17 Burst results for "Dr Cary"

"dr cary" Discussed on Liberty Talk FM

Liberty Talk FM

02:21 min | 1 year ago

"dr cary" Discussed on Liberty Talk FM

"You go to the hospital. No, he hasn't got no hospital, but there's actually some research out there. That's pretty freaky from Johns Hopkins. Talking about? Researchers engineering tiny shape changing machines that deliver medicine efficiently to the G I tract. So if you actually look at the news article, it shows no technology. Yeah, it shows a Q tip. With dust size specs right there called Sarah grippers. Don't they do the Cove ID test by shoving a Q tip down your throat nose? You know, I'm just Yes, they do. And this is what I'm thinking. I actually showed him this article. It's called So Farrah grippers are inspired by a parasitic worm that clamps onto its hosts Intestines. It gets even freakier men of metal and thin, shape, changing film and coated in here, a heat sensitive paraphernalia wax. Sarah grippers, each roughly the size of a dust. Speck potentially can carry any drug and release it gradually into the body. Aren't they supposed to be collecting samples from an individual? Why are they? Why are they talking about putting dust specks on the end of a Q tip? And then all of a sudden, my roommates, you know, throwing up bombing. I got blood. I mean, it's been a week now. You know that we know the PCR test are not even designed to die. No sickness. This is what the inventor himself carry Moelis Dr Cary Morris, who died a couple months before this whole thing started last year, he said that and no uncertain terms. This test is not to be used to diagnose sickness. So we have no isolated viral particle. As I mentioned earlier in this family, they're not. They're not diagnosing. People are sick. Yeah, exactly. You know, we have no viral particle. We have a test that Not even supposed to test for sickness. And yet that's what they're using to justify the lockdowns. And then you have research coming out like this. There are grippers size of dust specks. What are they actually doing with those tests? That's what I'd like to know. Crazy. I mean, there. There's also research and people talking that they're collecting people's Edna. And that wouldn't surprise me. Almost guaranteed. Yeah, so they're collecting DNA's. They might be actually delivering medicine to you. You don't know. The technology is there According to Johns Hopkins, This is Hopkins medicine dot org's. If you want to join the show,.

Johns Hopkins sickness Dr Cary Morris Sarah
"dr cary" Discussed on Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

04:40 min | 1 year ago

"dr cary" Discussed on Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

"Movies see what that would be like on on the big screen, you know by some of the ram events and some and some of the other authors of took over the bond-rating. Yeah, you know Raymond Benson Francis, he wrote six months Bond novels. I think he's second in terms of sheer number plus he wrote three novelizations and we we're going to have them on our show. We we've met him a few times. He lives like twenty five miles from me by miles from Tom twenty miles from me. Yeah. He's he's in a suburb of Chicago. Okay, what's next for? In the world of bond what other projects have you got on the cards? You know, I don't know. I I've got other things going on and we we talked about vigilante Cinema and I'm I'm actually writing a book on that for a publisher while it's there should be I got to deliver in December. So at least two months so that's going on. I wrote a chapter somebody else's book which is about French Connection and Dirty Harry which is a spin-off just I'm interested in those and and that. In cinema generally I've written some stuff about horror for a site called her homeroom and I've written about photography Lorraine Journal called Revenant. I looked at a very young Welsh folk our connection between me and Timothy Dalton has I have a Welsh background and he was born in North Wales in in Colwyn Bay. So it's a sort have another link to him there. I think that might be on me emotionally wage. I don't I don't know because like I said did this and sort of did it for fun? And then I'll talk to you guys and this is amazing. So I do think about writing about the bras in the films in a similar sort of way. It would have to be slightly. You know, it'd be a log Aren't you work as a small movies? But I think applying similar ideas would be good. I think I have as you mentioned earlier felt this sort of shifted against them, which is really interesting cuz they were hugely popular and even I'm not a fan of Die Another Day, but even I will admit that that movie made a lot of money and you have to see it within the box of this context and you have to go. Well, you don't need phone to million dollars or whatever unless you're getting something right, but I don't think brosens have a bad. I think Brosnan strike the stories weren't great to work with. Yes, and I think I think Brussels doing his best and I think GoldenEye is his his best movie and he's most sort of assured in that I think maybe I'll do that. But you know, I'll just keep talking to people because it's fair wage really interesting cuz I'm a I'm a big fan of Brosnan. I didn't notice at all of us off. At the cinema back in ninety-five. I went five times in the first week to see gold nine big nostalgic sort of yellow sign. Everybody has a bond that I can relate to he would be mine. Although I do think Sean Connery is the best bond that is my opinion, but there's a subjective element to all of this and there's a personal element to all of these things. We can all that in in this rather fabulous franchise and have our bit. So, all right, Carrie if people want to get a.

Timothy Dalton Tom Brosnan Bond Raymond Benson Francis Sean Connery Lorraine Journal publisher Colwyn Bay Carrie Brussels North Wales Chicago
"dr cary" Discussed on Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

03:35 min | 1 year ago

"dr cary" Discussed on Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

"It's just general attitude Sanchez relationship with Dario brings some stuff out from the books that we hadn't seen in the movies before can you kind of talk about what some of those are cuz I know you mentioned in your book club Well, yeah, I mean I was the smoking was an interesting one license to Kill was the first Bond film to have a warning about smoking. I think if you watched the end, it's the US warning the Surgeon General tells you the smoking is bad. Well, I know that that's the way I see blessing the way don't didn't actually my wife lemon rotor is this is a guy who does an awful job. And what does he do to cope with that? Well, he smokes he drinks. He womanizers wage. I think that's an essential part of his character. I think that's who he is. And I think if you put it in the context of it's not glamorous, but it's it's what he does and I think it makes sense and Fleming. Sorry. And brought smoking back very deliberately. He he saw this is a man who has vices and I think those devices are part of this sort of yeah coping strategies as it were and I think that's really important as the silurian. He didn't swear a lot in the Box sometimes Fleming a lewd to him thrown. He says, you know Banda let fire of four letter word or something like that. He doesn't so there's a little bit of swearing. I mean, I don't think there's anything that's going to upset the horses. I think I think don't sort whether he was right about this. He thought he was making movies aimed at adults the kids might watch whether the everybody agrees that that sought films are and I think yeah smoking drinking swearing of sort of absolutely adult elements, but the I mean you talk about the.

