides that. Blue quickly. find out your competition a friendly competition between neighbors. Five folks. Are. For. The whole arena is split in half on one side. You've got the north wind on the other side. And, the announcer who rides in on this horse on his steed. They just. He encourages each side to jeer at the other. Side fireworks. He asked you to kind of jeer at them. And then he goes to the South side and he tells us outside. Northern. Third. Foul smelling. Slobber all gas. Good here, way out of a wet paper bag there. Before we get started. You may hear a few names that you don't recognize. There's Aisha Harris who wrote a critical profile of the stampede after which Dolly removed the word Dixie from the events name. By the way we have put a link to that story in our show notes for this episode. There is also Dolly's nephew. Brian seaver as a kid Brian was talented break dancer, who sometimes performed onstage with Dolly he gives Shima and Jad a tour of Dolly's child home. In Tennessee's smokey mountains, Sarah's marsh is list. Who wrote a book about Dolly? Parton and University of Tennessee, Professor Lynn Sakho taught a class called Dolly Parton America, which is where the series got its name. Okay, let's jump into the interview. We kick things off with Shima revealing how she and Jad prepared for an introductory conversation with Dolly Parton. He comes up to me. This is this is actually kind of fun. He comes up to me. He has a book he like goes into the cabinet behind. My desk gets out a piece of yellow paper painted around up a tape. Sit around the outside of the book and he's like this top secret, but I needed to read this and then. I, need you to prepare me for a conversation with the person now as you know, I've already been researching and doing other things for his talk and other and other ideas that we're kind of cooking up for other series, and so he tells me it's Dolly, and you know so I read. This book is covered in yellow fluorescent paper. Which I think was unnecessary I don't. Don't think anyone cares so I read it I. Write all the questions, and are you writing questions like? Are you knowing okay? We're GONNA do this. Do you have any premise for the show yet? We're like what kinds of questions are you writing down? Just questions pop into your head as you're reading it or this was a very yeah. This is a very moment so this. This is just the introductory conversation. So I also think we just needed to have an introductory conversation you know before you even touch certain things and we were both green, which is the beauty of kind of a jazz reporting is? He's okay with like not knowing anything when he begins which I think. <hes> adds to kind of the journey. You go on when you start telling. Telling the story, so the listener is going on the same ride you on which is very, I think emotionally fulfilling so we didn't really know when we started we. We knew enough <hes> basics and I brought to him everything I found really interesting. The passages I had compelled questions. We go way went over them edited and he went to interview Dolly and he comes back. I listened to the tape. And you hear this in the third episode of the series where she's like even GonNa. Get a question in because ninety minutes goes by. After his first question, and she just does the Dalai magic

Dolly Parton peabody award DIXIE dixie Jad football STAMPEDE
Producer Shima Oliaee on Making Dolly Partons America

Inside Podcasting

06:34 min | Last month

Producer Shima Oliaee on Making Dolly Partons America

"Hello and welcome to inside podcasting the show in which creators discussed their craft I'm your host Sky Pillsbury today? I speak with Shima Oli. Who together with Radio Lab Founder Jad Abu Murad produced the award winning show Dolly Parton America. And when I say award-winning, it's kind of personal for me. You see Dolly Parton. America beat out the show. You're listening to right now for the title of Discover Pods Best New podcast of two thousand nineteen. I guess I should also mention that there show just won a peabody award, and sadly inside podcasting wasn't in the running for that one. Regardless the fact that podcast I produced was in the running with a show about Dolly. Parton will always put a smile on my face when I was nine I idolized. Does I spent hours staring at her glossy album covers imagining what it would be like to be glamorous singer. And while that dream come true, it was still an incredible thrill for me to talk to Shema about this show. In case you haven't listened to the series yet. I want to play you a clip. This is from an episode called dixie disappearance in which Jad and she might take a look at some of the contradictions behind Dolly's iconic, persona. The episode centers around a wildly popular tourist event called Don. DIXIE STAMPEDE! It's a Rodeo style dinner theater, in which the civil war is acted out as quote, friendly competition. The word slavery isn't mentioned at any point during the show. In this club Shema and One through the experience of attending the event. Okay so basically! Warn you walk into the, arena. It's huge I wouldn't say it's a football field I would say it's like an Olympic size pool like with arena seats all around. It's like going to the Rodeo. Basically. It's like going to the Rodeo. It's like a ton of der- in the center of this massive oval. How many seats wasn't again? It was one thousand. Dolly Parton. And the whole conceit of this situation. Besides eating a tremendous amount of food, I mean a full chicken and pork line and some soup that has a lot of cream and a biscuit. It was a lot of food decides that. Blue quickly. find out your competition a friendly competition between neighbors. Five folks. Are. For. The whole arena is split in half on one side. You've got the north wind on the other side. And, the announcer who rides in on this horse on his steed. They just. He encourages each side to jeer at the other. Side fireworks. He asked you to kind of jeer at them. And then he goes to the South side and he tells us outside. Northern. Third. Foul smelling. Slobber all gas. Good here, way out of a wet paper bag there. Before we get started. You may hear a few names that you don't recognize. There's Aisha Harris who wrote a critical profile of the stampede after which Dolly removed the word Dixie from the events name. By the way we have put a link to that story in our show notes for this episode. There is also Dolly's nephew. Brian seaver as a kid Brian was talented break dancer, who sometimes performed onstage with Dolly he gives Shima and Jad a tour of Dolly's child home. In Tennessee's smokey mountains, Sarah's marsh is list. Who wrote a book about Dolly? Parton and University of Tennessee, Professor Lynn Sakho taught a class called Dolly Parton America, which is where the series got its name. Okay, let's jump into the interview. We kick things off with Shima revealing how she and Jad prepared for an introductory conversation with Dolly Parton. He comes up to me. This is this is actually kind of fun. He comes up to me. He has a book he like goes into the cabinet behind. My desk gets out a piece of yellow paper painted around up a tape. Sit around the outside of the book and he's like this top secret, but I needed to read this and then. I, need you to prepare me for a conversation with the person now as you know, I've already been researching and doing other things for his talk and other and other ideas that we're kind of cooking up for other series, and so he tells me it's Dolly, and you know so I read. This book is covered in yellow fluorescent paper. Which I think was unnecessary I don't. Don't think anyone cares so I read it I. Write all the questions, and are you writing questions like? Are you knowing okay? We're GONNA do this. Do you have any premise for the show yet? We're like what kinds of questions are you writing down? Just questions pop into your head as you're reading it or this was a very yeah. This is a very moment so this. This is just the introductory conversation. So I also think we just needed to have an introductory conversation you know before you even touch certain things and we were both green, which is the beauty of kind of a jazz reporting is? He's okay with like not knowing anything when he begins which I think. adds to kind of the journey. You go on when you start telling. Telling the story, so the listener is going on the same ride you on which is very, I think emotionally fulfilling so we didn't really know when we started we. We knew enough basics and I brought to him everything I found really interesting. The passages I had compelled questions. We go way went over them edited and he went to interview Dolly and he comes back. I listened to the tape. And you hear this in the third episode of the series where she's like even GonNa. Get a question in because ninety minutes goes by. After his first question, and she just does the Dalai magic

Dolly Parton Dolly Dolly Parton America Jad Abu Murad Shima Oli Peabody Award Dixie America Sky Pillsbury Founder Tennessee Football Aisha Harris Brian Seaver Stampede Professor Lynn Sakho Sarah University Of Tennessee
Petition calls for statues of Dolly Parton to replace Confederate leaders in Tennessee

Tim Conway Jr.

