35 Burst results for "Dr Seuss"

Awakening from the Trance of Bad-Othering

Tara Brach

05:28 min | Last week

Awakening from the Trance of Bad-Othering

"So, the title of tonight's talk is awakening from the Trans of bad ushering bad of the ring. and. If you've been with me for a while, you know it's a theme that I. Reflect on regularly and it's such A. Source. Of suffering. A start with a book that I really encountered recently from Dr Seuss and he wrote this when he was eighty and it was one of his last and it's called the butter battle book and it's got the UCS on one side who wear blue close in the souks where orange they live on opposite sides of a wall. And their conflict is that the UK's eat bread with the butter side up and the zoo cts with the butter side down on their bread, and this is very offensive and threatening to their cultural sensibilities. So it's a series of a growing mistrust in bad battering, and it leads to an escalating arms. Race starts with slingshots inside develops a slingshot and the other develops an even better one and the arms race goes on and on and their one upping each other until it finally gets to. A small red bomb that neither side has any possibility of defending against. And they all have to live underground with generals on both sides. Toys drop the bomb. And the book end in this is unlike any other ever read Dr Seuss the book and were the you who's a narrator asks his grandfather, the general for their side who's GonNa drop it? Will you are well he? To which GRANDPA NERVOUSLY REPLIES BE PATIENT Will See we will see. We're living in so much uncertainty. We don't know. What kind of primitive reactivity might? overtake. And what we do know is ultimately, no one wins when there's bad other spiraling when there's an office now. There's no positive social change is just that circling of violence and hatred. and. Whoever is on top temporarily? Whoever has the better slingshot for the moment has to organize resources in defense to maintain their power which they could do for days or for centuries. And everybody on some levels living underground because the danger in other words everybody has armor their hearts because their armor against the sense of bad Michelle there. So if there's a mindset of us. Against Them. A good us against bad others were watering the seeds of distrust and violence. We know this in our personal relationships I mean most of us have gotten caught at some point in that bad uttering dance of anger and blame maybe with a family member, your partner work colleague. Where each person is in some way triggered and whoever thinks it's the other started I it doesn't matter so much because in some way each is feeling hurt. A need to defend need to attack unmet needs. Each is feeling right and then they're blaming the other for causing trouble and pain. As they put out there blame that deepens the wounded an injury and there's more triggering. It just keeps going. So. It's not addressed in our personal relationships. The mistrust and anger and hate keeps US separate from each other in our own hearts armored we can't be really free. And we also know in the larger society that there's so much anger of right versus wrong. The good side bad side. There's so much dividedness right now this registered speaking whether. On an passion and anger masks for Co.. Are In of course, around the upcoming elections and social, justice movements and environment. You might be thinking this isn't just about a different opinion about butter side opera butter side down 'cause my side really is right and good that we're we're trying to protect against violence and hatred and destruction. And I know that mindset and feeling because my mind goes like that when are not? Real conscious on some level. There's that kind of a real rightness wrongness. But. Here's the thing. When I am honest and pause and deepen attention. To that perception of us. Them. It really is bad uttering and my heart is tight in contracted when that's going on, I'm not living from a sense of wholeness and away card sensitive. True connectedness with all of life of belonging. And that's why I call it a tramps, the transit bat other.

Dr Seuss UK A. Source Michelle Grandpa Partner CO
Awakening from the Trance of Bad-Othering

Tara Brach

05:28 min | Last week

Awakening from the Trance of Bad-Othering

"So, the title of tonight's talk is awakening from the Trans of bad ushering bad of the ring. and. If you've been with me for a while, you know it's a theme that I. Reflect on regularly and it's such A. Source. Of suffering. A start with a book that I really encountered recently from Dr Seuss and he wrote this when he was eighty and it was one of his last and it's called the butter battle book and it's got the UCS on one side who wear blue close in the souks where orange they live on opposite sides of a wall. And their conflict is that the UK's eat bread with the butter side up and the zoo cts with the butter side down on their bread, and this is very offensive and threatening to their cultural sensibilities. So it's a series of a growing mistrust in bad battering, and it leads to an escalating arms. Race starts with slingshots inside develops a slingshot and the other develops an even better one and the arms race goes on and on and their one upping each other until it finally gets to. A small red bomb that neither side has any possibility of defending against. And they all have to live underground with generals on both sides. Toys drop the bomb. And the book end in this is unlike any other ever read Dr Seuss the book and were the you who's a narrator asks his grandfather, the general for their side who's GonNa drop it? Will you are well he? To which GRANDPA NERVOUSLY REPLIES BE PATIENT Will See we will see. We're living in so much uncertainty. We don't know. What kind of primitive reactivity might? overtake. And what we do know is ultimately, no one wins when there's bad other spiraling when there's an office now. There's no positive social change is just that circling of violence and hatred. and. Whoever is on top temporarily? Whoever has the better slingshot for the moment has to organize resources in defense to maintain their power which they could do for days or for centuries. And everybody on some levels living underground because the danger in other words everybody has armor their hearts because their armor against the sense of bad Michelle there. So if there's a mindset of us. Against Them. A good us against bad others were watering the seeds of distrust and violence. We know this in our personal relationships I mean most of us have gotten caught at some point in that bad uttering dance of anger and blame maybe with a family member, your partner work colleague. Where each person is in some way triggered and whoever thinks it's the other started I it doesn't matter so much because in some way each is feeling hurt. A need to defend need to attack unmet needs. Each is feeling right and then they're blaming the other for causing trouble and pain. As they put out there blame that deepens the wounded an injury and there's more triggering. It just keeps going. So. It's not addressed in our personal relationships. The mistrust and anger and hate keeps US separate from each other in our own hearts armored we can't be really free. And we also know in the larger society that there's so much anger of right versus wrong. The good side bad side. There's so much dividedness right now this registered speaking whether. On an passion and anger masks for Co.. Are In of course, around the upcoming elections and social, justice movements and environment. You might be thinking this isn't just about a different opinion about butter side opera butter side down 'cause my side really is right and good that we're we're trying to protect against violence and hatred and destruction. And I know that mindset and feeling because my mind goes like that when are not? Real conscious on some level. There's that kind of a real rightness wrongness. But. Here's the thing. When I am honest and pause and deepen attention. To that perception of us. Them. It really is bad uttering and my heart is tight in contracted when that's going on, I'm not living from a sense of wholeness and away card sensitive. True connectedness with all of life of belonging. And that's why I call it a tramps, the transit bat other.

Dr Seuss UK A. Source Michelle Grandpa Partner CO
"dr seuss" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer

AM 970 The Answer

01:40 min | 6 months ago

"dr seuss" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer

"He saw all these portraits families this so they'll look he's looking at photos of people thanks so so I'm gonna put it done his job measured and laughed and nobody would have known that he came across all these abandoned portrait so that's what we did he takes all the portraits and begins this mission to find the family members all of these people depicted in the fortress sometimes is able to find the person themselves other time he's able to find a family members and this guy basically begins this exhaustive detective search to reunite all these families with their portraits that were left behind in this bankrupt portrait studio I mean this guy really went the extra mile nobody paid him the door to go to the entirely upon himself finally I want to commend Dr Seuss you know I love Dr Seuss I used to read Dr Seuss's child I've when I come across a Trav these days Monserrat while still read a Dr Seuss story he's been dead since nineteen ninety one but this year he is this September pushing a new book that's right there's gonna be a new book by Dr Seuss out on September third it's called Dr Seuss's Porsche museum and this was found only one.