Fleming Banda US Sanchez Bond Dario
"dr cary" Discussed on Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

05:57 min | 1 year ago

"dr cary" Discussed on Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

"To run off perfectly in time for the train to drop and for his uniform to be there and and I I. I don't have the angry so I would but I was quite disappointed and then expect did the the worst thing ever forgave. P film which is funny quite boring found at the car chase was going to say I think the car chase is one of the most fun exciting car chases of the franchise just took was something really good to happen and it never came. Yeah, and I think that was I mean that was a movie made under great pressure and and to be fair I often have this reaction to the Bond movies and then later on I warm up page Mike. Well, it's not enough. I was not that Keen on actually I will quite happily put it on a Sunday afternoon and enjoy it for its own merits. So I think Craig has again intensity his physicality amazing. I mean he is a big guy and there's a wonderful Trace scene in Casino Royale with the park or Runner. Yeah. Well, he's leaving through things and create just runs through stuff. There's nothing subtle about his bombs. He is a blunt instrument, which is I used earlier. He absolutely nails that but I think there's been a I don't think he's been used as as well as Casino around suggested he could be But then how many billion dollars at the box office guy fall was 1.1 billion. So, you know, what do I know and and somebody liked it off instead to make not as much money but still still did did pretty well. So I just but you're you're correct in terms of the connections and the theme of it and I think it's a bad idea bringing in the Skyfall all that kind of stuff is like, yeah. Okay. All right this stomach I'm pretty much an advocate of Casino Royale. I don't think it's been emulated since and I do think the opening scene that's shot in black-and-white. Yes. He's an amazing Grill opening really green, but what a brave choice to do that after so many years just to go York at the Gunbarrel. We're not going to have q we're not going to have money Penny. We're going to throw you in in black and white in an on-scene IT bounces around in time. Yeah, and and and you know, you've got to applaud them, but there is something I will mention wage. And and this goes back to golden eyes is Martin Campbell is a fantastic action director. And I don't think it's any surprise that his to Bond films are both absolutely superb..

Craig Casino Royale Bond Martin Campbell Mike Skyfall director York Gunbarrel
"dr cary" Discussed on Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

02:14 min | 1 year ago

"dr cary" Discussed on Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

"So the idea of somebody using them low 30s right now. I think I think they have to decide what they want to do and and they have to give a taste bond has their merits and and you know has that has their flaws and I think with Daniel Craig they made a very interesting decision very at the time controversial decision. I remember when he was cast there were sort of Internet campaigns to say Daniel Craig is not yet. It was a website which was Bond Not Dead. Phones or something? Cuz I never seen anything with module obviously and yeah, and you know and they can see they're all came out and blew us away. And and I think Casino Royale is is an amazing. Yeah, not 588 is it is books. Yes, and absolutely and I think it although it expands and and and works around the novel it has that framework in that core of Fleming's novel for me. Daniel. Craig has never been as good as then I may be disproved in April. Maybe, you know, I'm really fed up, you know, I was getting very excited about watching this and then of course, it's all delayed. I think I Quantum of Solace is sign icon to my service gets kicked a lot. I do not mind it. I think it was made in a rush and it you can feel that the script hasn't quite been worked through. I think Greg has talked about how he was actually writing Pages himself and you know, he didn't want to do IMs. I I think they were dead. The day they were shooting and stuff. They were writing. So we actually interviewed Roberto Schaefer the Director of Photography for that. Yes, you know, it was fun. That was fun brilliant and then I'm not sandwich mentioned briefly in the book. I'm not really a fan of stifle and I'm not particular fan of Spector. I mean stifle for some of the reasons I've already mentioned, but I also think it it has all these logical problems that I really get involved with the film opens up bond has to get this dispatched. I don't think he ever gets the disparate. We thought we've seen films where where where you know people go looking for four discs like Mission Impossible. I thought that taking him to the house. Okay, it was nice for the name, but it was just crazy. Yeah like yeah, I just like and.

Daniel Craig Greg Casino Royale Roberto Schaefer Fleming Spector Director of Photography
"dr cary" Discussed on Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

05:39 min | 1 year ago

"dr cary" Discussed on Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

"I am very very fond of those you add in your book about the role of Early Bond women and I quote often the women begin the film strong only to become less capable by the end of the narrative. How do you see the role of the Bond girl developing in future films? Well, I think like they do in Dalton's films that I think this is again why he's slightly ahead of the curve of the movies are because the women grow and and they developed strength. The problem you have is it's it's really a gender politics suck on this to be the ultimate male, which is is is a male fantasy than they used to say that men want to win be him and women want to be with him. And and that's what Bond should project is. How do you in a more modern way to strengthen the women without making Bond look weaker? Cuz if you raise the women up then do you push Bond higher up or do you do that while they're really great up until the like the final it always gets me in Tomorrow Never Dies is Waylon and Michelle, yeoh is a fantastic actress and martial artist and you see her Hong Kong movies and she's insanely good at stunts and then right back. End of Tomorrow Never Dies somehow she's like the easiest person ever to capture. It just takes a big German guy and then she's useless as like what a waste. I think you have to have with them to grow. I think Natalia in golden eyes really good example of this and they're very clever. They make her good at technology and they make on Bandit but bad at technology package gets to be bombed and Italians got her own thing that she's terrific at and so she's useful and you know, okay. Yes, she needs rescuing but she's there at the end of the gun to the Pilot's head and and she's doing things. So I I think you have to do that. I'm fascinated by the representation of women in the in the crate films because I think it might have gone slightly backwards. I remember watching Skyfall and thinking wow, I don't think we're treating women well here at all. I think spoilers obviously, but you know, we can't one who's got awful past as it's every yes. Yes, and then we put Moneypenny back in the office cuz she's not good enough to be off. Dos and then we kill em, and I'm like, this is I'm I was really surprised by that and I I thought it it did the opposite. It didn't let the female characters grow. No time to die down looks like it might do that. We have a new oo his female who is a rival to bond. So we'll we'll see it's a really difficult thing. Do you know spy some salt with Angelina Jolie Angelina Jolie? Yeah. I had a very interesting production because that started off as a I think a Tom Cruise vehicle originally it was discussed for him..