00:37 sec | Last month

Petition calls for statues of Dolly Parton to replace Confederate leaders in Tennessee

"The petition is circulating asking to have statues to Britney spears replace Confederate monuments across Louisiana the petition argues he would honor an actual Louisiana heroes and she's donated to numerous hurricane relief funds and in Tennessee local lawmakers are considering an idea to replace a statue of former KKK leader and Confederate soldier Nathan Bedford Forrest with the statue of singer Dolly Parton the creator of a petition on change dot org says history shouldn't be forgotten but we need not glamorize those who do not deserve our praise instead let us honor a true Tennessee hero Dolly Parton Jennifer Jones Lee

Louisiana Dolly Parton Jennifer Jones Lee Britney Spears Tennessee KKK Nathan Bedford Forrest
Dolly Parton to read bedtime stories over the Internet

Fitz and Brooks

00:11 sec | 4 months ago

Dolly Parton to read bedtime stories over the Internet

"I'm not sure that this is the person that I would want reading bed time stories but because of obviously being in the days that we are Dolly Parton is going to start reading us bedtime stories starting on

Dolly Parton
Dolly Parton Will Read Bedtime Stories To Kids Online Every Week

Richard Eeds

00:13 sec | 4 months ago

Dolly Parton Will Read Bedtime Stories To Kids Online Every Week

"Leave it to Dolly parents working nine to five now from home amid the corona virus pandemic will be able to have Dolly Parton read the little ones night time stories for free it's called good night with

Dolly Parton
Country music icon Kenny Rogers dead at age 81

WTOP 24 Hour News

01:08 min | 4 months ago

Country music icon Kenny Rogers dead at age 81

"Country music icon Kenny Rogers has died at the age of eighty one or Jason Fraley takes a look back at his career born in Houston in nineteen thirty eight Kenny Rogers gained fame in the psychedelic rock group first issue with hits like just dropped in in ruby don't take your love to town he went solo for the nineteen seventy seven country hit zero and his signature poker metaphor the gambling no more hits followed like Howard County and Lionel Richie produced late in shining armor the beaches wrote his Dolly Parton duet highlands he joined all star African relief in we are the world hit number one again would buy me a rose at age sixty one and in pop culture his rotisserie chicken chain Kenny Rogers roasters inspired a classic Seinfeld episode before his finality song for home improvement never seen

Kenny Rogers Houston Howard County Lionel Richie Kenny Rogers Roasters Jason Fraley Dolly Parton
Country Music Icon Kenny Rogers Dies at 81

BBC World Service

00:45 sec | 4 months ago

Country Music Icon Kenny Rogers Dies at 81

"And one of the biggest stars in country music history Kenny Rogers has died at the age of eighty one he had a string of hits in the sixties seventies and eighties best known among them the gambler and islands in the stream which he recorded with Dolly Parton another big hit walls ruby don't take your love to town the don't take your love the music of Kenny Rogers he's died at the age of eighty one

Kenny Rogers Dolly Parton
For her 75th birthday, Dolly Parton wants to be on the cover of Playboy

John Batchelor

00:17 sec | 5 months ago

For her 75th birthday, Dolly Parton wants to be on the cover of Playboy

"Dolly Parton turns seventy four this year and she's not letting her age stop her from planning her playboy return Martin grace the magazine's cover in nineteen seventy eight when she was thirty two she wants to return to playboy for her seventy fifth birthday party says she has no plans to retire anytime

Dolly Parton Martin
For her 75th birthday, Dolly Parton wants to be on the cover of Playboy

Newsradio 950 WWJ 24 Hour News

00:36 sec | 5 months ago

For her 75th birthday, Dolly Parton wants to be on the cover of Playboy

"Dolly Parton says she wants to be on the cover of playboy again for her seventy fifth birthday the country music icon telling sixty minutes Australia she's ready to throw on the bunny ears again I don't plan yeah I just turned seventy four and I plan to be on the cover of playboy magazine again sanded playboy magazine your skill I thought it would be such a hoot if they'll go for I don't know if they will we all got over it again when I'm seventy five she appeared on the cover of playboy in nineteen seventy eight at the age of thirty two rocking the bunny costume including a black list EA and black bunny

Dolly Parton Playboy Australia Playboy Magazine
For her 75th birthday, Dolly Parton wants to be on the cover of Playboy

WBZ Midday News

00:23 sec | 5 months ago

For her 75th birthday, Dolly Parton wants to be on the cover of Playboy

"Pardon has big plans for her seventy fifth birthday next year she tells sixty minutes Australia I plan to be on the cover of playboy magazine again sanded playboy magazine your skill I thought it was such a hoot if they'll go for I don't know if they will Martin became the first country singer to appear on the cover of the magazine in nineteen seventy eight she says she has no plans to

Playboy Magazine Martin
"dolly parton" Discussed on Elvis Duran Presents: Celebrity Buzz

Elvis Duran Presents: Celebrity Buzz

05:40 min | 5 months ago

"dolly parton" Discussed on Elvis Duran Presents: Celebrity Buzz

"She's seventy four years old. Is She really yes? That's wow. Wait, it gets better. Hey, she wants to recreate her old playboy cover next year. Now question something like that now where where we're in the the media world that it comes across our feed, no matter what someone's definitely GonNa Post it question is do you stop and appreciate it? Or? Do you scroll past it going? No, thank know. I'd give it a lake on twitter. Give it along, definitely, not gonNA share it on my story. But I would like it. Good for her, and you would have to do it. The interesting thing is unless your friends like the same thing now. A lot of people know that you liked it, so you kinda get by with it I. think it'd be one of those things where it's like Oh. You know a lot of people are liking it because it's just like all right. Go ahead. You're doing amazing, CD. So, what are those so again? Like, we said she seventy four. If she doesn't next year, she'll be seventy five years old, making her. One of the one of the oldest playmates ever to grace, the cover of playboy had be pretty iconic. Actually I think I would definitely add by it. I would be looking at. A grandmother this I it's. It's the culture. Culture. I would supported David I. Just I couldn't post it. Though because that'd be weird, but I would definitely like all right Dolly Parton. It's one of those one of those things that maybe take a screen shot screen shot of an just hide on your phone. Be Okay. Did you see just in case like conversation topic? Exactly Around with your friends. On a Friday night getting drunk going. He Juicy Dolla applebee's. Conversation dollar a long island iced tea. Let's see. So gwen Stefani. She's out in Vegas doing her thing. She she actually took a took took a break because she was just hired. I get it. You're running rampant between doing TV. Do in Vegas running a family a lot going on right she she was being pulled in too many directions. She said so and she said good thing I can lean on my boyfriend. Blake Shelton now. They're not married. They're not married. No, they're together. I'm sure those while around sure that will happen soon. Enough but I I. Get it like. You and I am sure we're we're. We're pretty much the same person the sense of like. Sometimes. We want that celebrity ism of that lifestyle because I guess the collapse of it all right. We don't realize the work that goes into it. Like. Having someone like wants to hear like, how could you be so tired? She gets on stage. She performs and then, but not realizing that. Yes, she performs all over the world right? Yeah, and I get tired from traveling twenty miles in a car. And I'm sure as you sitting in traffic time. Someone like her. I'm sure is is is just like listen. I mean she's a mom to girl as we don't know about. I don't mind her exactly. Did you watch SNL Daniel. Greg did and it was a very good episode. I love the weekend song. The parody song you did with on the couch. Where the twist ending, it was like okay. I you're like. Oh, man, she's thrown. She's thrown. Throwing them on. The couch. is about a bunch of guys staying out late and then your girl throws. You're on the couch and then the case at all. You want to know why you're on the couch. because. You had sex on the GAL. Gallo. So I'll admit this okay Daniel Craig. James Bond. Have not seen a single one really. Have you seen the bond films?.