Dr Seuss Porsche museum
Today is Read Across America Day.

South Florida's First News with Jimmy Cefalo

00:27 sec | 7 months ago

Today is Read Across America Day.

"Today is a read across America day the nation's biggest celebration of reading aims to encourage children and teenagers to read the national education association launched read across America day nineteen ninety eight when I focused on Dr Seuss books but it kinda now promotes a wide array of books the NEA says it wants to create more readers writers and people who understand the world is far richer than just their experiences alone the man known as Dr Seuss Theodor Seuss Geisel was born

NEA Dr Seuss Theodor Seuss Geisel America Dr Seuss
Dr. Seuss in Space

Innovation Now

01:19 min | 7 months ago

Dr. Seuss in Space

"In honor of one of our favorite American authors we bring you this special innovation now because there really is no place like space this is innovation now bringing you stories behind the ideas that shave our future children of all ages are familiar with author Dr Seuss. His whimsical characters have captured our hearts but nothing captures our imaginations quite like space. Nasa is planning more spacecraft. They're off to have fun. They'll visit the planets the stars and the Sun New Horizons has left Pluto behind now missions like Mars. Twenty twenty are being designed. Scientists learned water once flowed upon Mars and Hubble has captured the birth of some stars a Cyrus. Rex has traveled to asteroid Banou. An artist will take the first woman and next man to the moon inside is listening to Mars underground discoveries about our own Sun have been found for twenty years. Astronauts have lived on the station now. Nasa is testing new laser. Communications just remember. There's no place like space. So Nasr's building the world's largest rocket you are the Artemis generation and spaces waiting for you to explore it for innovation. Now I'm Jennifer. Pulley

Nasa Sun New Horizons Twenty Twenty Dr Seuss Nasr REX
"dr seuss" Discussed on Part-Time Genius

Part-Time Genius

01:35 min | 7 months ago

"dr seuss" Discussed on Part-Time Genius

"<Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> parttime production <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> of iheartradio <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> for more podcast <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> from iheartradio. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Visit the iheartradio <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> APP apple podcast <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> or <SpeakerChange> wherever you <Speech_Music_Male> listen to your favorite show. <Music> <Music> <Music> Today's episode <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> is brought to you by Mazda. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> The joy <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> of being alive comes from <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> what we discover on our journey <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> and with the first <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> ever Mazda C <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> X thirty. There's <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> inspiration with an every <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> mile traveled. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> It spirited performance <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> available <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> predictive. All wheel drive <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> heightened your senses <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> like no vehicle. You've ever <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> experienced <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> with ample cargo <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> space available <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> off road. Traction <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> assist the seahawks <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> thirty s perfect for <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> weekend getaway destination <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> wherever <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> engineered <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> nothing else <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> to feel like nothing before <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> experience <Speech_Music_Female> the premium Mazda <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> C X thirty at <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> your local dealership <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Mazda. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Feel alive <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> I guys my <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> name. Is Sammy j? <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> I've been working as <Speech_Music_Female> a correspondent <Speech_Music_Female> and interviewer. <Speech_Music_Female> Since I was thirteen <Speech_Music_Female> and now <Speech_Music_Female> at seventeen I am <Speech_Music_Female> so honored <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> to be the youngest person <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> to have her own. Podcast <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> on iheartradio. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> It's called. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Let's be real with Sammy <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> J. We'll have ended <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> up an unfiltered <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> conversations with <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> celebrities. Activists <Speech_Music_Female> Athletes and <Speech_Music_Female> influences will <Speech_Music_Female> cover topics. We're <Speech_Female> curious about topics. <Speech_Music_Female> My guests are passionate <Speech_Music_Female> about and topics. <Speech_Music_Female> Many of us <Speech_Music_Female> are just too afraid to talk <Speech_Music_Female> about. I get <Speech_Music_Female> past the fluff to <Speech_Music_Female> what we <Speech_Music_Female> go there. <Speech_Music_Female> And it's fun pretty <Speech_Music_Female> crazy and <Speech_Music_Female> very revealing <Speech_Music_Female> listened to. Let'S <Speech_Female> BE REAL WITH SAMMY. J on the iheartradio APP apple podcasts. Or wherever you get your podcast.

"dr seuss" Discussed on Part-Time Genius

Part-Time Genius

06:26 min | 7 months ago

"dr seuss" Discussed on Part-Time Genius

"His reforms in conservation he went after US steel. I think he also apologized to the Colombian government for helping Panama pull off a COOSA. The Panama Canal can happen. He was just furious furious and he really hated. Woodrow Wilson like so much his entrance into the nineteen twelve presidential races. What led to Woodrow Wilson? Becoming President in the Nita's hated Woodrow Wilson. For being a pacifist. So you know he just was was bitter bitter so bitter so mad he just really wanted to be president you know. He always thought that he could do a better job. And I mean maybe he could have. Yeah well I liked that you refer in one of your shows to his political style as big stick energy which I thought was really funny. Feel like they've belongs t shirts. I can't take credit for that. My researcher Michael Saw Guerrero Came up with that and he was like please argues that Michael Wins a Nobel along the way right yes He was the first American to win a Nobel Prize of any kind And it was partly for a his mediation between the Japanese and the Russians during the Russo Japanese war which some people called zero because it was like an early Mecca mechanized war and they were killing each other in huge numbers. It had the potential to really sort of unsettle things in the Pacific and so he stepped in and you know was sort of a neutral mediator sort of not. There's this one great scene where he calls the Russian diplomat over to Sagamore Hill. To tell him how he thinks he should negotiate and he's playing tennis and he doesn't stop playing tennis while he's talking to the Russian diplomat like embrace from the game. He comes over and he says well. Here's what I think you should do. Here's what I'd recommend. And then he goes back to China and then he comes back and this went on for like ninety minutes can have to imagine what the Russian diplomat was thinking. He was like guys crazy. But you know that was. That was his style. So I do want to hear anything about that Dr seuss stories do so. I can't remember the exact date I feel like. It was nineteen eighteen but Theodore Roosevelt's went to this small town Where he was going to hand out awards to boy scouts who had sold a thousand dollars worth of war bonds and the Geisel Aka. Dr Susan was one of those boys. All the boys are standing up on stage. There are ten of them only has nine medals. Somebody messed up and so you know. He's penny medals on the lapels of all these kids and he gets to theodor geisel medal as. What's this boy doing here? The Boy Scouts Baxter. Just didn't say anything he just like ran guys l. off stage and then apparently that gave Dr Seuss stagefright for the rest of his life. That's incredible now horrifying. I mean like it. It makes sense. It would be so humiliating and you know it wasn't his fault wasn't tr's fault. It was just the thing that happened and And there were implication so tell me how have you been inspired by Teddy Roosevelt to change your life in any way or or have you taken any sort of inspiration from all these stories? I really WANNA try to be more productive and sort of block out my time. Like I'm a big believer in a to do list. Apparently that's not enough. That doesn't help you be productive enough so I think in twenty twenty. I'm going to start blocking out my time And seeing how how that goes or maybe I'll take up judo. We'll see I like that for no carrying a badger around or no. No no no I mean I my cats there about all I can handle pearl kind of looks like a Badger so fee per Woolsey Badger so adorable cat so cute. Tell everyone where they can find the show and so they should start with. Well I mean I personally think you should start from. Tr versus weakness which is the first one because it lays the groundwork for everything that comes next but in terms of my favorite tier versus time is a big one I like tr versus language. Just because it gets into the whole simplified spelling debacle which is one of my favorite stories of all time. Terrorists versus corruption is really fun. 'cause I think you get a really good sense of the unusual style. He used to take on corruption. They're all kind of close to my heart to be honest and it's crazy everything is involved in from like everything football and there's so much we couldn't even get into you know like. I go forever but you know every time I said. Let's add an episode. Oh no no no no no dylan. We're like Erin you're crazy stopping services. Nature's they're all fun funding their own ways and I think what's I can't choose but you know I think what's what's good about. This is that you read the biographies about Tr. And everybody kind of focuses on the thing that they want to focus on doing a podcast like this in this format has kind of allowed us to drop in and out of his life to feature different things and I think it's actually allowed us to get into some of the not so great stuff you know and explore that in a way that I hope is enlightening and thoughtful. So you know. We'll see well respond to that. It's a really excellent series and really really fun and you can get history versus mental floss everywhere from Iheart spotify Stitcher to wherever you get your podcast but What's next for the series? So we are looking at an explorer for the second season. I don't WanNa say who owns boil it but not the explorer. You're probably thinking of So that's fun and then for the third season I have an author. I'd like to feature awesome and we'll see and there's kind of a Theodore Roosevelt connection to all to both of those Nice I mean yeah like he was involved in literally everything Eric. Rt thank you so much for being here. That's part genius this week. We'll be back next week with an episode on elevators. I think it's going to be great. I promise and in the meantime from will gave Lola me. Thanks so much for listening.