Bond Angelina Jolie Angelina Jolie Natalia Dalton Moneypenny Skyfall Hong Kong Waylon Michelle
"dr cary" Discussed on Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

05:43 min | 1 year ago

"dr cary" Discussed on Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

"There's a recognition of A shift in the audience or bottoms have always shifted and adapted to the audience certainly after the sixties. They had to evolve to stay relevant. Whether people in nineteen eighty-nine will be ready for that would license to Kill are not a hundred percent sure the box office suggest maybe not but I'm sure we'll talk about the problems that had later but it is a much more driven it much more heightened film and there is a I mean the actions is I think hold up to physically well and license to Kill the tanker Chase is superb the skiing behind the plane is brilliant and the opening. I think that's the best opening sequences and a kind of an interesting opening sequence because in location wise, you know, sort of weddings a very weird thing for a Bond film to do. Yes, so it grounds bond in the real world and it drives forward in a very action-oriented path was the Bond films have a sort of a travel log feel the older ones that you have a feel that you look at octopussy. We're going to spend some time. Get this Floating Palace. So we're going to look at you know, the streets and whereas license kill is directed straight to the point and it and it follows follows that track. I think they're very very often. Okay, so you talked about the the grounding and you know changing of things and there's a point in life is to kill and in the book you talk about when Sanchez take bath bombs Walther PPK and the shifting attitudes and how things are kind of changing a little bit here. So he takes it the Walther PPK and there's you talked about a specific symbol in here. And also when he asks Pam for her gun, so can you kind of talk a little bit about that and what you're cuz I love the way you explain it, but I'm going to let you let you go ahead and say it. Well, I just need to remember what I said now though know this is a point I got very excited about this is one of those things that the filmmakers may turn around and say you a complete idiot, which is fine, but we need to go back to Doctor know the wage. The early scenes in doctor know is Bond goes into his office and there's a quartermaster there. It's not Q yet and bond is told to give in his gun. It's a Beretta and he's given the wall for Pb candles the BBK becomes a very potent symbol of James Bond bad guys recognize him by it. We are posters, you know toy guns or copied from it..

James Bond Floating Palace Doctor BBK Sanchez Pam
"dr cary" Discussed on Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

05:22 min | 1 year ago

"dr cary" Discussed on Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

"Franchise that sometimes has not treated women as well as perhaps. It could have done. I'll put it that way. Let's talk Bond villains carry up to 1987. When The Living Daylights was released. We've seen some super villains who wanted to dominate the world like blofeld off Her Majesty's Secret Service in 1969. And again in diamonds are forever in seventy-one or Hugo Drax in Moonraker 1979 in adult movies. We see something different. Can you tell us what's different? Well, I see I think this this would complexity. I'm going to keep using the word complexity about Dolton I think about the villainy as well particularly in in The Living Daylights where I could no longer have Clarity over who's a good guy and who's a bad guy the Bond films, you know, he used to be the guy with a cat and then and then suddenly you've got Yogi and and Yankees quite Charming kind of interesting. We also have this interesting use of American villains with Brad Whittaker bringing him in and then killefer in in license to Kill which is if something that Bond film some sort of been so clean Up song These slob European types, even if they weren't supposed to be Europeans and say we're slow of European types. I mean discuss with Telly Savalas, but there's a sort of moved towards a slightly more realistic slightly more grounding a slightly more politically engaged villain and I think that that's coming throughout the eighties and I I sometimes wonder if this is a Michael Wilson thing. Hm is he gets involved around for your eyes only and systems take it definitely take a bit of a term. So right and wrong is way more complicated and you can argue about license to kill his bond is not exactly doing the right things. You makes mistakes. He say, you know nearly stories of you know, Kramer's attempts to get the stinger missiles back and all those sorts of elements. They lack the clarity that you know, Hugo Drax and Michael Lonsdale blessing passed away recently. He was a fantastic actor and he projects content and Menace beautifully throughout the whole film, but we don't even take note that you not only made him more complicated. I think they make a difference more complicated dead. And that's an interesting thing to do and I think making them more complicated. I think I see that but I also like that they made them more realistic like a drug trafficker. I mean that's in the real world. That's something spies in the real world would deal with and we in the United States have dealt with that with Noriega. So I mean, I like that part where that it was more of a realistic goal bent to the villain and not this super egomaniac who wants to dominate the world, right? That was a relief actually for the film's know. I I agree completely and not it's an interesting shake-up. It's not to criticize the previous one. But in a I guess in a post Austin Powers world where we've had doctor evil and we've had the question about how the henchmen get their pension plans and things like that. It's it's having that more realistic villain is is it does rooted and it creates more danger, you know creates a real setting front front Sanchez is terrifying He's terrified because people like that kind of exists. You know, he he might be a heightened version but they really do he maybe for me speaking my favorite villain in any pain moved here..

Hugo Drax Michael Lonsdale Sanchez Telly Savalas Yankees Bond Austin Powers Brad Whittaker Hm United States Yogi Michael Wilson Kramer Noriega
"dr cary" Discussed on Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

05:10 min | 1 year ago

"dr cary" Discussed on Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

"I mean it made money but it didn't make the money that the Living Dead. I think that feeling of disappointment sort of looked around it for a few years unfairly Survival Resistance and revenge of the eighties action film you mention Not seen really bomb films. We do not have this structure after I know Majesty's Secret Service and the death of Tracy you would have assumed that diamonds are forever would have been a Revenge film away from him. He would you like to would you like to see these happen? And who would you like to have been in that film Lazenby or Connery? I go back on the casting I go backwards fluids. It depends which Connery if if I get the calorie of From Russia with Love, I would take him definitely but I think Lazenby deserved and you know to be fair he was offered a second crack the whip on I think he would have matured and I think he would have grown with the role. I actually think is terrific in on a Majesty's Secret Service, but I think sometimes he feels a little raw although maybe that suits suits that sort of film it would have been Fab to see that closure with blofeld properly. We have to make do with somebody who might be blofeld being dropped down a chimney, which dead Was a shame but one of the things I I think I mentioned in the book is semantically I think bonds Revenge mission in license to Kill is almost a Revenge that Drake has he sees in Della his wife and and it's alluded to not in massive waves, but there's that moment where Della throws the Garter. Yes, and you know, you know Tracy's mentioned sort of alluded to and I think the anger that that Bond feels and goes on this Revenge mission is because of the death of his wife and it's providing a sort of thematic closure. If not an actual closure. Oh, yeah, Tom and I were actually visited all the license to Kill locations in Key West and we stood on those steps you're talking about when she throws the Garter we were supposed to be there, but I rang the bell rings a bell to see if they were home and they didn't answer so I got to go up the steps and see exactly where they did that. So that was fun. Anyway, it really was now as we're talking about laughing. Be in, read and the early traditional if you will Bond films, you mentioned a few times in your book that the Dalton Bond films break with the Traditions. So can you kind of talk about the compact's of the where they break tradition and the impacts going forward with the bond series. I think one of the key things is the relationship with them is very different. I think M had always been a sort of disapproving Father Figure, but generally warm and Bernard Lee with brilliant and you know, he rolled his eyes and he got frustrated, but generally he indulged bombed and Thursday back and forth on that Robert Brown comes in and and does a sterling job but I think is much more interesting in Dalton's films than he is in in Rodger Moore's films where he's sort of doing the same things the burner deleted there's an antagonism almost a resentment. The bump has towards em that comes out and you see that particularly in the Hemingway House. Yes in license to Kill where the license to Kill is is revoked wage. But you see it in that that scene where he's with cylinders in in the Aston Martin and he says, you know, if he finds me I'll thank employed and and it's that bond has a.