Vegas Dolly Parton playboy gwen Stefani Daniel Craig Blake Shelton James Bond Gallo David Greg
"dolly parton" Discussed on Elvis Duran Presents: Celebrity Buzz

Elvis Duran Presents: Celebrity Buzz

03:22 min | 5 months ago

"dolly parton" Discussed on Elvis Duran Presents: Celebrity Buzz

"Same thing that you're doing right now. Correct? Yeah, would it bother you? Know I honestly like if they were wise, I wanNA be too busy to not realize like what's going on. I think Sandra's okay. This is the interesting thing like reading all this stuff like you always hear a source close to WHO. Exactly the it could be the guy that was dropping off the seamless order you know, told her house then turns around and sells the story so I. Take it with a grain of salt I, think Sandra bullock is is strong enough as a person to go. Okay, great doesn't matter as long. He's happy all the great I'm doing my thing. Let him do his. The past is the past and I get. I'm surprised because he like he had some very. Interesting views about stuff right? Yeah, I don't know why. They would give him platform Reagan. But I mean you. Should you know this now? And if you're listening, you understand to everything that's old is new again, so bringing back monster garage is I I'm not surprised by it, but. You know I just found it more interesting that they went for the fact that Sandra so upset. She should be a. let's talk about a couple that seems to be The seem to be like that. High School of couple that we all know where they were together then they broke up back together broke up now. Let's talk about channing. TATUM JESSIE J, so. David, it seems like channing is ready to get married again to Jessie J to Jesse. Break they were not. They're back together. They got back together a couple of weeks ago. At least instagram official. Okay, only way world known anybody knows exactly. So, it looks like channing is ready to go now. It seems like one of those movies where the couple breaks up. The Guy realizes what he's missing. And then yeah, he's honestly goes back and he's ready to propose and get. Their life started right. I think what if they have like? They both have something to promote because if you think about it like that's always, the case of the celebrity jumps in front of a moving us to save. A three legged dog. Who is who is pulling a child across the walkway and a bunch of inmates? Get Out and save you know. Everything happens like this one. I honestly think they're. They're kind of you know at first. They didn't know what they were doing. You know where they're at and I. Think channing like Hey, listen like I'm not GonNa, let something great. Walk out of my life is really pretty and she's gorgeous. Really you know and his ex wife is about to give birth. Yes, she has she. She has her own engagement So you know again ten years from now who knows we we could see? Step up is being remade with channing tatum. Jealous Uno's you watch that I think I would watch that I. think no matter how old. Gentleman and channing tatum age. I think they'll always be very good-looking. Erect kind of like his loony. Ask and be able to star in a step up remake from the original I would watch it, 'cause. It's been awesome as they're not like in high school and. Be Awkward, but also I think step up now. It'd be pretty awkward all right. WanNa hear your thoughts with this, so you're familiar with Miss Dolly Parton right of course, and she is known for her aside from her music. Her body her body so..

channing tatum Sandra bullock TATUM JESSIE J High School of couple Dolly Parton instagram Reagan David official Jesse Wan
For her 75th birthday, Dolly Parton wants to be on the cover of Playboy

WBBM Morning News

00:26 sec | 5 months ago

For her 75th birthday, Dolly Parton wants to be on the cover of Playboy

"City Kelly Barton has big plans for her seventy fifth birthday next year she tells sixty minutes Australia and to be on the cover of playboy magazine again yeah I did playboy magazine your skill I thought it researcher who still go for I don't know if they will harden became the first country singer to appear on the cover of the magazine in nineteen seventy eight she said she has no plans to retire ever Rodriguez

Kelly Barton Playboy Magazine Researcher Rodriguez Australia
Nashville stars give back after tornadoes kill at least 25

Newsradio 950 WWJ 24 Hour News

00:44 sec | 5 months ago

Nashville stars give back after tornadoes kill at least 25

"After tornadoes affected national Tennessee is celebrities are finding a way to give back country stars like Dolly Parton are sending their prayers and condolences to those affected by the natural disasters we had a lot of damage out in our area I know a lot of Nashville was just devastated with the storms and I just wanted all of you to know that we are all with you yeah Chris young announced that he would be donating fifty thousand dollars to music city incorporated foundation Kacey Musgrave says selling pieces from her personal an onstage wardrobe and donating all the profits and Cassidy pope got her hands dirty is lending a hand in helping with cleaning up areas of Nashville according to authorities at least twenty five people have been killed at least with many others

Tennessee Dolly Parton Nashville Chris Young Kacey Musgrave Cassidy Pope
"dolly parton" Discussed on It's Been a Minute with Sam Sanders

It's Been a Minute with Sam Sanders

10:26 min | 7 months ago

"dolly parton" Discussed on It's Been a Minute with Sam Sanders

"So you're a creative. Who feels the need to do these side projects? What made you say the side project this year or two or three years? We'll be Dali got a lot of a lot of a give you I'm GonNa give you like a three or four answer and They should all be sort of understood not chronologically because they all happen at once. You know the first thing is i. Guess the the moment I got really interested in Dolly I mean. I grew up in Tennessee so I grew up in the south and Nali partners sort of the patron saint of the place. I I grew up and I mean I certainly knew of her knew her music. But I'd never really like stared directly at any of her songs are her influence and so she I was just kinda there. So part of it is that I've always felt like I knew Dali but I never actually knew her. There is that but I think more contemporary the Two Thousand Sixteen I she Came to Queen's did a gigantic stadium show and it was right at the moment when The general election was heating up. And I just remember like how this day you know you watch TV in the morning and you see the the headlines and it's just this garbage bridge fire of political discourse and then that night Dolly Parton goes and plays a stadium show in queens and first of all everybody around me was freaking how they were so excited and now caught me off guard. I didn't realize that everybody loved Dolly. Everybody here yeah you know in New York City which is in such a dumb naive realization but it really did surprise me and then when they came back from the show everyone was telling me these stories of what it was like to go to a Dali. The show where you saw this incredibly diverse multiracial multiethnic multi age Politically diverse most importantly audience. You have all these different constituencies little slices of America Slam together and they're being polite right. I mean they weren't solving the world's problems or any nice can show there. Yeah they were hanging out so that was the moment I got really interested in Dali but I would be lying if I told you. That was the real reason I did the podcast podcast in addition to growing up in Tennessee and in addition to the two thousand sixteen thing is that in twenty thirteen So I was saying non-linear Right Twenty Thirteen my my dad is a doctor and DOLLY GETS INTO A minor car accident in Nashville and then ends up being taken to vanderbilt. My Dad is a doctor. He ends up giving her medical advice in one of those random send him to a survey she was totally fine and he was only her doctor for a second but suddenly he had a connection to her and then they got to be pals and so so as I was having this thought I had a way to get a message to her dad so it was like you know described call. That's called Ali. Yeah that was that was pretty much I would tell you something. I probably shouldn't tell you this is what I want. I mean they got to be really good friends and it was always like. I don't live in Tennessee anymore. So it wasn't in my face but like every so often his phone would ring and would be her abby that I like I didn't actually believe it was Dolly Parton because that's too weird. My Dad is not that kind of guy who hangs hangs out with famous people and so there's a part of me it didn't believe it but then she sent my dad a little guitar signed from Dolly Parton to give to one of my kids and I remember seeing seeing the guitar and seeing the big cursive on the guitar. I think he really does know Dolly Parton. Leave him at first. I didn't unbelievable unbelievable. It's not that I actively didn't believe him. I just somehow it just as like that's too weird. I can't actually fully take that in and so when I saw the guitar I thought Oh I think he really does know her and It happened to be more perfect season three and we were doing an album of of different musicians. Interpreting amendments from the Constitution petition. And so I asked him you know can i. Can you set up a meeting where I could picture on the idea of. Maybe her doing a song which she did and then at that same meeting when I finally met her. I also pitched her on this podcast as well and you know years later here we are. I'm GonNa tell you one thing that stood out to me as soon as I began to listen to the show and I've binged engine on long South Western road trip just before Thanksgiving and I noticed from the start of the Dolly Parton. podcast a thing that you're already famous for or with radio lab the intense scoring and sound effects and music which we all love With the Dalai podcast. There were these moments moments in the episode. Where obviously you'd have to play a bit of a Dolly Parton Song but you and your team would add sound effects or some new repercussion on top of it like at the end of dollar ticks? You've got Joe. Lean running like with the new backbeat. Yeah and at first I was like this is sacrilegious That mess with Dali's music. How did you get that right because you could have gotten it wrong? Yeah Yeah I've I've I've so gratified to hear that reaction This is not this is this is about Dolly Parton in a kind of multi not verse right like the SORTA I I keep using the the the metaphor of the multi-diverse like each episode is a dimension in the multi because she is kind of everywhere like she has has many many worlds. She talks to so many different people. She has different Chapters in her life that are radically different. And so for me. Like one. Dimension of the multi-diverse was the way that Dali's music travels the way that it can almost like pierce genre and in cut at an angle across twelve genres. And so for me. It was important to try that musically try to embody that musically And so I you know I I did it a lot in certain places and then I played it for some people. And they're like too much STU Miley so then I scaled back and try to just be small footprint about it. I ended up remixing. Joe Lean in the process. Because I just couldn't help it. Listen jet just hearing when you say that as soon as you say I ended up remixing Joe Lean. My heart stops such a big risk. They don't say don't say you don't say your beauty is beyond was there one remix or update of one of her songs that you had done and you can't do it. This will not work. I I would never touch. I don't think anyone ever should touch. I will always love you. you messing with too much too much culture road. If you and Dahlie made a Admi will always love you remix for the album. I would listen I would will shoot you if Dolly walked in the room. Said Jad were doing this. I would do it. Yeah Yeah Yeah Yeah I mean she said no to Elvis on that song. The you know that story. No now he wanted to make that song and I think his His business person whose name I'm forgetting colonel. Something or other colonels. He he wanted wanted to own half the publishing. Oh No that's Sally Song. And she's like no she wasn't she wasn't a huge star at that point but she's still learning down so I I am really interested. In the timing of this podcasts launch. It comes in two thousand nineteen which kind of seems like Dali's year like this Dolly. We're watching. She's been on a bunch of awards. Shows Getting Honors Performa people. She has a Netflix show. Then there's your podcast as well. Did you plan this timing. Just worked out out that way. I had hoped to release it earlier in the year. I knew that she had stuff happening late in the year. I didn't realize it was going to be quite to this level I know that with Dolly I. I know speaking to her manager. Dana Zell he He will tell you the decade ago. Maybe a little bit longer. A her fan base was mostly over the age of sixty. You know because I mean when I grew up with Dolly just a touch point g there was the the islands in the Stream. Dolly there was nine to five Joe. Lean and then there was like a long eighties period where she was making pop hits but she wasn't and I'm talking late late eighties. She wasn't hugely relevant to people my age or because the late eighties were full of music. That was not Dali's music. Exactly heavy abrasive pop exactly and she dabbled in some of that stuff. You know in in a tiny way and but yeah I know. She wasn't like speaking to a young teenage kid the way that she seems to be right now. But what Danny will tell you that you know over that decade and maybe it has a little bit to do with her being unhappy Montana and being aunt Dolly and because all of those young people right huge audience massive audience all those. Those young fans grew up with Miley Cyrus and they had like kind of crazy Dolly who kind of became their aunt and so now though all those people are in their thirties and they're loving Dali as adults adults. And so. That's what Dolly will tell you. God's heart of it yeah like you know. Miley helped kind of bridge her to an entirely new demographic. God bless Miley. Yeah Yeah but I also think it's partially it's Dali represents a thing in our culture right now that very few other people represent which is this person who can span ban difference who can kind of talk to everybody and I think that's and she has lived in epic life. Anybody who knows anything about Dolly knows knows that she is like the female odysseus like she has journeyed An incredible dirty and there. I think that is speaking to people like that longevity. I think really speaks to people time for a break when we come back. How is Dolly Parton political without ever saying anything political.