Theodore Roosevelt Woodrow Wilson Dr Seuss theodor geisel President Panama Canal Michael Saw Guerrero Panama tennis US Sagamore Hill Colombian government COOSA China Dr Susan Nobel Prize Scouts Baxter Pacific Lola researcher
How Canticos Creator Susie Jaramillo Built an Inclusive Kids' Brand

Latina to Latina

11:01 min | 7 months ago

How Canticos Creator Susie Jaramillo Built an Inclusive Kids' Brand

"Had a meal knows how to build a brand for years. She led one of the top multicultural creative agencies in the US then she decided to apply that expertise for brand of her own encompass a media company that designs develops and distributes animated films books and Apps Today Day. I'm in Suzy's home in Brooklyn hoping to absorb her wisdom on branding pivoting mid-career instinct focused on the purpose. That drives her business suzie. I was planning on starting this interview by telling you that because I know interview new. I've been singing this by ethos and we're seeing that in my home all the time of But Wow I am with you on a big day for you. Yeah it's it's a very exciting day. Two two million dollars raised in an oversubscribed seed round. Yeah it's very exciting. That's got to feel good. It the imprinting is really shows how people really get the opportunity. It shows how you know. The investment community really understands who need for content and for brands hands that appeal to diverse markets diverse kids to raise families. What was it like to walk into those rooms and make those pitches it it was? I'M NOT GONNA lie. It's a little intimidating because Because I don't come from finance I've never raise is money before I got to walk in with my partner. WHO's amazing and I have a fundamental belief that if you be true to yourself everything else will follow? It was my job in those rooms to tell the story. That's all I had to do by also really felt I walked into every single Thinking if this to be it will happen. If this is not meant to be it will not happen and and that is a wonderful way of like letting go of all of your fears. I've always believed that like fears for rich people right there with insecurity. Those are like luxuries. I can't really afford so I would just walk in like okay. This is what we're doing. This is what we're doing it. It makes complete sense to us if you would like to be a part of this in help purpose built. You are welcome if you have a if you really question this opportunity if you question this market if you don't believe in what we're doing we're probably not the right fit for you you you say. Your premise is simple when in reality what you're trying to do is very complicated Build beloved brands and tell authentic stories create content inspired by a world of culture US media and technology as a force for good. Those are not simple goals. Susie you know one at a time name I I like to say you can do everything just not at once not all at once and you put one foot in front of the other. If you're gonNA build a brand it might as well. Maybe a beloved brands that stands the test of time right. If you're going to build a brand it might as well have substance. It might as well have stories if you come from a diverse this culture you might as well tell your story You might as well elevate your community And if you're an artist if you're a creative I think you you do your best when you serve when you are true to your community when you're a true to your values and when you are to the message that you think needs needs to be told at a given point in time and I think right now it's really important that our stories be told the way we wanna tell them who you say you knew what was missing in the market. What was missing? Well it's kind of funny so I I came from the advertising space and I'm GonNa just do the setup I in on a regular basis. I pitched the the multiple markets the Latino opportunity. In how how how much How powerful this market was? Did you ever get to a point where you would say. They're the most brand loyal group American. Almost gag from the fact that you have us us my my frustration with his with the Latin communities that they don't demand more they don't demand more from their media companies more from the companies that they buy from their market. It gets taken for granted completely and that was the massive source of frustration for me. It's like sure they they watch these media outlets because they're the only ones that cater to them and didn't want to tell their stories and I was like I love these cultures. I lived these cultures and so I felt that okay. So here's a business opportunity. Now you know because on a regular basis. I'm pitching this business. Yeah I know that these These my most of my clients are not really going to do much because they can. I just want to do what's good enough And I was having babies and I was kind I'm done mentally done with. Advertising was okay this is. I'm not doing what I was supposed to do. I know that you have this little inside voice. It's the little voice that tells you you know. This would be a a really good idea. You could do this really well And I wasn't drawing. I'm an artist by trade. What I studied? That's what I'm best at and I was like like you know what there's a massive opportunity to do. Wonderful beautiful illustrated stories animated projects for in my my case in the Latin community. And I'm not going to do it here in the advertising agency let me at least in a low hanging fruit I mean where my board books that celebrate my Latin culture whereas Los dos elsewhere it whereas Valencia. And I was like if I don't do this someone else is GonNa do it. They're going to do it badly. And I'm going to be so I'm going to be so are a lot of people that have done about it. I mean wouldn't you. I've had the experience of going to buy Spanish language books for my child and I was not a lot on the shelf. A lot of what's on the shelf. Feels like it was an afterthought sims my husband's like did they run this through Google translate to like do they have an actual Spanish Naggar. Who wrote that's what what when you actually looked at the market? What wasn't there so most of what you would find in terms of board books were translations thousands of American nursery rhymes or translations of American classics important books? Eric Carlyle Dr Seuss in Spanish right. But you couldn't couldn't find the witty wonderful issue rhymes that actually come from that culture which also matters because those things are written to rhyme in a way that helps you learned and some basics of language doesn't work in transliteration exit also so so that was my talent right because I if we can sing twinkle twinkle star in Spanish why why can't the American markets signals produce in English. Why can't Arner three rhymes be American classics? We're a part of this tapestry. Now so part of my challenge as a kid who grew up. Dr Seuss was let me take all of these wonderful nursery rhymes and interpret them in English. And I want American kids to sing thing little. Ticky squeaky wheel feel you know what I mean and understand these nursery rhymes and seeing them in English and this this way the Spanish will be closer took the culture will be closer to them because part of our responsibility as cultural ambassadors is to bring the cultures closer together whether it be through language anguish whether through pre culture are. It doesn't matter like if I have a little American kid singing in English a little Latin. Could we'll get excited. They we know it right. Even though it's an English familiar to them anyways I just wanted to make it easier for everybody. So how did you start. I didn't know exactly what this would look like. I knew it would be a brand. I knew it would celebrate all these adorable little characters. Start starring Little Ticky Pretty cute right But I didn't know how I was GONNA do it. However it just made sense to start with board bucks and I wanted the board books to be reversible and lift the flap so for someone who doesn't have a child aboard book book is a Board Book is a thick heavy book that a kid will not tear easily critical thing understand? We're on it. I will survive you you wanted. It's like Xuan ability imports. And here's here's another part this is. This is a book that has very few words. So if you're an artist it's it's low hanging fruit. It's a book that relies heavier on art that it does than it does on on Written prose so you can do a board book with one nursery tree rhyme so I was like oh my gosh. This is a series. It's mother goose for the for the Latino community but it I personally find bilingual. Books oftentimes sometimes cumbersome because it's two languages that they throw at you at on the same page and it's it's it's cumbersome and I wanted to do this. In a different format I wanted reversible board books because because with reversible board books you can read it in in Spanish in one language and when the kid goes again again okay again. Let's written English so you get to read to the child one on language at a time and you instilled them in the love for languages with the repetition and then they're able to appreciate things like phonics and music and early literacy excuses skills one at a time so I wanted to explore that new format which I've never seen done with books here in the United States and and I had it in my head like I gotta do this gotTa do this but of course life takes over right ahead. At the time I had two little kids I had a four year old and a two and a half year old and the two and a half year old was starting pre pre K.. Like two days a week two and a half days a week in a little playgroup in a church basement and she. He did not want to go to her group and she was throwing all kinds of temper tantrums and being the sucker that I was I decide. Okay I will leave. I'll sit here for four hours or at least maybe half an hour until you let me go and I was in a church basement with there was no internet so I couldn't read the news on my phone. Which is normally what I would have done so I grab some construction paper? And I started mapping out my little stickies book the first book that we did and when I saw how the format actually really worked and how I could lift the flap into peel and how I could make the create a wheel and make the the hen run to go get the the corn. I got really excited and that was just the START I hey. I had a fully illustrated book two weeks later because I got so excited. I just immediately start drawing illustrated and then after that I just started the next book. Okay now I'm GonNa do elephants now because one think I knew from my time as a creative is that you can talk all day long. But if you don't show people something they cannot imagine at the battles of so you know if you and if you can't do the due diligence of believing in yourself and fleshing out your idea yourself will then it's not their responsibility to like project act a made up vision of what you could do into the air so it is important that you just do it that you just you know you know. It's funny because oftentimes people will tell me. Well how did did you find the time to do it and Blah Blah and. I just think it's important to know that you will never find the time nobody ever finds time. You make the time if you really want to do something thank you just do it and everything else has followed since