Lazenby Tracy Connery Dalton Dalton Bond Garter Bernard Lee Rodger Moore Bond Robert Brown Hemingway House Della Aston Martin Key West Russia Drake Tom Father Figure
"dr cary" Discussed on Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

03:55 min | 1 year ago

"dr cary" Discussed on Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

"The I think had been lacking before a willingness to embrace Fleming used a term called a sodi a sort of it's a bit like own way or something almost a self-hatred a sort of a a pleasure but a dog like at the same time and don't has that he holds sometimes very contradictory emotions at the same time and and he projects anger and very very well, and I'm not sure I'm not sure anger dead. Is something we saw them do I mean you see occasionally Rodger Moore when he kicks locks car off in and Furious only you see it. Yeah, and I guess you get flashes of it with Connery cuz there was something very animal about Connery but don't lie absolutely projects a complexity of emotion and exasperation. And romance. Are you it's not something I talk about a lot in the book actually, but I think don't in The Living Daylights is incredibly romantic, but and that's a slightly different issue as well. Yeah, I think his facial expressions are just tremendous and substitute when they say a picture is worth a thousand words when they show a close-up of his facial expressions push a couple of moments. I mentioned and the kinds of things you're talking about Carrie. It's just it's like yeah, you don't need words. It's guys that good at school. Now. I know you've touched on this briefly already, but you stayed home. You book The Dalton's Bond. He's looked on his own favorably but the general mood within the bond community and it needs ups and I've been to he's actually Brosnan who is currently out of favor with God. We fans do you wish to expand on your thoughts on this? I think that's a very good question. I think in the couple of years since the book came out I think and I'm probably part of the Zeitgeist as much as anybody else don't don't has been recovered and I think we are seeing a recovery of him under like but now we're kicking Brosnan, but I think this is a journey that the bonds go through. I remember when we used to think Rodger Moore was terrible. I know Rodger most beloved and we used to go all moonrakers ridiculous film. I mean Moonraker is a ridiculous film, but that's the joy of Moonraker. It's a fantastically ridiculous film and I think I think Brosnan's going through his difficult teenage years as James Bond and and at some point we will come back and we will go actually we quite liked him..

Rodger Moore Brosnan Connery James Bond Fleming Carrie
"dr cary" Discussed on Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

05:03 min | 1 year ago

"dr cary" Discussed on Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

"It's always sort of wrote it as an inquiry but ABS light as a defense of them and then a couple of years ago, I was I was digging through my boxes and things and I found my old research and I thought you know what this is out of date it needs updating. But actually there's something in this life income. I thought well, why not put it out there and see what happens. I have no expectations. No goals. I just thought I'd do it. And now I'm talking to guys in Chicago, which is incredible wage. But it just comes comes out of of of thinking that the both The Living Daylights our license to kill a really interesting within the franchise more broadly. I think they are trying to do something different particular license to Kill and I think because they were trying to do something so different at the time people reacted to them and didn't take them on their own merits and I wanted to look at them on their own merits it it's funny because at the time in the nineties actually something was happening with Onna Majesty's Secret Service and George Lazenby, which previously had been the James Bond we didn't talk about the Forgotten Bond and he sort of went through this reappraisal when people actually just watch the film. It's actually this is a great movie. This is a terrific film and I think that's something that has happened in the last few years of Dalton and we're sort of rediscovering him part because Daniel Craig is doing things that I think don't dead or started back in the late eighties and I I see a lot of similarity or at least parallels between wage Interpretation of bummed. Yeah, that's great. Cuz it's Springs to mind for me this concept. What what do you think of Dalton as being this different kind of bond and why has his films been largely forgotten over all these years until maybe now like they're saying and where do you think Dalton ranks among among all the books? I'm in Tennessee, but I think he's brilliant. I think I I I did not dislike any of them. I think they all have their merits but there's a certain level. It's like imprinting. I think if if you get a certain Bond at the right age that one hits you so I will defend Dalton but I think if off his brother had been the one that hit me at the right age. I might be defending him and you know for my my father's generation who saw Sean Connery when you know original sixties, there is just Sean Connery and everybody else is an educator and and nobody else matters and and those things I think Dalton for me connected because he brought an interesting intensity to the role. He took the role seriously and bond became A more serious character and I was partly course going to be held in relief because He follows Rodger Moore and Rodger and I do love Rodger Moore's Bond films, but you can maybe if your eyes only but you're not going to choose them of being serious films particularly and that's not a criticism. It's just a different thing. So there was there was that moment and I think that's peppered reactions to it because he was so different at the time. It took us a while to get used to it the idea of dogs and what he was doing it's funny because I remember when golden I came out in ninety-five, which I was over the moon about very excited and and I was nerdy enough to record specials off TV until onto tape and and you know, thought they remember novelizations and movies..

Dalton James Bond Rodger Moore Sean Connery Daniel Craig Chicago George Lazenby Onna Majesty Tennessee
"dr cary" Discussed on Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

05:33 min | 1 year ago

"dr cary" Discussed on Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!