Dolly Parton Dali Dolly Joe Lean Tennessee Dolly Parton. STU Miley Miley Cyrus Queen Nali New York City queens vanderbilt America Netflix Nashville Sally Song
What is the theology of Dolly Parton behind closed doors?

Dolly Parton's America

02:11 min | 7 months ago

What is the theology of Dolly Parton behind closed doors?

What is the theology of Dolly Parton behind closed doors?

Dolly Parton's America

02:17 min | 7 months ago

What is the theology of Dolly Parton behind closed doors?

Carrie Underwood says she won't host the CMA Awards again

KRLD News, Weather and Traffic

00:32 sec | 7 months ago

Carrie Underwood says she won't host the CMA Awards again

"Yeah so that's Carrie Underwood she's saying goodbye to her CMA awards hosting duties that country singer took to Instagram of feeling that she's stepping down as MC after holding the job for twelve years from two thousand eight to twenty eighteen under would co hosted the annual awards with Paisley that's actually ten years usually a after Brad Paisley stepped down Underwood hosted alongside McIntyre Reba McIntyre and Dolly Parton there

Carrie Underwood Brad Paisley Reba Mcintyre Dolly Parton CMA
"dolly parton" Discussed on Switched On Pop

Switched On Pop

03:25 min | 8 months ago

"dolly parton" Discussed on Switched On Pop

"Our show today is brought to you by buffy makers of ridiculously comfortable sustainable comforters sheets sheets and pillows Charlie. I recently got our hands on a couple comforters. And this thing is like sleeping in a cloud not only only is it ridiculously countable. Super attractive comes in this like Nice tidy little box but buffy products are also made from eucalyptus fiber so so that means they're ultra smooth and it actually feels softer than cotton it totally breathable. which helps you maintain the right sleeping temperature through the night and it's sourced from renewable forest consumes just one tenth of the water needed to grow cotton so not only does it feel good at warms you up bads aforementioned cloud like it's it's also takes a lot off your conscience you can like sleep easy? It's easy to try. Buffy risk free you can give their sheets pillows and comforters a shot in your own home and if you don't I love every item you can return them for free. It's that simple for twenty dollars off your buffy betting visit buffy dot co and enter code owed on top. That's Buffy Dot C. O.. With the code on hot most of us aren't getting enough sleep. It's making us groggy. And more anxious and it only gets worse this time of year with holiday shopping entry level and more around the corner. That's why you should try. Calm the number one APP for sleep and relaxation with calm you. You can use a ton of guided meditations relaxing sleep stories and soothing soundscape to glide into a great night of sleep. I mean the holidays can be a time of chaos. You've ever tried to travel to drive. Take a train to fly during the holidays to see your loved ones. It gets bananas. Hannah's so what we recommend is finding a pair of your favorite headphones ear headphones people. Please don't use those ear. Buds are not good for your long-term. I'm hearing but that's another ad coms huge library of soothing. Content can help you fall asleep and stay asleep. Even as holiday chaos descends head tecom dot com slash on pop and get forty percent of a premium subscription. It comes with unlimited access to calms entire library. I Berry and new content is added. Every week get started today at Com dot com slash on pop that forty eighty percent off with com dot com slash on pop so far. We've reviewed her early country oriented learned but we also want to break down songs from her late seventies and eighties career which moves a bit more into the mainstream extreme. And there's a song in the first episode of Dolly Parton America that breaks US out of Dolly's intensely narrative lyrical approach encaptures much broader order more universal human experience. Sort of the feeling when your lowest moments starts to feel like it might possibly recede and there'll be a light at the I and I know what you're talking about a sense of You call this feeling sense of relentless. Hope listen.