United States Eric Carlyle Dr Seuss Suzy Google Partner Brooklyn Arner Xuan Valencia
Live From The HIBT Summit: Stewart Butterfield

How I Built This

07:57 min | 8 months ago

Live From The HIBT Summit: Stewart Butterfield

"Hey everyone so today. We've got another one of my conversations from the how I built this summit. That happened in San Francisco last October. And you don't in the world of startups. Most difficult moves to pull off is a pivot to maneuver out of your first idea into something that might have more potential and Stewart Butterfield. He pulled this off not once but twice about seventy years ago. Out of the ashes of failed video game. Stewart launched slack an office collaboration tool that now has twelve million daily users but before slack back in two thousand four Stewart was struggling to get traction Shen with another video game called game never ending. He wound up shedding that one down too but out of that failure he was able to launch a photo sharing site called liquor which he sold just a year later for around twenty million dollars so when I sat down with Stewart onstage. I asked him about both of those pivots. Starting starting with the first one from game. Never ending to flicker there was a point and you talked about this in the podcast where you had to decide whether to drop all this work on this computer game like more than a year. I think two years of work on this game and pivot to the photo sharing site and there was a debate in internal debate. I wonder how did you know that that was the right thing to do. Because our instinct would tell us to push forward Gordon to keep going right like. That's what we think we're supposed to do to just carry on and March forward. Yeah there's a lot of advice that's just persevere grit grit resilience gotta keep going in the face of adversity over and over but there is definitely a point where you either you know. It can't work or kind of like the reverse verse manifesting of I don't believe anymore this could work. which makes it very unlikely? If if the person leading the project doesn't believe it can work. It's it will be a weird fluke for it actually to work out but we were just out of money and it would have been much more difficult complex project. Complete Games would have taken us a minimum of another year but probably realistic closer to two more years. And we didn't have that kind of time. Whereas flicker we figured we can get version of this out in A couple of months and it actually was. I don't remember the exact dates anymore but some time in December two thousand and two that we decided to do it and early February two thousand three launched. So you guys ended up selling flicker to Yahoo and you described yourself as briefly Internet famous. You you actually were on the cover of Newsweek magazine with with some of the people at one point which. I'm assuming Gotcha some attention to allow you to kind of think about the next project kicked you decide to go back and start another company. That was going to be a computer game called glitch. What was driving you then I I mean did you think okay? Now I've failed failed the first time now. I know how to do it right. We can talk about the reasons that we used to convince ourselves that it would work this time. There was actually a lot of realistic realistic stuff. There the cost of hardware so servers in the background had fallen by at least ninety percent and bunch of things change by a factor of ten the number of people online line change by a factor of ten the availability of great open source software tools but stepping back when I got in line in Nineteen Ninety two and I grew up in Victoria British Columbia. which is a pretty small town actually provincial? It's on the edge of the continent and then it's on an island so it feels very remote and cut off from the rest of the world world to kind of an an observer and when I got to college I got an account on the school's unique machine and that meant I had access to the Internet and this is maybe six or nine months before the web really started to take off so the Internet at that time was a thing called newsgroup which is hierarchical directory of kind. Hi discussion boards for more or less everything in the world's hugely popular in the scientific community and academic communities but also recreational in fact kind of mind blowing looming but wreck dot music dot g dead. The grateful dead Newsgroup was the most popular thing on the entire Internet is like in terms of traffic it was the net flicks of its day. Just like the text postings going back and forth and I just really remember that as being one of the most revelatory mind-blowing experiences in my life that even though we were on the edge of the world at felt like and kind of really outside of everything that was really happening. I can connect anyone and that kind of the possibilities for computer technology to facilitate human interaction to me are endlessly fascinating and I think when we you look back. Tens of thousands of years to this time it will seem as significant as the development of written language because it just allows this accretive knowledge allows allows the accessibility allows US instant communication coordination between people. And we're still like one percent of the way into exploring the possibilities. So I mean with with glitch right. This is a beautiful game. Raise money around it. You had great developers. You convince people to move across the country work on this what happened. It just didn't so in this case we had the money in fact acme of money leftover when we decided to shut it down but it was apparent that it wouldn't work and I think this is a if there's one thing that's an actual like practical lesson for entrepreneurs in in all of this history besides the sometimes pivots work it's It's hard if it's really really hard to explain your at an enormous disadvantage wjr. And so what does the way games are marketed. Generally as there's kind of two by two Matrix and in one access it's the kind of veneer. Looks like the World War. Two or post apocalyptic sci fi or it looks like Bennigan's and dragons or it looks like Pika chew or something like that like cutesy cartoon. There's that the flavor of it and then there's the the the mechanics of the game first person shooter real time strategy and puzzle games and stuff like that and games are marketed is. It's like their position on this grid so it's a World War Two first person shooter. Game an instantly people can see like at least I understand what that is and maybe I'm interested in. Maybe I'm not. We tried to sell the world a massively multiplayer game with no combat cooperative. It was kind of Monty Python meets Dr Dr seuss surreal absurd literally. This is the game with you. Would milk butterflies collect milk. You would squeeze eggs. Squeezed chickens to get eggs anyway was very How did you raise? Money are around that I think the fact that we had been successful before but is also right at this interesting juncture where it was around round the year that android came out around the year that iphones actually started to take off and suddenly. There's this massive shift in people's discretionary Internet time from desktop and laptop stopping heaters to mobile's we had made a bat on Flash AS TECHNOLOGY FOR DELIVERING The game which wasn't going to work on mobile's and in the end that that really was the nail in the coffin. If it hadn't been for that I think it would have been worth trying a little bit more but I was committed in everyday came in with optimism and that was sure that this next thing that we were going to try it was going to work and then we did it and it didn't work but by the end I think the kind of technological dead end we had find or sounds going down the fact that it was desktop only a world that was going increasingly mobile the fact that it was already so hard to explain made it really tough. Despite the fact that there it was a super committed very enthusiastic audience I just lost faith and I realized then like once I had done that it was now.