"Today we're thrilled to talk with dr. Kerry Edwards who wrote the book on Timothy Dalton's to Bond films called he disagreed with something that ate him arguing that both films are a unique contribution to the World Series and form an important dialogue with the rest of the franchise. So let's talk Dalton and his contributions to the bond Legacy. Hi, this is Dan Silvestri and Tampa zado. I'm thinking holy jeeze. The spy movie did not hear that, is we're cracking the code to spy movies. Let's get talking with. Dr. Kerry Edwards a film studies lecturer who also is written for Bright Lights film Journal. So today are spawned despite the room is dr. Kerry Edwards. Welcome Kerri. We're excited to have you on the show cracking the code to spy movies and look forward to you. Finally helping us Crack the Code of The Living Daylights and license to Kill. Well, thank you very very much. It's absolutely brilliant to be here to be talking to some of you very far away. And and one of you actually not probably not very far away at all, but it's fantastic job. It's a wonderful moment of relief from what a very interesting times and it's great to be able to talk to you. Yes, it is fun. This is fun to do in it. Certainly like you said Gary in these crazy times. So carry off of all wheel of that you wrote the book. He disagreed with something that ate him highlighting the importance of Dalton in the franchise history. We're Dalton fans and wish he could have done a lot more Bond movies. Now you teach film studies and earned your PhD in vigilante Cinema. Can you talk about what you teach and what you guide your stooge to look for when when they're examining a movie? Yes, so I have been teaching film studies for fifteen years and he also teach other things but it's the thing I love to do is the most exciting thing and what I try to do what I hope I do is teach my students to I usually call it reading a film and I think the the best parallel is is most people have studied English literature Club. I'm level in the English-speaking world at least and so you've taken apart a poem and you've considered rhyme and Rhythm and meter and couplets. Well, we're doing in film studies is we're taking a film sequences were taking about home films were considering the narrative structure with considering how short stick together. We're thinking. We're kind of taking everything that you know to do and actually working out how long to do that. How do you understand this which was some films this is straightforward with some films is less straightforward and I try and take them from the simple to the complex..

Timothy Dalton dr. Kerry Edwards Bright Lights film Journal Gary Dan Silvestri Tampa vigilante Cinema Kerri lecturer English literature Club
"dr cary" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

01:55 min | 1 year ago

"dr cary" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

"Can I confess something? I tell you this because, as an artist, I think you'll understand. Sometimes when I'm driving on the road at night I see two headlights coming toward me. Last. I have the sudden impulse to turn the wheel quickly head on into the oncoming car. I can anticipate the explosion. Sound of shattering glass. Claims. Rising out of the flowing gasoline. Right, well Careful. I have to go now, Duane because I'm due back on the planet Earth. Following has been rated P C for politically correct attention. You just may learn something. It's the same Larry Helder. Larry Elder here, The safe from South Central Prince of PICO Union is our common sense. Great Elder Ski. Don't Lorenzo. Welcome to the program know pictographs allowed because we've got a country to say so that's Tito. Go. Triple 8971 s a G triple 89717243 Larry Elder, really factor dot com Studio. Next hour. We will be speaking again with Dr Cary be strong about the fact that the president has contracting the covert 19. He's tested positive, as has the first lady, as has the press secretary. Kayleigh Mcenany. What we talking with Dr strong about all of that. The moderator for the second Trump Biden debate, worked as an intern for Joe Biden and worked at a staff assistant for Ted Kennedy. They couldn't find somebody who hadn't worked for Biden Award for Ted Kennedy, the late great Bob Gibson has died. Had one of the most phenomenal pictures.

Larry Elder Joe Biden Ted Kennedy Larry Helder Dr Cary Tito Kayleigh Mcenany PICO Union Duane Bob Gibson Lorenzo Ski intern press secretary staff assistant president
"dr cary" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