Dolly Parton America Dolly Hannah
"dolly parton" Discussed on The Frame

The Frame

07:44 min | 8 months ago

"dolly parton" Discussed on The Frame

"Coming up on the frame Chad. Auburn Rod on the discovery that led to his new podcast Dolly Parton America. Of course you know Dolly Parton as a singer and actor. But she's also a prolific songwriter. Writer she's written nearly three thousand songs in her more than fifty years of making music and not only that as Dali has grown older. Her fans have grown younger longer and more diverse. The new podcast Dolly PARTON AMERICA TRIES TO UNDERSTAND THE UNIFYING force behind the self deprecating artists. Who wrote a song long called backwoods Barbie Chad album rod is the host of the podcast? You might know him from the public radio. Show radio lab throughout the series. He makes. It's the case that Dolly's music has something important to say about. The current state of our country. Jazz Connection Department goes back to his own childhood. Growing up in Nashville Nashville. It was not the Nashville of now. The national of now as hipster wonderland that is like the southern Brooklyn right but at the time when I was there it was not that it was a it was a kind of like moderately big city that was definitely wrapped in southern culture. And so as a as a Lebanese I didn't feel that. Welcome there there I left Nashville with a certain narrative in my mind about that place and what that place was and what it meant to me And one of the background motivations for for me in doing the series was to go back to national and actually like look at it in a more truthful way and it's worth noting to that. Were it not for your father. This podcast cast might not have happened. That's exactly right. I mean twenty thirteen Dahlie is with her manager. I believe her friend Judy Ogle and therein in an oblique black. Suv they get into a minor car accident. She's taken to Vanderbilt Hospital and my dad happened to be on. Call that day He's a doctor. And then they just kind of quickly transitioned to being Powell's but it was always kind of weird background question. Like what on Earth could they have in common. I mean she's he's looking global popstar and he's just like a a guy he's just He's an amazing doctor. An amazing guy not someone that hangs out with famous people and then Independent of that. I became interested in Dali in two thousand sixteen this during the election during sort of right at the very every moment where Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton were just like in an all out brawl and At the very moment Dali comes to Queens and does a stadium show. I want you to know I remember how real everybody was around me. Grow every a different kind of American whose presence be funny. Just you had people of faith standing next men in drag standing next to Guys and trucker hats and everybody was play. Everyone was getting along and everybody was singing going into the same song. That was really interesting to me so I got interested in her because of that concert answer I had a way to get her now through my dad and so then that's kind of how the whole thing was born in. Interestingly I end like there was a moment where through Dahlie I understood my dad in his journey from Lebanon to America a whole lot better. I WanNa play moment from the fourth episode. It's called Neon on Moss. And it's when you go to visit Dali's mountain home. His snake black snake. It spent maybe ten minutes just kind of wandering around half expecting bear to come stumbling out of the woods. Ah just running around everywhere in bears aside the whole time I couldn't shake this feeling like I had been here before. I I want to ask about that idea about familiar in an unfamiliar place. What were you getting on there? We got to go to Dolly's Tennessee Mountain home. which is sort? Have you heard a clip of of US walking around the grounds there and just to put that in context. I'm antic you'll you'll understand this. Because of your natural routes but Dolly's Tennessee Mountain home is like aac hallowed ground in the south you know it's the subject objective twenty thirty of her songs anthems southern anthems and so it's like this mythic place. It's like Tennessee Valhalla. Right we ended up going there and I didn't even think it existed. I thought it was just sort of an idea. At this point. We ended up going there and so we end up walking around and the thing that really struck me Eh. You heard a bit of there. Is that her her home. It looked eerily similar to my dad's Lebanese mountain. The home which was just a shack in the mountains almost exact same elevation that sort of layering of one experience on another led me to have have a conversation with my dad Where you know he basically explained to me like in a bunch of different ways like this is what Dolly Parton and I have in common like she is? This is kind of the transcendent goddess of our pain and loss of home and that was a real eye opening thing for me to see that their experiences could be mirrored. She singing songs about Lebanon. Even when singing songs about Tennessee. It feels like the subtitle of this podcast could be challenging assumptions. And it's a lot of assumptions that you have about who Tali Pardon is and what her music means and I'm wondering as your reporting this spending time with her. What were the things that you assumed to be true that you were really I guess wrong about? I grew up with a very narrow image of Dolly Parton. You know like I knew the song job. Lean I knew the song nine eighty five but mostly what I knew of her is that she would go on like late night. TV eyebrows my melons to the Big Apple Letterman. With like joke about her breasts rests and then she would joke about her breasts and she was just as like Kinda hilarious larger than life persona was kind of what I knew. You've heard that was sort of my starting point but then when I actually sat down with her and we went kinda album by album through her discography like the first thing that hits you is Oh my God odd. She has written a lot of music. Like Oh my God going back to nineteen sixty six sixty seven you realize this is one of the great songwriters. Writers are era and she hasn't really been given her do as a songwriter You know people talk about this like cultural figure. As this these days you hear it talked about as a feminist you hear talked about as a business woman but I feel like one of the stories that I hope will be told in the next few years and we certainly tried to tell on. The podcast is like this is somebody who deserves to be put on par with Bob Dylan the number of songs that she's written for as long as she's written them Yeah Yeah like that. Would that blew me away. That was one of the many things that really ultimately surprise me but then the surprises just kept unfurling from there. We're talking with John Auburn about his podcast. Dolly PARTON 's America. I WANNA play a little bit from a song of hers called wildflowers.

Dolly Parton Dali Nashville Tennessee Tennessee Mountain Writer AMERICA Lebanon America Barbie Chad Auburn Rod Bob Dylan Vanderbilt Hospital Judy Ogle Jazz Connection Department US Brooklyn John Auburn Powell
"dolly parton" Discussed on Dolly Parton's America

Dolly Parton's America

02:40 min | 8 months ago

"dolly parton" Discussed on Dolly Parton's America

"<Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> they. <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> I want to give <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> a very special thanks <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> to the <SpeakerChange> students. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Ut Knoxville <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> favorite Dolly saw <Speech_Music_Male> nine to five <Speech_Music_Female> <SpeakerChange> live. <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> It's <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> also <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> hard canukus. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Great also. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> I listen to hard <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> candy Christmas <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> novel. They <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> are Laney <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Goodwin. Molly Gwynne <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Hannah Nolan <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Justin. Would we'll oaks <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Mallory Donna <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Kelley Garrett Woods <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> polly Taylor <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Cole Coletta Tipton <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> also <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> a huge huge thanks <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> to Professor <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Lynn. Sacco for being <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> so generous <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> with her class with <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> her time makes a <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> guide for us during the <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> process and <Speech_Music_Female> for allowing us to use the <Speech_Music_Male> name on our series <Speech_Music_Male> Dolly Parton America <Speech_Music_Male> was produced written <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> and edited by me. And she <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> moly. I <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> brought to you by awesome <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> audio and WNYC <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> studios <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> production <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> help. From W <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Harry Fortuna <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> who also lent his his <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> voice to this episode <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> along <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> with George. Olesky <Speech_Music_Male> thank you <Speech_Male> to our bluegrass <Speech_Male> trio steph Jenkins <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Stephanie Coleman <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Hartman and also to the <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> folks Sony Music <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and to David Dotson. It's <Speech_Music_Male> in Lulu Miller. Suzy <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Lichtenberg Soren <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Wheeler and Sam. Shy <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> Reminder we have a <Speech_Music_Male> companion playlist <Speech_Male> That we've partnered <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> with apple music <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> to make <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> that we're updating each week <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> with songs <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> from <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> the episodes as well as some <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> of our favorites you can find <Speech_Music_Male> that Dali Morton's <Speech_Music_Male> America Dot Org <Speech_Music_Male> you'll hear from <Speech_Male> again in two weeks <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> on the next episode <Speech_Music_Male> of <Silence> <Advertisement> Dolly Parton <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> Dolly <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> is <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> this <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> singular <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> figure in American <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> culture who can <Speech_Music_Female> pull off <Speech_Music_Female> contradictions <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> that nobody <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> else could <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> could <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> ever pull off. I was <Speech_Music_Female> curious about the backlash. <Speech_Music_Female> It's probably <Speech_Music_Female> the most backlash <Speech_Music_Female> I've had for <Speech_Music_Female> peace since <Speech_Music_Female> <SpeakerChange> I wrote <Speech_Music_Male> about Santa <Speech_Telephony_Male> Claus because <Speech_Music_Male> when people are paying money <Speech_Music_Male> to have a tourist <Speech_Music_Male> experience they've wanted <Speech_Music_Male> to be a <Speech_Music_Male> happy experience <Speech_Music_Male> right and slavery <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> is not commits <Speech_Music_Female> joined. <Speech_Music_Female> Protesters voice <Speech_Music_Female> their concerns outside. <Speech_Female> What is now called <Speech_Female> Dolly Parton stampede? <Speech_Music_Female> Saying the <Speech_Music_Female> word Dixie is <Speech_Music_Female> a piece of history. <Speech_Female> Is this the <Speech_Female> place where <SpeakerChange> finally Dahlie <Speech_Female> met her match. <Music>

Dolly Parton Is Celebrating 50 Years at the Grand Ole Opry With a Star-Studded Performance

KNX Evening News

00:38 sec | 8 months ago

Dolly Parton Is Celebrating 50 Years at the Grand Ole Opry With a Star-Studded Performance

"Country music legend Dolly Parton performs on one of the most famous stages in the world celebrating her fifty years as a member of the grand old Opry special for many reasons I think the people make a special and this is a country music is is order stories told in ordinary ways about ordinary things the shower in the bookstore Adams street to try to start the job yeah to our special Dolly Parton fifty years of the offer years tonight on NBC

Dolly Parton NBC Fifty Years
"dolly parton" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