Stewart Butterfield San Francisco Newsweek Yahoo Gordon Shen Dr Dr Seuss Victoria British Columbia. Bennigan
How the Berenstain Bears Came to Be

Bedtime History: Inspirational Stories for Kids

04:56 min | 8 months ago

How the Berenstain Bears Came to Be

"Three little bears one with the light. One with the stick and one with the rope. A spooky old tree three do they dare go into that spooky old tree. Yes they dare. These are the opening lines from one of my favorite children's books of all time called the spooky old tree by Stan and Jan Bernstein. You may have heard of the Bernstein bear books but growing up. They were some of my all time favorites. I have many good memories in my mom reading these books to me and my siblings when we were little tonight. We're going to learn about Stan and Jan the authors and illustrators of these fun and Imaginative Adjective Stories Janice this grant and Stanley Barron stain. Were born in the same year in the same town nineteen twenty-three and Philadelphia Pennsylvania. They they were born during the Great Depression which was a very hard time for most people. Living in the United States there was very little work and most families were very poor four Shannon. Stan didn't know each other when they were little but they had similar interests and both wanted to go to art school at age eighteen. They ended up going going to the same school and many other on the first day in a drawing class taught by a teacher named Miss Sweetie Stan and Jan instantly liked each each other and spent the rest of the year working on art projects together when World War Two started Stan was able to use. This is art skills and became an illustrator in the army and illustrator is someone who draws or does illustrate which is another word for drawings however rejane joined a large group of American women who helped build things for the war effort. She was a riveter. Riveter is someone who uses bolts to attach pieces of metal together during the war. Stan and Jan were separated but when the war was over they met again and were married in nineteen forty six. At first Stan and Jan where teachers but they really wanted to be cartoonists and soon found jobs illustrating for different magazines and newspapers. Most most of their illustrations were funny in nineteen sixty. They wrote their first children's book together. They had lots of ideas about who the subject of their books should be but but eventually they decided on bears because they could stand on two feet much like humans they call them. The Baron stained bear family after their own last name. By this time they also had their first Leo and wanted to include some of the funny moments and ups and downs of raising a child in the books. Papa bear were overalls overalls and a plaid shirt in Mama. Bear were a Polka dot dress and like their own child. They had one lively bear cub. Their first stories ended up being read by Dr seuss. One of the most famous children's story authors of all time. You can find our other episode about Dr Seuss. Dr Seuss love the stories and gave Stan and Jan lots of ideas about how to improve them. Their first big story was called the big honey hunt after through their bare story. They thought that switch to a different animal like a penguin but the first book did so well. They decided to keep writing more. Dr Seuss made sure the name. The Barron stained bears was added to the top of every book and shortened their names from Stanley and Janice to Stan and Jan without even asking them over the next several years standing Jan work from their home in Philadelphia and created hundreds more Bernstein bear books included topics like going to the dentist making new new friends. Bullying messy rooms honesty and healthy eating together. The Bear family lived in a big tree house down a sunny dirt road deep in bear country leader sister joined the family and finally honeybear. The baby bear came together. They worked and played and learned lessons about life. And that was the point of so many of these stories by standing Jan to teach the listener about family life and making good decisions also called moral stories over the years the Barron stains wrote over three hundred books and sold over two hundred and sixty million copies of their books. Many have also been made into TV movies and television series a few computer games. I mentioned the spooky old tree. You'll have to check that one out. A few other favorites were bears in the night. Right and the bears vacation. If you're interested your library should have them or you can find them online. Stand Jan have now since passed away but their sons is Leo and Michael have carried on the business. Lee is also an artist and has illustrated many of the new baron stained bear books with his mother Jan before she passed away.

Miss Sweetie Stan Jan Bernstein Dr Seuss Stanley Barron Riveter Bear Philadelphia LEO Bears United States Pennsylvania Barron Rejane LEE Michael Janice
New York Public Library Shares Top 5 Most Checked-Out Books

10 10 WINS 24 Hour News

00:33 sec | 8 months ago

New York Public Library Shares Top 5 Most Checked-Out Books

"Well so what have you checked out of the library lately New York Public Library says the most popular one in the city has been the history of library system is eight nineteen sixty two children's picture book as our Jackie does the snowy day has been taken out four hundred eighty five thousand five hundred eighty three times that means it is the most checked out book of all time based on circulation data in all formats including E. books they announced their top ten list to mark the start of the one hundred twenty fifth anniversary celebration also on the list Dr Seuss's the cat in the hat George Orwell's nineteen eighty four and Harper Lee's to kill a

New York Public Library Jackie Dr Seuss George Orwell Harper Lee
The 10 Most Checked-Out Books in N.Y. Public Library History - The New York Times

Morning Edition

00:18 sec | 8 months ago

The 10 Most Checked-Out Books in N.Y. Public Library History - The New York Times

"And your public library is revealed its top ten checked out books of all time Brooklyn born writer as red Jack Keats is this no we day was the most part book in the institutions one hundred twenty five year history the children's picture book has been checked out more than four hundred fifty eight thousand times coming in second Dr Seuss's the cat in the