05:49 min | 1 year ago

"dr cary" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"The telephone number is told for he is good in the U. S even good in Canada. Wherever you are. We start our number three by having a conversation with the NFC defensive player of the week. He's a linebacker for the Rams. He an enormous game in that win over Philadelphia, 16 tackles a pass defense, a forced fumble in the wind. He leads the NFL on solo tackles this season. He was a two time all a CC and William Campbell Trophy award winner at Virginia. The 147 pick overall in 2018. The Rams are undefeated there to know they've got a big one at Buffalo on Sunday. Micah Kaiser is my guest, Mike. It's good to have you on. How are you? I'm great Things have really good to have you. So Sunday was your second career start and all you did was go out, dominate that game and get named defensive Player of the week. I know you're not looking to make it about you. But when you think back on that game against Philadelphia, what kind of thoughts do you have? Yeah. I mean, just playing hard and fast. You know, I got a lot of great players around me. We got you know Aaron, Donald? Jalen Ramsey Got that nature around. You makes your job. You know a lot of fun just going out there. Playing hard and trying to get a win and we came out with it. You know to that point about playing hard and fast, you're always going to place fast as you possibly can. But the same time it's not like you're reckless out there and running around. No plan, like how much of what you do during the play is about reading before the snap, and then how much of it's about identifying the play as it's happening. Great question. Forgot like myself. I'm very instinctual. So a lot of my game is, you know, I think and feel for the game. So you know when you get in and kind of getting that Zen mode in that flow, you kind of just out there, you know, playing and it's a fun feeling. Michael Kaiser is joining us. He mentioned some of the guys you were playing with on that side of the ball, like the defense is not a lot of second half TD off season. It's one of two teams in the NFL toe hold opponents to less than 20 in each game. How special is this defense then on all three levels? Yeah. I mean, I think we're just scratching the surface. We didn't have off season together at all, and we got a new defence coordinator and coach Taylor's been nothing great positions. But you know, we're only two games then. We're still getting better every day, trying to get better get better playing with each other better communicate, and I think you know the sky's the limit with this group you mentioned it was not an off season where he didn't have an off season. It makes you more challenging when you consider that you're doing everything you're doing coming off missing last season with the Tauron pectoral muscle. That's a really difficult injury to come back from. What was it like to rehab? The injury? That have to do some of that rehab during the pandemic, when a lot of the gym's were shut down. Yeah, it was tough. Mentally. It was tough as a long process. And then by the time I started feeling good, you know everything. Basically shut down. So you know, having that feeling of wanting to play football, one of the around the guys and then basically being on your own for 34 months, it was it was difficult, but you know, state hard stayed at it. Kept working hard, and I'm trying to make the most of, you know, that's interesting. What you just said that mentally. In fact, you went right to that mentally was hard. For instance, You said that Cooper Cup was one of your role models when it came to coming back from the injury. How did he attack his rehab? And then what did you learn from that? That you could apply to your own? Come back. Absolutely I'm Cooper. You know here. The guy was having a great season and then bam! He got hurt, and economists are Super Bowl run and just watch the way he worked day in and day out. You know, we're prepared for the Super Bowl. He's biking in thought as he can. He's running running routes. And then just to see the season that he had last year. And now obviously, you know, hard work paid off. He got paid just to see that work and that work. I think every day it was really, you know, something that was exemplary for me and just wash that And now you know, trying to get out of this year for myself. That's just a great teammate and definitely inspiration. Ram linebacker Michael Kaiser was the defense of Player of the week. You know, when you talk about it? I've talked to so many athletes and almost inevitably, every single one when they talk about rehabbing an injury, they say that the physical part is tough. It's not nearly as tough as the mental part or the emotional part. You also worked with Dr Cary Hastings, the team's clinical in sports, that colleges during the rehab process. I really like hearing that, like, how valuable is a devil resource like that available to you? Then how much did impact to rehab process? They're very valuable. You know, even though I was here and around the building kind of like having a family of not really being on the team is definitely something that's very tough, especially for athlete like myself. You know, you've been playing ball. You know, even on a team and been playing ball basically your whole life, and now that's gone. It's very hard to deal with. But being able to talk to Dr Carrie was awesome. She's a great asset. And I kind of put it this way. Now is You know, you train your body, You know, you turn your body all the time and date to get to train your mind to, so I'm still going to see her, You know, weekly, and she's been a great asset for me. That is such a great point, right? I mean, you train every muscle, but is there are more important muscle in the body than the mind? Exactly if you know if your mind's not function in your brain malfunction, and you're going to have a hard time going out there and playing, you know that point just made also that the hardest part is one of the hardest parts is that you feel like you're not a member of the team like everybody in that sport understands that you're going to get hurt like it's not even a question of if it's a matter of when Yet you feel like you're not a member of the team. What's that like emotionally Because you put in the time, but you're not on the field with them on Sunday, you're not making place. How difficult is that not to be a part of the team. Very tough. Um, I think especially, you know on NFL. You gotta understand it's a business and it's kind of a next man up mentality. So you know when you're out there, you're not out there, but I tried my best to stay involved. You know, I was going to meetings. I was always around the guys around the building. But you know it's difficult. It's tough when you're not in the in the foxhole would like to say when you're not out there and actually put in the work. There is a disconnect, but I think I stayed with it stayed focused, and now this year's definitely panel it is paying off. Michael Kaiser joining me for a few more moments. You go back to that last game on the first play from scrimmage, you tackled Miles Sanders on a run. Second play you handed Handled him on a pass play on the third..

Michael Kaiser NFL Philadelphia Rams Micah Kaiser Canada William Campbell NFC Virginia Jalen Ramsey Mike coordinator Cooper Cup football Dr Cary Hastings Miles Sanders Aaron Dr Carrie
"dr cary" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

05:47 min | 1 year ago

"dr cary" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

"Been good in Canada Wherever you are. We start our number three by having a conversation with the NFC defensive player of the week. He's a linebacker for the Rams. He an enormous game in that win over Philadelphia, 16 tackles a pass defense, a forced fumble in the wind. He leads the NFL on solo tackles this season. He was a two time all a CC and William Campbell Trophy award winner at Virginia, the 147 pick overall in 2018. The Rams are undefeated there to know they've got a big one at Buffalo on Sunday. Micah Kaiser is my guest. Myka, It's good to have you on. How are you? I'm great, Really good to have you. So Sunday was your second career start and all you did was go out, dominate that game and get named defensive Player of the week. I know you're not looking to make it about you. But when you think back on that game against Philadelphia Kind of thoughts. Do you have Yeah. I mean, just playing hard and fast. You know, I got a lot of great players around me when you've got you know, Aaron, Donald? Jalen Ramsey Got that nature around. You makes your job. You know a lot of fun just going out there. Playing hard and trying to get a win and we came out with it. You know to that point about playing hard and fast, you're always going to place fast as you possibly can. But the same time it's not like you're reckless out there and running around. No plan, like how much of what you do during the play is about reading before the snap, and then how much of it's about identifying the play as it's happening. Great question. Forgot like myself. I'm very instinctual, so a lot of my game is and things and feel for the game. So you know when you get in and kind of getting that Zen mode in that flow, you kind of just out there, you know playing and it's it's a fun feeling. Michael Kaiser is joining us. He mentioned some of the guys you were playing with on that side of the ball, like the defense is not allowed a second half Tedi all season. It's one of two teams in the NFL toe hold opponents to less than 20 in each game. How special is this defense then on all three levels. Yeah. I mean, I think we're discretion the surface we didn't have off season together at all, and we got a new defence coordinator and coach Taylor's been nothing great positions. But you know, we're only two games in We're still getting better every day, trying to get better and get better playing with each other better communicate, and I think you know the sky's the limit with this group you mentioned it was not an off season where he didn't have an off season. It makes you more challenging when you consider that you're doing everything you're doing coming off missing last season with a torn pectoral muscle. That's a really difficult injury to come back from. What was it like to rehab? The injury? That have to do some of that rehab during the pandemic, when a lot of the gym's were shut down. Yeah, it was tough. Mentally. It was tough of a long process. And then by the time I started feeling good, you know everything. Basically shut down. So you know, having that feeling of wanting to play football, one of the around the guys and then basically being on your own for 34 months, it was it was difficult, but you know, state hard stayed at it. Kept working hard, and I'm trying to make the most of, you know, that's interesting. We just said that mentally. In fact, you went right to that mentally was hard. For instance, You said that Cooper cop was one of your role models when it came to coming back from the injury. How did he attack his rehab? And then what did you learn from that? That you could apply to your own? Come back. Yeah, absolutely on Cooper. You know, Here's a guy who was having a great season and then bam! He got hurt, and economists are Super Bowl run and just watch the way he worked day in and day out. You know, we're prepared for this miracle. He's biking as hard as he can. He's running running routes. And then just to see the season that he had last year. And now obviously, you know, hard work paid off. He got paid just to see that work and that work. I think every day it was really, you know. Something that was exemplary for me and just wash that And now you know, I'm trying to do that this year for myself. That's just a great teammate and definitely inspiration. Ram linebacker Michael Kaiser was the defense a player of the week. You know, when you talk about it, I've talked to so many athletes and almost inevitably, every single one when they talk about rehabbing an injury, they say that the physical part is tough. It's not nearly as tough as the mental part or the emotional part. You also worked with Dr Cary Hastings, the team's clinical in sports that colleges during the rehab process. I really like hearing that, like, how valuable is a devil resource like that available to you and how much did impact to rehab process? They're very valuable. You know, even though I was here and around the building kind of like having a family of not really being on the team is definitely something that's very tough, especially for athlete like myself. You know, you've been playing ball. You know you've been on a team had been playing ball basically your whole life and then now that's gone. It's very hard to deal with. But being able to talk to Dr Carrie was awesome. She's a Great asset and I kind of put it this way. Now, as you know, you train your body, You know, you turn your body all the time, and it's good to train your mind to it. I'm still going to see her, You know, weekly, and she's been a great asset for me. That is such a great point, right? You train every muscle, but is there are more important muscle in the body than the mind? Exactly if you know if your mind's not function in your brain malfunction, and you're going to have a hard time going out there and playing us on that point just made also that the hardest part is one of the hardest parts is that you feel like you're not a member of the team like everybody in that sport understands that you're going to get hurt like it's not even a question of if it's a matter of when Yet you feel like you're not a member of the team. What's that like emotionally Because you put in the time, but you're not on the field with them on Sunday, you're not making place. How difficult is that not to be a part of the team. Very tough. Um, I think especially, you know the NFL. You gotta understand it's a business and it's kind of a next man up mentality. So you know when you're out there, you're not out there, but I tried my best to stay involved. You know, I was going to meetings. I was always around the guys around the building. But you know it's difficult. It's tough when you're not in the foxhole like say when you're not out there and actually put in the work. There is a disconnect, but I think I stayed with it. Stay focused, and now this year's definitely pan off. It is paying off Michael Kaiser joining me for a few more moments. You go back to that last game on the first play from scrimmage, you tackled Miles Sanders on a run. Second play you handed Handled him on a pass play on the third..