02:47 min | 9 months ago

"dolly parton" Discussed on KCRW

"Dolly Parton of course the ultimate entertainer she is funny talented she looks like a walking rhinestone and she can sing her song writing has soundtrack generation after generation from country music lover as to the LGBTQ community to immigrants building their lives in America Dolly Parton is an icon radio host and producer Chad album ride maybe you know him from the show Radiolab says growing up in Tennessee Dolly Parton was just everywhere and after his dad to struck up a friendship with Dolly Parton we'll get into that Jed began to think more about Dolly and what her music means to the American experience and he made a podcast about it it's call Dolly Parton's America in jobs here now hi hi thank you for having me great to have you so you met her through your dad yes yeah my dad at twenty thirteen Dolly gets into a minor car accident national taken it up she was fined taken to Venable hospital my dad was one of the doctors and the adviser a little bit and then eventually they just became pals and so when I got interested in Dolly I had a way to actually get a message to her so I nepotism works yeah lessons with this by you and public radio yes so okay it is unlikely because your dad is a Lebanese immigrant Anya she's she's a represents America right americana or at least that's what that's what we think going into it yeah well I always took her community growing up in Tennessee I we sort of saw her as this the patron Saint of the place I grew up they didn't entirely except people of Lebanese origin I mean this is like during Gulf War one and so I you know had I have complicated feelings about Tennessee and so to some degree I've always took her to be a regional figure that carried some of that baggage with me but I will you know one of things I discovered this podcast is that she is so much more than that right I think we all have this image of who she is in our minds and not least because of her looks which she you asked about her about her appearance pretty early on and I just wanna play a really short clip of what she says this is what you're gonna notice it you can't do that to the public I mean it's like a little comedy thing talking about her breasts yeah yeah I mean I think with that portion of the conversation we were talking about I had Astor like it going up in the eighties early early eighties mid eighties I for me Dolly Parton was the person who went on David Letterman or Johnny Carson or Jay Leno and they'd come to talk about her music for maybe thirty seconds but then inevitably the conversation would shift to how she looks they have certain guidelines.

Dolly Parton thirty seconds
"dolly parton" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour

Pop Culture Happy Hour

08:53 min | 9 months ago

"dolly parton" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour

"Female artists ever ever and I feel like in a lot of ways. He has this way of making her both more complicated and less complicated than she. Is that That like a lot of the her decision for example not to talk about politics is about maintaining that q score is a marketing decision and frankly the F. A.. Pretty understandable one and yet the show doesn't really bother tangling with with the persona that she's crafted and is much more interested interested it seems in describing the different kind of wins that that flow through the trees in the Tennessee Mountain. I I have to say. I agree with the overarching point. I think that you're making that. There is probably too much kind of magic talk but I think on the feminism answer I would strongly disagree. I don't Find No. I am not a feminist to be invasive answer I think many of her other answers are evasive. I think she comes by her rejection of that label very honestly honestly to to be truthful but get what she saying in. There was a terrific threat on twitter by a twitter user named. Rachel doesn't otherwise I don't otherwise. No name Who Really explained that from her perspective? Dolly Parton is like a lot of poor rural white women who felt the feminism in the nineteen seventies nineteen eighties was simply not interested in them and if anything was embarrassed by them and and refused to engage with their issues and what it reminded me of was Terry grosses interview with Liz. Oh where you learn that for Terry Gross the way that Liz oh posing zing nude on an album cover was sort of like anti feminist in a way and the only thing maybe that would make it feel brave was that she she is a fat woman and otherwise that's cheapening yourself essentially and they had a great conversation about how differently they come to that question and I think for Dolly Parton who was exposed to a lot of feminism in the seventies and eighties as somebody who not only was very very country but also was kind of a sex pot kind of on purpose and enthusiastically so and she will tell you. She's made a lot of jokes but at the same time she also kind kind of got stuck in that. I think especially in the eighties for a long time in particular. If you heard the name Dolly Parton you were about to hear something about boobs and not about music. And I think she honestly slee rejects that label because she does not is not happy with her experiences. With feminism for me they fuss around with the music a lot and that bothers me. It bothers me when they take a song. That's in a major key and isolate the vocal and put a minor key under it. So that it. Because they're in a sad part of that stuff I don't like and here's a clip. I WANNA play this clip of Dolly Parton singing a song casually during an interview while a version of it plays a under her and said uh no different editor. Meet again this I I will need you on that. They're not in the same key. It makes me WANNA tear my hair out. You can do that Bit Jessica. Reedy has done similar bits even on our show that audio production Idea of sneaking up the music underneath what she's saying and in terms of the sound design Zayn a couple of you have mentioned the kind of little bits of things and I wanNA play you a clip Also of when they're explaining her relationship with Puerto Wagner who was a very established country artists. Who put her on his television show which is kind of what originally made her famous and they worked together and how to various she puts it love hate relationship when Jad God is explaining that relationship there? Is this clip everyone. We talked to told us that from the very moment they started those duets will. There was magic. It was like Fred and ginger those all right to John in June maker fire hazard happened. There's just keep going with those kind of people who just clicked. We had a great bland in our voices. So I know who Fred and ginger. If I didn't know who Fred and Ginger are. That clip doesn't help me. That's what makes it feel over designed to me. There's a lot of talk about like like she won't get political and so she won't be divisive in that way. She's a connector not a divider but I think that's right there in the music as well. I think of her as a folk singer more more than I think of her as a country singer and when she talks about the old country she means the British isles. She's a folk singer or country singer with no boogeyman dougy man. And that's so unusual. She grew up poor but her songs aren't about hating rich people. She grew up country. She doesn't sing about hating city. People like we we you know. We didn't have all these fancy things. It doesn't say that she just describes what she loves. She even writes these Proto feminist songs without pointing at the patriarchy. She's he's just saying I'm gonNA write a song about abortion or miscarriage or Young women be abandoned by their partners. And I'm not going to say it's political but you hear it and of course it it's of course you're devastated and that's because it's a political right you know so she. It's frustrating that the episodes that felt the most disjointed had some some of the most interesting content. I mean I engage with her as an incredibly smart businesswoman. Who is also someone who has been credibly rich now for a very long time? MM is very protected by security and staff and managers and I think to some degree she doesn't want to talk about. Politics takes for the same reason a lot of rich. People don't want to talk about politics. which is it's unpleasant? And I don't have to think about it if I don't want to one other interesting. Political thing is in the episode with the. I agree with you to non evasive answer about feminism. I was glad the point wasn't belabored. Like does it break your heart. Feminists that Dolly isn't isn't a feminist. I'm perfectly comfortable like letting that remain complex and I do think that does a good job of then bringing in guests that highlight how I might live a feminist life and not claim that word and that ultimately I really like that about the show. He asks these tough questions some of which I hope that he gets. It's back to you but so far I think he's doing a good job of highlighting like you were saying giving us all enough to chew on week to week. I enjoy this show on balance. You know what I'm picking apart this show picking apart something that I'm still finding very engaging. Yeah I'm going to keep coming back. I don't know I I don't know if I'll finish it or not. I'm not sure it's one hundred percent of my my alley production wise enough to keep going but I I have been interested in hearing more about her If you haven't had a chance to hear it Dolly Pardons America is Five episodes awards and as we tape this. They've got nine total so check it out. See what you think. Come and find us on facebook at FACEBOOK DOT COM slash P. C. J. or tweeted us at PCH. And tell tell us what you think when we come back. It's going to be time for our favorite segment of this week and every week. What is making us happy this week? So come right back support for this podcast and the following message come from. I'm today ticks with the today takes up. Getting tickets to your favorite shows is a fast easy process. This cyber Monday used today. Ticks as your go-to hub for for everything from theater and arts to comedy and opera. Try today takes now by going to today ticks dot com slash happy hour and use Promo Code. Happy Hour to you. Get Ten dollars off your first purchase. This message comes from. NPR sponsor capital one with the capital one Walmart rewards card. You can earn five percent back at Walmart on line two percent at Walmart in store restaurants and travel and one percent everywhere else when you want all that you need the capital one Walmart rewards card. What's in your wallet? Terms terms and exclusions apply capital one and a welcome back to pop culture happy hour. It's time for our favorite segment. What is making us happy? This week. Stephen Thompson what is making you happy. This sweet the first album in six years from a wonderful band called Unan Gucci Gucci Mixes live mostly instrumental very hard charging and uplifting lifting music with the sounds of video games they use like hacked Nintendo hardware to create a kind of chip tune. Hard rock hybrid rid That is incredibly cheerful and uplifting they perform in front of gigantic screens beaming cartoons on the all time. Let's actually here a little bit of a song called the crt rt woods.