"dr seuss" Discussed on Dateline NBC

Dateline NBC

09:12 min | 10 months ago

"dr seuss" Discussed on Dateline NBC

"Please don't don't ask why no one quite knows the reason it could be as head wasn't screwed on just right. It could be perhaps shoes. We're too tight but yeah I think that the most likely reason all may have been that his heart was two sizes too small but whatever. The reason is hard or shoes shoes. He stood there on Christmas Eve hating the WHO's staring down from his cave with a sour grinchey frown the warm lighted windows below. The town for he knew every down in Whoville beneath was busy now hanging mistletoe. ARETHA and they're hanging stockings. E snarled with a sneer. Tomorrow is Christmas. It's practically here. Then he growled with his grinch fingers. Nervously drumming. I must find some way to stop Christmas from a main for tomorrow. He knew and all the WHO girls and boys would wake Breitner lead. They'd rush for their toys. And then oh the noise. Oh the a noise noise noise noise. That's one thing. He hated the noise. Noise noise no choice. Then the WHO young and old would sit down to a feast and they'd Feast on they. Feast feast feast feast feast. They would feast on who pudding and rare who rose beast which was something that grinch couldn't stand in the least and then they do something he liked least of all every who down in Whoville. The tall and this mall would stand close together with Christmas bells ringing. They'd stand hand in hand. And the WHO's would star Dr Singing Sing Sing Sing Sing Sing Sing. And the more the grinch thought of the WHO Christmas Christmas sing the more the grinch thought. I must stop this whole thing. Why for fifty three years? I've put up with it now. I'm more a stop Christmas from coming. But how then he got an idea. An awful idea the grinch gonNA wonderful. Aw Idea I know just what to do. The grinch laughed in his throat and he made a quick Sacchi. 'cause hat and coat. Hello and he chuckled. And what a great grinchey trick with this code in this hat. I'll look just like Saint Nick. All I need reindeer. The grinch looked around but since reindeer are scares there were none to be found. Did that stop the old grinch. No the grinch simply said if I can't find a reindeer I'll make one instead. So he called his dog. Max Max then. He took some red thread and he tied bighorn on the top of his head. Then you load some bags and some old empty sacks zone. A ramshackle sleigh any hitched up old. Max then the grinch said get up and the SLEIGH started down toward the homes where the WHO. ooh Lay a snooze in their town. All their windows were dark. Cliett snow filled the air. And the whose we're all dreaming sweet dreams dreams without care. When he came to the first little house on the square? This is stop number one. The old grinchey clause how's hissed any climbed to the roof empty bags in his fist. Then he slid down the chimney around a tight pinch but if Santa it could do it then so called the grinch he got stuck only once for a moment or two then he stuck his head out of the fireplace flu where the little well who stockings all hung in a row. These stockings grin are the first things to go then. He slithered and slunk with a smile most unpleasant around the whole route and he took every president. Pop guns bicycles roller skates drums. checkerboards boards tricycles popcorn plums. And he stuff them. And then the grinch Berry Nibley stuff dole the bags things one by one the then he slumped to the ice box. He took the feast. He took a WHO pudding he took the roast beast. He cleaned out the iceboxes. Quick as a flash way the grinch even took the last can who hash then he stuffed all all the food up the chimney with Glee and now grandee grinch. I will stop the tree. The grinch grabbed the tree and he started to shove then he heard a small sound like the coup of a dog. He turned around fast and saw a small vittal. Cindy blue. Who was not more than two? The grinch had been caught by this tiny who daughter who got out of bed for a couple of cold water. She stared at the grinch and said Santa Claus. Why why are you taking our Christmas tree? But you know that old grinch was so so smart so slick. He thought up a lie beneath thought it up quick why my sweet little taught the fake sandy claws lied. So there's a light on this tree that on one side so I'm taking it home to my workshop. My dear I'll fix it up there then I'll I'll bring it back here. And his fifth food the child then he patted her head and he got her a drink. And he's Saturday bed. And when Cindy Lou who went to bed with her cop he went to the chimney and stuffed the tree then the last thing he took doc was the log for their fire then he went up the chimney himself the old liar on their walls he left nothing but hooks some wire fire and the one speck of food that he left in the house was a crumb was even too small for mouse. Then then he did the same thing to the other whose houses leaving crumbs much too small for the other whose houses it was quarter past asked Dawn. All the WHO's still bed all the WHO still a snooze when he packed up his sled packed it up with their presence the ribbons the wrappings. The rags and the tinsel the trimmings that trappings three thousand feet up the side of Mount Trumpet Erode with as low to the tip top to dump trumpet Poo Poo to the. Who's he was grizzly humming? They're finding out now that no Christmas is coming. They're just waking up. I know just just what they'll do. Their mouth will hang open a minute or two and then the whos down in Whoville. We'll all cry boo. ooh Hoo that's annoys grin the grinch that I simply must here so he paused and the grinch put his hand and to his ear and he did hear a sound rising over the snow. It started in low then it started to grow but the sound wasn't sad by this sounded Mary. It couldn't be so but it was Mary very he. He stared down at WHOVILLE. The grinch pop is is then he shook what he saw was a shocking surprise. Every who down in Whoville Bill. The tall and the small was singing without any presence at all he hadn't stopped Christmas from coming. It came somehow somehow or other. It came just the same and the grinch with his feet ice cold in the snow. To puzzling and puzzling. How could it be so it came without? Ribbons came without tags. It came about packages boxes or bags and he puzzled with three hours. To lose. Puzzle was sore. Then the grinch thought of something he hadn't before maybe Christmas he thought doesn't come mm-hmm from a store. Maybe Christmas perhaps means a little bit more and what happened then. Well AH in Whoville they say that the grinches small heart grew three sizes that day and the minute is heart. Didn't feel quite so tight. He whizzed just with his load through the bright morning light and he brought back the toys and the food for the feast and he he himself. The grinch carved the rose.

grinch Whoville ARETHA Mary Max Max Saint Nick Whoville Bill Mount Trumpet Erode Berry Nibley Cindy blue SLEIGH Cindy Lou Santa Dawn
Lynda Barry and Chris Ware: Making Comics and Rusty Brown

Bookworm

07:32 min | 11 months ago

Lynda Barry and Chris Ware: Making Comics and Rusty Brown

"Some thirty years ago. Art Spiegelman was led to agree that if we could take frequent breaks he would come into the studio even though he has to smoke back then. It's around thirty years ago. Art I smoked two will go on breaks together. Either he said okay. We did a show and we became immediate friends and one by one he introduced me to Chris. Wears work to Dan Klose's work. I think you Chris Dan Clouds and chip kidd a book designer. Were on the show together now. Finally after thirty years of being toned than I would would love Linda Barry that she's inspiring that she's improvisational explosive. I Have Lynda Barry here for her book making comics. And I'm curious about how you own wall because Matt graining. The inventor of the simpsons is a part of this and the Canadian artist named Seth Is. Did you all get together. Well I I met Chris. I remember you being a key in my mind. You're a kid and it was when mouse to the second book had come out and art called me on the phone. He was in town to sign books and he said I want you to meet this kid. He called you a kid. I want you to meet this kid. He said he can draw anything. And I said okay he goes. No I actually mean he can draw anything and I remember being in this Restaurant restaurant or a cafe and that you didn't talk very much and you just sort of leaned back and looked terrified but I remember I likes Hugh immediately and I didn't know your work and I didn't know what you did but I just remember liking you immediately so my relationship with you. Chris is a procedure. Cj Work or even precedes me. Even knowing your work I just remember you as very young sort of timid White boy why I knew you before I knew your work too because I remember seeing you on the David Letterman. Show shell when I was in high school and you were the funniest guest that he'd had and I thought who is this person because your work didn't appear in Omaha World World Herald or any of the Omaha papers at all but you were a personality that was clearly one to be contended with and you you clearly cannot flipped out the host of the show. I don't think he knew what I did. Honest held a gun to his head and just said why does she do uh-huh and there'd be on the other side of the wall because he wouldn't have known well then when I finally met you with partly you're talking about when I was in Chicago a you're the funniest person in impersonate ever remember me. Just laughing. At everything he said was true. I just sat there and giggled. Linda's work when I got to know it I I was not only surprised. Funny it was but it was maybe in the mid eighties or so and in the late eighties where you started really do serious storytelling retelling in your strips in completely knocked me over. I couldn't believe the stuff that she was getting at in her stories and strips and how deeply deeply felt it was. I was sure that it was all autobiography. Because if it was drawn with such conviction and even to say those words drawn with conviction didn't really apply to comics at that point and I was shocked to find out when I think I read an interview in the Comics Journal with you that it was fiction. Shen that you were writing and eight started stealing from you immediately because you had something that I so desperately wanted which was to be able to write something that felt real and felt like it was emotionally grounded and came from a point that was human which at that point in comics was almost unheard unheard of and I kind of from studying your stuff and trying to write stories about my own life. I found myself kind of channeling. Your Voice but through channel in your voice finding my own voice. You know who was who was a big influence for me was John. Wilson was nuts. That's your series. He he did nuts because it was in the national. It was the national lampoon but it took a childhood sadness seriously And it really had a big influence on me him and Dr Seuss. Whatever you think nuts you know? Oddly peanuts I never ever bonded or attached to peanuts. I don't know why I think it was too close to the sadness was a little bit too close. I'm you know I'm the Family Circus Lover which everybody but he just yeah? I'm the Family Circus Lover. I loved family circus but Peanuts was too sad for me Well what's warrantless is. Linda's new book is making comics and aside from being a marvelous assignment book. which which will take you from the childhood activity of drawing monsters all the way up to making comic books? I'm a big big fan of her book. One hundred teams in making comics. She says something that amounts to if if you're uncertain about something do it again and again and again and so the first two or three pages of making comics is devoted to different versions of one hundred demons. One hundred demons one hundred demons one hundred the demons and you see altogether. They make a beautiful gallery and a wonderful Kalash and VATS. When I discovered about Linda Barry is that her work is a collage of feeling of vision John of faces of forms of animals of monsters of demons? Tell the story again and again and again and again says Gertrude Stein and you will have told the story. And that's what makes the work. It seems to me so earnest funny but grab you by the scrub of the neck heart. Something I was thinking about how many books I've read for the second third or fourth time and had that experience. It's the same book but I'm seeing something I have never seen before and which can also also have everything to do with three other books read in between and suddenly those three other books put this prism and you can see this new kind of color combination And that's one of the things. I love most about books as kind of how their endless and Chris's book Rusty Brown is one of those ones that you can dwell in forever