Michael Kaiser NFL Philadelphia Rams Cooper Micah Kaiser William Campbell Canada NFC Myka Virginia Jalen Ramsey coordinator football Dr Cary Hastings Miles Sanders Aaron Dr Carrie
"dr cary" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

07:57 min | 2 years ago

"dr cary" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"Fauci on March 8. What is your reaction to what? To the advice he gave us back then. Well, look at it. It's hard to know if he's talking about walking around outside is wherever you go when you leave your house, Okay. In all fairness, things do change and in medicine. When we get more information, we do sometimes change our opinions. As I said, before, I can't fault him on that one. I knew later that he said he didn't want people to go ahead and use protective equipment that hospital people should use. But I don't know if Dr found she was talking about being outside or being indoors. That's a big distinction. So I'm going to cut him some slack on that and on top of it as we learn more about this disease and the infectivity We sometimes do change your opinion, so I know I know that what he said, and I know sometimes he said that maybe I shouldn't have said that. But in all fairness, I mean, it was a very tough call it okay? Let me ask you about this. Then What about this letter that was signed by over 1000 public health experts, including Dr Abby Hussein, who is an infectious disease, fellow. At the University of Washington on the letter basically said, Yeah, you know what it would be a great idea to go out to the street protests. It's healthy for the country. Quote white supremacy is a lethal public health issue that predate and contributes to covert. 19 black people are twice as likely to be killed by the police compared to white people, But the effects of racism are far more persuasive, pervasive end of quote. Till the letter essentially said. It's OK to go to the streets in protest, after all, because we got to deal with all this systemic racism that's plaguing black people. Well, look it I mean it all look at why did New York get hit so bad? Because it's the density of people. Whenever you're in a dense population, it's a bad idea. Inside or outside is distance. And the time you're in contact with the person so I think that all that protest Ng outside was not a good idea, And there's no question some of it had contributed to the increased number of cases amongst other things as well. But certainly if you're densely populated, being inside or outside, you may increase the spread of this thing. Because this is very infectious is more infectious than the other Corona viruses that have been happening. Okay. Okay, one more time. Dr Abby Hussein says this quote. We think that racism and oppression is a public health issue. End of quote. Tell me this is B s. Well, I don't believe that looking maybe infected but not in the way that I learned it in medical. OK, alright. But Patricia is in San Francisco. Petition your on with Dr Strom and Larry. Hello. I have a question based on a comment that a nurse maid I'm in San Francisco Bay Area, a graduation party she was wondering during past flu seasons. I know. I know This is different. But if we were testing everybody to see which people are asymptomatic for whatever the current version of that Who was You know, we had all that data would be similar. Would it be close Would it be? I mean, I just wanted to get your perspective on that. Right? I mean, and I've talked about this on the show before. So the seasonal flu killed about 62 65,000 people's okay. The thing is that we have a flu vaccine, and it wasn't as scary as a novel Corona virus like this. So if you tested everybody, the number's probably would have been high as well. But nobody didn't really didn't care about it because there was a vaccination. And even though the vaccination only prevents it about 60% of the cases, it was a sense of security and nobody really dies of the flu. Quote unquote, but we know differently. People do. This is more infectious, Patricia. So ah, It's a very good question, and you're thinking about it, and you're thinking about it correctly. But the fact is, we did have a vaccination. So nobody had the fear that they do about this Corona virus. Tammy is in Ohio. Tammy, you're on with Dr Strom and Larry. Hi. Thanks for taking my call. Well, I was just wondering Last week, our governor DeWine had a go on mandatory mask for 11 counties and then a few days later, he added another county, Claremont County. Now they only had nine more cases in two weeks, but he went ahead and made that county mandatory. Now what I've been hearing we have a local news radio guy and hey, said that our governor is lying to us about the numbers, and he said that we could check it out on Ohio State news Now I haven't had a chance to do that. But I do know that a lady in my community was telling me the other day that her mom and her mother in law and another friend went to a head registered to go be tested for the virus while the line was really long, so they left in a few days later, they get a notice in the mail that they I had the virus, but they had never been tested and also what? What we're being told is that if you test positive for it, they will. You know, test your second time and they could test you 2 to 4 times after that, And each time they test you, they put it down as a new case. And a gentleman there called in and said he went to the VA hospital here, and when he left, he checked his paperwork, and they had put him down as having the virus. And he went back and demand that they take that off, and they wouldn't do that. And also they were saying this radio hosts was saying that a friend of Hiss went to see a doctor who was with try hell, and he disclosed to him that Tri house was told that they would they had list everybody as Having the virus because they got 35 to $3900 somewhere around that amount. Okay. Okay. Tammy Tammy. We're running out of time, and we have a few seconds left with Dr Cary Strong doctor strongly have about 30 seconds to respond to what she said. I'm assuming she's saying that there's a lot of stuff is unreliable. Well, yes, statistics can be unreliable. I cannot believe a health care professionals writing a diagnosis down that doesn't exist. That bothers me. I've never seen that in 30 some years of practicing medicine, so I mean, people change stories when people come here, something from a doctor. It sort of changes so much, So I don't believe somebody wrote that wrong. I think there's a misinterpretation here, but I agree with you statistics can sometimes they're not reliable. Dr Strong We're going to leave it there. Thank you as always so much for taking the time. It's a pleasure. Thank you, Larry. You got it. Yvonne, California Both my husband and I are in our seventies and are so grateful to have found relief actor. We've tried so many other solutions, but none of them have given us the freedom and relief. That really factor has what about you? Three with quick starting only $19.95. It could be at your door in just a couple of days. Over 70% of the people who ordered the three. We quick start Go on. To order more doesn't happen less. It works relief factor dot com Relief factor dot com 805 183 84. 805 183 84. Stuck in traffic. We've got the answer. Thiss report is sponsored by mattress firm Temperance is going south on one on one just before third.