Dolly Parton Walmart Fred Tennessee Mountain twitter Terry Gross Nintendo slee facebook Rachel Jad God Liz Reedy Stephen Thompson editor NPR Puerto Wagner John Ginger
Women Shine at the 2019 CMAs

The Frame

02:34 min | 9 months ago

Women Shine at the 2019 CMAs

"CMA awards are known as country. Music's biggest night at the third annual award show last evening the stated focus was celebrating legendary women in country music but for many fans of Country Countries Superstar Carrie Underwood who's also a long running host of the ceremony. The night was a bit of a letdown. Here's Nashville based NPR music critic. Ann Manpower's the status of women in country. Music is a hot topic in Nashville. These days and it has been since two thousand fifteen when Keith Hill who radio consultant made some comments since that gave rise to the phenomenon known as Tomato Gate or salad gate. He basically said that the reason that women were not often played on country radio. Oh is because they were the tomatoes in the salad of country music just there for an accent. Unfortunately the data backs up. What Hill was saying? It's shocking looking how little there played compared to men so there's been a grassroots movement activist groups like change. The conversation down here is it's a big one that have really fought back against this and women are organizing women artists organizing and one way that people respond to these kinds of challenges. Challenges is to mess with award shows. Because you know what John. It's easier to mess with an award show then to mess with the radio format. Sadly yeah I saw on the red carpet Jennifer nettles from the band Sugarland War Cape. That said play our expletive records. Did that message carry out into the show in terms of what people we're saying as they were picking up awards. Oh definitely a one. High Point was when Casey mass graves one for female artists of the year. She gave really heartfelt acceptance speech where she talked about. How female energy is important? Not just for country music but for the earth right now. It's kind of like Greta tune. Bergen Komo moments. But you know that vibe ran through the night in the way that the hosts spoke the evening was hosted by three women usually it's hosted by Carrie underwood and Brad Paisley. But instead of Brad we had to legends of Country Music Reba mcentire and Dolly Parton three women hosting the CMA's Ama's your lucky and definitely surfaced. When women won awards I I guess one or two of the dudes mentioned something to I think Dan Shea The duo who won I think they made a comment about how wonderful it was to see. So many women

Carrie Underwood Keith Hill Nashville Brad Paisley Casey Mass CMA Tomato Gate Jennifer Nettles Ann Manpower Reba Mcentire Bergen Komo Dan Shea Dolly Parton NPR Consultant Greta Sugarland John High Point
"dolly parton" Discussed on Radiolab

Radiolab

02:44 min | 10 months ago

"dolly parton" Discussed on Radiolab

"Vo allows bills close but I sang in church my grandfather was preacher and I started hanging church when I was a different world that interviews fifty two years ago and Dolly Parton is still making music so I think it would be a disservice to her to just focus on the sat Assad Oh feet that I love you talk a little Bedia Sam actually it will exactly.

Dolly Parton Assad fifty two years
"dolly parton" Discussed on Get Real -w- Caroline Hobby

Get Real -w- Caroline Hobby

02:42 min | 1 year ago

"dolly parton" Discussed on Get Real -w- Caroline Hobby

"We did a little QNA, and I don't even think the cameras were rolling at this point. She was just answering questions a girl stood up and Astor question. And, and after she sat back down Dolly answered her question than just said, I knew, you know, I don't think so she goes no one knew you got you on camera going through much trash, and then she just looked she goes, you know, somebody loves he when they go through your trash. And we were like, oh my gosh. What's happening is okay? Do we need to remove this person or is it but Dolly was great? She, she let her know. I know exactly who you are. And annot your little intense, but I'm going to be classy, and we're going to keep this conversation going, and everything's gonna be okay. And she handled it beautifully. Wow. And I learned right than in. There's like, okay. Being famous is hard, but you can still be really classy with how you handle people, and that is such a good point. It, it just blew my mind and, and she could have been very upset about. Well, she could've walked in the room and said, I need you to take that girl out of here or whatever, you know, and hope she wouldn't mind me telling the story, I don't think she would it it's all just to say she handles herself with so much class, and grace and is very kind to people, very, very kind of people, and if Dolly Parton, you know, one of a small handful of the most famous people on planet earth can handle herself that way, then everybody needs to get it together, and always, always early, and always professional and never lets us down ever. And I just I hold everybody to that standard probably unfairly. But how do you think why do you think do you think that's how she is so successful, one of the reasons why obviously, she's one of the greatest song. Writers singers performers artists of all time. But I'm top of it. She has his work ethic, this kindness. Do you think that has attributed to her? Yeah. Superstardom. Yeah. Absolutely work ethic. You know, few notice people's work ethic, as artists, can you tell with artists coming through new ones who has work ethic, and who doesn't? Yeah, absolutely. And there are times, I again, I wouldn't name names, but there's been a few artists were thought you don't have the best force, and you're pretty good looking, you know, and you, you dress. Okay. But there's I can sense this work ethic. And I'm like you're gonna blow everybody away and you're gonna be here. Twenty years from now. And, and I have seen it over and over again. And. Yes, an-, and people like Dolly, she so likable, you just wanna root for her people. Love Blake Shelton. You know what is it about Blake? Do you think people love, I sense of humor?.

Dolly Parton Blake Shelton Astor Twenty years
"dolly parton" Discussed on For the Love with Jen Hatmaker Podcast

For the Love with Jen Hatmaker Podcast

02:28 min | 1 year ago

"dolly parton" Discussed on For the Love with Jen Hatmaker Podcast

"Your cards, if you are. Dolly Parton was Dolly Parton and Neil sadaqa and Barry Manilow the three people that did nothing. But support me. My earliest days of writing meant the world to me. They would listen to every song I would send them. They would give me feedback on every one. I mean it just I, I'll never forget that. You know you, you try to forget the cruelties of certain people, but I never forget the kindnesses. And that's the type of person I've tried to be, you know, ever since I can be that for another person, he starting out in this business. Today with somebody that's point that very same thing and you try to pass it on. No. On one less thing for let you go because I got you do so much. You've just mentioned, I'm editing a movie, just this the side hustle, you're doing your writer and a singer and actor and your charitable, and you're in movies, and you have written just a darling children's book and I would love. I've love for my listeners to hear about it. Can you just tell them about it really quickly? Yeah, it it. It's based on a little. Basically. It's based on the story of David and Goliath that I made a musical out of children last year called the little giant with a friend of mine named David Pomeranz. We wrote a half an hour musical for kids, and it was fun and one of the songs and it was called. What is your stone based on one of my rabbinical trips to Israel where our teacher made us go down to the brook of a lower David picked off his five smooth stone and then and then our teacher looked at us and said, what is your stone? Where are you going to throw it. To that the chaos. When are you gonna throw your Shalom, everything you know about the Lord at the chaos of this world. So we wrote a little song. What is your stone William throw in? What is your guest? How knowing what is the one thing that you can do that no one else can do, but you what is what is your stone? And it dawned on me that we ask our children, the wrong questions from the time they're little. We ask them, what do you wanna be when you grow up? When I think the better question to ask our children as what is God already created you to be south every gift already in you, wonderfully and fearfully made in your mother's womb. Got his already given you those gifts..