Chris Dan Clouds Linda Barry Peanuts Comics Journal Art Spiegelman Lynda Barry Cj Work Dan Klose John Omaha Gertrude Stein David Letterman Dr Seuss Chicago Seth Matt Hugh Wilson Rusty Brown Thirty Years
Introducing: History Vs. Theodore Roosevelt

BrainStuff

03:09 min | 11 months ago

Introducing: History Vs. Theodore Roosevelt

"Hey Brain steph listeners. Today got a trailer for you for another podcast that I think he might dig his from his debilitating childhood asthma and conflict within his family to conquering the hours. You Tyler Clang and produced in Soundscape by Dylan Fagan whose works of. Y'All have heard on my other podcast always advised but Roosevelt was a weird human who did some asks the iheartradio APP or wherever you listen to your favorite shows a Theodore Roosevelt he said the crowds screamed and gasped as Roosevelt pulled his vest aside it probably saved me from it going into my heart. Roosevelt said adding the bullet him to the hospital rendered in stone on Mount Rushmore Theodore. Roosevelt is so much more fundamentally change how we spell and traumatized Dr Seuss and that's just the first off against their greatest foes in each episode of our first season we're pinning tr against billeting childhood asthma in conflict with his family to conquering the hours of the day and preserving

Theodore Roosevelt Asthma Mount Rushmore Theodore Dylan Fagan Dr Seuss Tyler Clang
Hélène Darroze at the Connaught: Two-Michelin Star Restaurant Gets a Major Revamp

Monocle 24: The Menu

03:28 min | 1 year ago

Hélène Darroze at the Connaught: Two-Michelin Star Restaurant Gets a Major Revamp

"The restaurant allender us at the casinos at historic hotel in Mayfair. The A two Michelin Star restaurant closed its doors earlier this year for full refurbishment and modernisation and it has just reopened after two months and how how much has changed. That's what we discussed with Helen when she visited me. Dory Oh studio one in fact two months while when the reshot shot because we changed a lot of things I we moved the kitchen. The kitchen is not in the same place. We moved everything you know what will we we used to have have a kitchen a- location the past. Reynoso one Marino's Owen sweet was everything was disconnected amongst the world kitchen of the not so we put everything together the Mauri the the hood section and the past three so and we move think and in place of the whole kitchen and now there is the chef's table so you can see everything moved and it was a big staff in fact so two months I think normally this kind of things should have been done inform- once but there are fifty to work on this refurbishment all day long and some night and during the weekend and we succeeded to do it in a short damn so what change in fact the dining room is a complete new dining room my icing you cannot recognize the other one you can and now we cannot even remember what what was the other one so the design up. Yovich is a new designer is that's not the one worked on the tawdry even years ago so is a French designer and we worked very closely together to bring a lot of elegance and immunity to this room so so that's what we try to do and and I can say that it's a completely new design ambiance and the yeah very different to each extent does the food change then whatever food after the I have my feelings of your food and that you cannot change from I started thirty years ago and and it will be like that all along my my chef life I will say and the philosophy is all about the product I am chef who always say that the story join the plate is not the chef but the product so I'm always think being a lot of attention to the product choose and I cook what I asked to. My sous chef is to be close down to the UK producer than we used to be. You know I'm French I came from and they came from or so from this region of France with she's the southwest and where we have amazing products Russell. It was easy for me to take the chicken from the southwest of France because it's all Michael checks tra- Dr Seuss chef now let's find the best of the chicken in the UK so and for many of the products like that I want to sauce my products from the UK restaurants ability to we have to be responsible on that and we have to work with what is around us and it doesn't make sense to bring taking crump from navision countries. You know we have a beautiful travelling in Scotland extra. Let's bring them and let them saw our Aristo said to work with the local product and producer and that's the objective is to have even if I also predicts still coming from myself and he goes that's my cultural

Sous Chef Russell Michelin Star UK Mayfair Producer France Helen Crump Dr Seuss Marino Yovich Aristo Scotland Owen Michael Two Months Thirty Years
Was The Lorax Really A Monkey?

A Moment of Science

02:00 min | 1 year ago

Was The Lorax Really A Monkey?

"Short Orange and moustachioed he famously speaks for the trees. He's the law wrecks on of Dr Seuss's most beloved characters known for his environmental. Activism he might also have been based on a real life creature. That's the premise of one study which proposes that this sort of a man described as shortish and oldish and Brownish and Mossy could've urban inspired by the Patas monkey in one thousand nine hundred seventy Dr Seuss real name Theodor Geisel took a trip to Kenya there he likely observed some primates who are orange stand donor hind legs and yes have a mustache. Mustache these potus monkeys even have arrested call that might remind you of the Laura Axes Sawdust e sneeze the studies researchers took this comparison one step further using facial recognition software to compare the florax to possible real life inspirations though results the lurex looks an awful lot like a blue monkey or Pout US monkey was also interesting is that potus monkeys get their food from whistling thorn cases. which resemble some old trophy trees in the books illustrations in the story the trump bula trees need the law rex to protect them but maybe like the PAS monkeys living off the cases? The Laura eggs needs tributaries to so this could mean that the Laura had a symbiotic relationship with the trump bula trees the study says if so the LUREX is less and environmental activists and more a creature of a threatened habitat.