Tammy Tammy Dr Abby Hussein Larry Dr Strom Patricia Ohio flu vaccine Fauci flu University of Washington Dr Cary Strong Dr Strong San Francisco Ng asymptomatic VA San Francisco Bay Area New York
"dr cary" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

05:39 min | 2 years ago

"dr cary" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"Beginning of the session, Trainers explained that white people have internalized a sense of racial superiority that made them unable to access their humanity, not making this up. More on this later on. Dr Carrie Strong regular guest in the Larry on a show is a seasoned gastroenterologist and associate Minutemen socially professor of medicine, and he's on the board of trustees at the American Society of Gastro. Intestinal endoscopy and on the board of trustees of Chicago Medical School. Please welcome back to the program. Dr Carey be strong, Doctor. How are you? I'm very fine, Mr Elder. Thank you. How are you? I don't know. I wanted to ask you what you thought of the governor re shutting down the state. Yeah, I heard the same thing You did. Look at it. The number of cases are going up. The deaths are going down. I think the concern is they don't want to run out of hospital space. Statistics are funny, Larry, They're very funny. I mean, It's just what are they gathering like, For instance, hospitals depends on the state. Some states. Reporting a lot of cases. Some are not. CDC doesn't require this. If that uniform everywhere. That's the problem. The number of cases are going up. Younger people are getting infected. Death rates are going down. I will tell you the death rates are dramatically going down. In the United States in May, like the middle of May 2400 deaths today. Now there's 212. But the cases are going up the cases they're going from 17,000 the same time to 67,000 What does that mean? More people being tested are not enough people being tested. It's very hard for me to determine what is going out with these stats because there's nothing uniforms and I don't know if they're measuring it in one or two days or they're measuring it in a week. I mean, it's It's very I mean, anyone who's dealt with mathematics. And statistics know that they may not be consistent across all state lines. So it's hard for me to interpret, I guess. Before assuming the cases are going up, which they probably are. And the concern is that the hospitals are going to run out of space. I suppose you have to shut it down like I told you before. You prepare for the worst and hope for the best, and it's a tough thing. It's a very tough read because I don't know if the numbers were getting are all consistent across all states. Hard for me to interpret. But the death rates are going down. The number is triple 8971 s a G Triple 89717243 If you like to ask Dr Carey be strong, the question Dr Strong. Speaking of the unreliability of the data before you came on, I played on excerpt from a newscast. Orlando Fox, local Fox News. And it turns out a bunch of labs in Florida were reporting 100% positivity every single sample that they that they examined. They tested positive for Corona virus. What are the odds? And so they investigated and one lab admitted that they screwed up and it went from 100% positivity to 9%. Now, that's a bit of a gap. Yes. So the national average is 9% positivity. When you're seeing a high positivity rate like that you're not doing enough testing or the test is inaccurate, so that simply can't be right. 9% of tests that are done in this country are positive, and I suspect as time goes on, because what we talked about before this herd immunity, it's going to go up. We sort of wanted to go up. We want people to get infected, not get sick and not die. That's what we want. That's basically our vaccination without an actual injection. That's a vaccination. So 9% is true across the country as pretty much consistent. Every state very California's anywhere from 6 to 10% states in New England or maybe 2% So it does vary, but I think across the country about 9% when someone's telling me they have 100% that is a false test, or there's just not enough tests being done. If you test one person, and they're positive, I guess that's 100% right. Larry gets so Carol is in Texas. Carol, you're on with Dr Cary be strong and Larry. Thank you very much for calling. Hi, Larry. Yes, Doctor. I have a question about so if you Had symptoms and he had to go the hospital and once you get in there, do you have any choice of what they treat us like, he said. I really want the hydroxide, Corcoran, zinc and Deepak, Or do they just throw whatever their protocols are at you? Well, I don't care. I don't think you're going. Where do you live? Texas, Texas, Texas. Yeah, I don't think you're going to be able to manage your own care of the hospital. Um Lookit there. There are two drugs out there. That seemed to be good now, which has some teeth behind it is hydro cortisone. Steroids. People that are on ventilators to get steroids tend to get up quicker. And the rent is severe. Seems to be a good one. The hydroxy clark Quinn. Um it is the data just is not behind it. Okay, Doctor Storm Dr. Strong meets my guess We're going to take a break. We come back more calls. Jesse.

Larry Dr Carrie Strong Dr Carey Texas CDC Dr. Strong Chicago Medical School United States Mr Elder Minutemen professor of medicine American Society of Gastro Fox News clark Quinn Orlando Fox Jesse California Carol Corcoran Dr Cary