Barry Manilow Dolly Parton David Pomeranz David writer Neil sadaqa Israel William Goliath
"dolly parton" Discussed on Part-Time Genius

Part-Time Genius

03:50 min | 2 years ago

"dolly parton" Discussed on Part-Time Genius

"So you can now take an honors course at the university of Tennessee that's called Dali's America. And it's this seminar where they use Dali's life story to help better understand Appalachian culture, though Dali grew up about half an hour or so from Knoxville where the university's main campuses and the class actually looks at things like stereotypes of hillbillies and the way they represented in popular culture. It's it's class. I'd probably like the take. So this is gonna sound strange, but we actually have to thank at least partially for the existence of Buffy the vampire. Slayer Buffy. That's the one. So back in the eighties, Dalian or former measure and roommate sandy gallon founded this production company called sand dollar and dollar actually co produced Buffy as well as it's been off angel and gallon was listed as an exact producer, but partner she stayed out of the spotlight. Even though she she deserves some of the credit. Wow, you know, I think we've talked about this before, but of course you. Member Dali, who was the sheep that was the first successful cloning of a mammal. Well, it was in fact named after Dolly Parton. Now the sheets original name was six. L l three, which is not quite as catchy in my opinion, but supposedly one of the stockmen who was there at the time of six l. threes birth decided to give her the name Dolly because she was cloned from a memory. So now I don't think we have to explain that one, but it makes you wonder like if Dolly Parton would have been offended by this, but as she always does, she just rolled with it and said, I was honored, there's no such thing as bad publicity's. I like that she even made it into a little joke. There. So I think it's funny that Dahlie wants decide to enter a Dolly Parton lookalike contest in Los Angeles, and this was just for the fun of it. But the best part obviously is that she didn't come anywhere close to winning a apparently. They felt that she was too short to be convincing, and the winner ended up being someone in drag. And she, of course, just found this entirely hilarious. But the good thing was that she actually got to walk around some of our biggest fans, and no one, no one in the audience noticed her. That's awesome. Here's something that I'm excited about. There's apparently an anthology series based on Dolly songs that's being developed for net flicks and supposedly will be released next year. That'll be an eight part series. And each episode will be based on a different Dolly Parton song and they haven't announced which songs yet and they're obviously so many to choose from, but I'm really looking forward to seeing it. Yeah, that's incredible. Well, as if we needed any more proof that Dolly always remembers where she came from and hasn't forgotten how to do things yourself, do you know that before she goes on tour, Dolly, actually cooks a bunch of food puts it all in freezer bags, and then loads it up on the bus. And she says, quote, I do cook for a week before I go on tour. So I put stuff in the freezer. So we'll have great country food. If we don't have what I want at all the places we stop. Oh, man, that is so wonderful. Yeah, I, I can't decide which fact I love most in all of this, but just thinking about like the fact that she is partially responsible for Buffy. Being out there, but taking almost no credit as a producer, the whole humility around the look alike contest. And of course, always remembering where she came from with that last fact Van Gogh, I think I have to give you the trophy this week. I was so nervous. You were gonna say, I think I have to give it to Tristan because he's still wearing the wig. Hundred side now I might have given it to him, but the wig is just it's really kind of fallen out of place. So it's just just getting worse. Now, you know what, as always we love hearing facts from our listeners. So we'd love to hear from you about Dolly partner, any funds stories you may have had from over the years as a fan of Dolly Parton. You can always Email as part time genus at how stuff works dot com or hit us up on Facebook or Twitter, but as always thanks so much for listening.

Dolly Parton Member Dali Buffy partner university of Tennessee Knoxville producer sandy gallon Dalian America Facebook Tristan Dahlie Van Gogh Twitter Los Angeles six l
"dolly parton" Discussed on Happier with Gretchen Rubin

Happier with Gretchen Rubin

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"dolly parton" Discussed on Happier with Gretchen Rubin

"I'm gretchen rubin and this is a little happier i think i've just about reached the end of my obsession with dolly parton it was so much fun while it lasted but i think it's burned itself out however there is one last reference i wanna make dolly parton in a fairly recent interview in two thousand fourteen she talked about how she did she'd such big dreams for herself she had started out in a one room cabin in tennessee one of twelve children she was the first one in her family to graduate from high school how did she becomes such a superstar she said i've always been a dreamer and yes i've always tried and dreams are special things but dreams are of no value if they're not a quipped with wings and feet and hands and all that if you're gonna make a dream come true you've got to work with it you can't just sit around that's a wish that's not a dream when i heard that i was reminded of one of the mantras of what my favorite podcast chris gila bows sidehustle school every day on the side hustle school podcast chris talks about different strategies that people have used to achieve their dream of creating a side hustle and at the end of every show he says the same thing that dolly parton said in his own words here's how chris expresses it inspiration is good but inspiration combined with action is so much better action work that's the difference between a wish and a dream if you'd like to read the entire interview with dolly parton i'll post a link to it in the show notes and if you'd like to check out the podcast sidehustle school i'll post a link to that as well i'm gretchen rubin and i hope this makes your week a little happier panoply

gretchen rubin dolly parton tennessee chris
"dolly parton" Discussed on Happier with Gretchen Rubin

Happier with Gretchen Rubin

01:52 min | 2 years ago

"dolly parton" Discussed on Happier with Gretchen Rubin

"I'm gretchen rubin and this is a little happier as i may have mentioned i have become obsessed with the life of dolly parton what a life perhaps the pricing lee i'm not that interested in her music though there are few songs i love like jill lean but i'm more interested in her decisions and her personality and there is a story that i love from the life of dolly parton that i wanted to tell today and i have to say there's really no point to the story other than it makes me happy and i hope that it will make you happy to it's about the album trio which dolly parton made with emmylou harris and linda ronstadt it was released in one thousand nine hundred seven even though they'd had the idea for it many years before here's dolly parton describing the idea for that album in an interview she did with oakland i'm so it took you all eight years because eight years in the making emmy lou and linda and you we came friends about twelve thirteen years ago and the first time we were ever together we were in emmy lose living room and we just started singing some of the gospel songs and country songs and we thought boy this sounds good you know because usually it was the kind of harmony that only family usually can get you in family if you're saying there's just a certain bland and we thought we sound like sisters in the we should record it and we tried to do it was almost ten years ago and it just didn't come together then because there was so much there was so much pressure on us labels who's telling us to do this our manager said do this do some rock and roll loose contradicing this is they're all that pressure when you try to do them because you trying to please so many yeah and we just decided we were what we had in mind was too good to be wasted on so much frustration so we just put it on the shelf and we held it and every time we'd get together through the years we'd say we got to do this album so this past year linda call ninian said.

gretchen rubin jill dolly parton oakland emmylou harris linda ronstadt emmy lou ninian eight years twelve thirteen years ten years
"dolly parton" Discussed on Bullseye with Jesse Thorn

Bullseye with Jesse Thorn

01:45 min | 3 years ago

"dolly parton" Discussed on Bullseye with Jesse Thorn

"In our luck or whatever and i don't know it's at you you just don't know when the older i get the moral look back and i think well how did i do all listen while was new of the one the gutted do so much of it and i don't know the answers to those questions except that i know i never stopped working a stealing stop tonight stopping until off kill over somewhere you're listening to bowl sorry i'm jesse ford my guest is dolly parton was having children of your own one of the things that you had to be sacrificed to have this career to be honest with you it was because if i had children i wouldn't be here probably talking to you right now because i probably would have been a good mother luck of most of the women in my family are in an muhdad was like a great data revert voted dark children and if i had kids um will put it on hold for a while we were just try not to have kids thin thinking that we work on have kids above the tom got the be that tom than a we didn't have kids but now we're glad we didn't because so now we have each other my husband nine we've got all these nieces nephews and brothers and sisters and of all these relatives with their kids that we you know we try to help with schooling or anything else that we can end we babysitter lot would take him places will do stuff with them but least we can we get sick of weeks in homes saying we love you call mom see later but it's those kinds of sacrifices that you do have to make but i don't regret it i do not regret.

tom jesse ford dolly parton
"dolly parton" Discussed on Bullseye with Jesse Thorn

Bullseye with Jesse Thorn

01:46 min | 3 years ago

"dolly parton" Discussed on Bullseye with Jesse Thorn

"What metallic was a new that eventually i'd be able to do what i wanted to do but you have to kind of role with the bunches who kinda have to compromise a to a degree to get done what you need to get done but i was very happy you know when i got to be able to start making choices of my own intrusion things of my own and i've i've chosen ducked the summit say might not be good or they didn't like that or whatever but i wouldn't change thing because i needed to try stuff and it just lockwood nodded ma ma bluegrass album of the grasses balloon people love this ah well didn't make any money but it was critically acclaimed and it was like i said then law had to get rich in order saying look us poor game always looks like they ceo of arrangemen game saying the blues i disagree with that because i've still got all the heart and soul in that gut that smokey mountain dna and i remember mom and dad in my life than ever feel i ever had ever heartbreak i've ever had that's why i can still right in that way i think if uh you know so i just knew that eventually i'd get to work induce i do as a place in us pretty much what i do i still you still always been in business you have to say you have to compromise and have to be able to be hendon sway visual after bins forsberg you've got more of my interview with dolly parton after a bridge you'll told me about how she manages to keep her family close even when she and her siblings are living pretty different lives i mean i think there's really only one person could save lives a dolly parton ask life.

dolly parton lockwood ceo