Dr Seuss Laura Theodor Geisel Mossy Kenya
Dr Seuss, Monterey And San Diego discussed on Atlanta's Morning News

Atlanta's Morning News

00:19 sec | 1 year ago

Dr Seuss, Monterey And San Diego discussed on Atlanta's Morning News

"Is hurt the tree that inspired, Dr Seuss to create the Laura axe falls, LA Hoya, California. The Monterey cypress scripts park was around one hundred years old guy Soleil, Dr Seuss lived in the area and could see that tree from his home, San Diego parks and rec carts, much of the tree debris away. But hopes the trunk can be salvaged a replacement will be

Dr Seuss Monterey San Diego California One Hundred Years
Tree thought to have inspired Dr. Seuss' 'The Lorax' has fallen

WBBM Morning News

00:22 sec | 1 year ago

Tree thought to have inspired Dr. Seuss' 'The Lorax' has fallen

"The three that was the inspiration for the nineteen seventy-one, Dr Seuss book. The Laura axe has fallen the Monterey cypress was in scripts park in California, where Dr Seuss used to live, I lived from nineteen forty eight to nineteen Ninety-one. The city is hoping to repurpose the trunk of the tree, which was between eighty and one hundred years old. There's no word on what caused it to

Dr Seuss Laura Axe Monterey California One Hundred Years
Child's dentist makes "life saving" find during routine cleaning

Noon Report with Rick Van Cise

01:12 min | 1 year ago

Child's dentist makes "life saving" find during routine cleaning

"News. No parent ever expects to hear that their child has a tumor. But for whatever it family. The surprise wasn't just a diagnosis. It was who told them. Here's komo's Molly shins five year old hunter Jones has a dentist appointment. I she needs to put the final touches on a card. I gave a heartfelt message for her dentist. Even hunters parents are feeling anxious. There's going to be very emotional. The appointment is for a routine cleaning. But the last time hunter was here. Eighteen months ago. Dr Harlan sue Sarla discovered a tumor in hunters jaw the discovery began with several loose teeth unusual for a four year old Dr Seuss Sarla asked for a panoramic x Ray, which revealed the growing tumor is freaked out. I just at the dentist. She just don't. The family went to Seattle Children's hospital where a craniofacial surgeon took a biopsy confirming cancer neuroblastoma, this is such an aggressive disease

Dr Harlan Sue Sarla Hunter Jones Seattle Eighteen Months Five Year Four Year
Never-before released Dr. Seuss book coming this fall

America Tonight with Kate Delaney

03:08 min | 1 year ago

Never-before released Dr. Seuss book coming this fall

"New Dr Seuss book coming out this fall? It's going to be in bookstores on September third. It's the finished manuscript by the late children's author, and it's the basis for Dr Seuss's horse museum random house's children's books announced the illustrator Andrew joiner completed the text which has a look that's very Susie as they say and wholly his own the book features horse art work by Pablo Picasso and Jackson Pollock among others and includes cameos from such Seuss favorites as the Grinch and the cat in the hat member. Dr Seuss whose real name was Theodor Geisel died in one thousand nine hundred ninety one. There was another release in two thousand fifteen what PECH get which was a. Best seller so fair or foul. I guess I'd have to really see the book to see if it was a fair attempt. But in historically, those things don't work out. Very well retry to finish geniuses work for them after they pass away. I don't know. It looks pretty good to me though. It looks good. But I it is weird. He's he's he's gone. So they're taking of this finished manuscript. I'm going to be a wait and see to. I can't really I'm not going to be fair foul until I see it. But I've seen clips of it. And it looks. It looks pretty good is what I'll say. I think it looks pretty good. But I don't know I agree with you. I what's it called the jury's out. It is called. Oh, the horse. Just say, I don't even know. I can't even remember Dr Seuss is Dr Suess. Horse. Museum. I think it's such a fine line behind like honoring somebody who's passed away. And then just riding on their coattails published book and make some money. Like, I mean. For example, like prince like after he passed away his family or whoever was in charge of his state did a bunch of things that he was vocal about not doing. I did it. Anyway. They charged for the ticket, of course, because they're making money on it right now, if this was like, a big charity foundation where they're gonna donate these books to like schools around the country or something like I would be one hundred percent on board whether or not it was a good project. But I'm sure that they're just a I'm actually you know, what I'm just going to go with foul. Wow. You just changed your mind. Go with foul. I'm on the fence. I wanna see it. I I'm going to see

Dr Seuss Theodor Geisel Seuss Andrew Joiner Pablo Picasso Pech Jackson Pollock Susie One Hundred Percent
"dr seuss" Discussed on Listen Money Matters

Listen Money Matters

01:47 min | 1 year ago

"dr seuss" Discussed on Listen Money Matters

"But he talks about the story of Dr Seuss. And so Dr Seuss turned in the cat in the hat, and his editor was just like amazed that like you only use like one hundred fifty different words in this book. And the book is however, many total words he's like that's like nobody's ever done that. And to editor was like, I bet you can't, you know, write a book using less than fifty unique words, that's as long as this one in terms of the total number of words. He was like, okay. So he goes out and your rights, green eggs and ham. The bestselling children's book of all time. And it was just like a it was like a constraint that somebody like, hey, can you do this? And he's like on those sounds like a fun challenge. And so, you know, I think sometimes creative constraints can help. So, you know, instead of just saying I have to tweet you come up with like, you know, restrictions like, you know, on Mondays after tweet about this. And I think that's even you know, there's already those hashtags like Monday motivation and Wednesday wisdom, and you know, I think one of the. Reasons those things are helpful is because it provides just like a structure like a framework. Yeah. Tax. So it's like, okay. If I have to do this, and that's a little bit easier because again, like even like talking about money, you know, that's too broad. But like if you were to do something where you're like, okay. On Monday, I'm going to write an article about investing. That's a little bit better. Because it's like what does somebody need to know about particularly investing? But it's better if you get even more specific than that like, okay, I we're going to do like a, you know, a series on like the different types of like tax advantaged accounts or something like that. And you know, it just the more precise that you are the easier. It is to like just actually get up and do it. Yeah. Well, speaking of which you have a book about personal finance? So I do work if people find that book, so they can find it on Amazon. And I actually I created a little corner of my blog just for your listeners. And so.

Dr Seuss editor Amazon
"dr seuss" Discussed on AP News

AP News

02:07 min | 1 year ago

"dr seuss" Discussed on AP News

"Children's author Dr Seuss has died Random House children's books as Audrey Geisel who was the longtime overseer of her husband Theodor Geisel literary estate died peacefully at her home in California. She founded Dr Seuss enterprises two years after her husband's death in nineteen Ninety-one. Numerous publishing projects followed along with the Broadway show Susa call. She also served as executive producer for some film adaptations of his work. Most recently the Grinch which came out last month. Audrey Geisel was ninety seven. Amazon's growing its fleet of airplanes that company says Italy's ten more Boeing seven sixty seven planes over the next two years to bring its total fleet to fifty Amazon's trying to cut its reliance on major delivery services, like UPS FedEx and the US postal service and attempting to get orders to people faster and more reliably Amazon's fleet of planes as far smaller than those at UPS and FedEx, but it's pushed in recent years to close that gap and gain more control over deliveries. A majority of Americans say they believe President Trump has tried to obstruct the investigation into his campaign ties to Russia AP. Correspondent Ben Thomas has the results of a new poll the Associated Press NOISE center for public affairs research poll finds fifty eight percent of those surveyed think the president has tried to impede special counsel Robert Mueller's investigation, but there's a stark partisan divide with ninety percent of Democrats seeing obstruction compared with just twenty two percent of Republicans respondents were also asked if the investigation finds that Trump did not personally have inappropriate contacts with the Kremlin. But nonetheless, tried to obstruct the FBI's work should that prompt congress to take steps to remove him from office. Overall, fifty one percent of Americans said, yes, while forty six said, no. But again, there's a partisan divide with eighty percent of Democrats saying yes to removal and eighty percent of Republicans saying, no, Ben Thomas, Washington. AP radio news. I'm Tim McGuire. Hundreds of thousands of.

Dr Seuss President Trump Amazon Theodor Geisel Ben Thomas Dr Seuss enterprises FedEx AP Tim McGuire Random House Susa executive producer California Robert Mueller FBI Boeing Russia Associated Press US president
Theodor Geisel, Dr Seuss And Executive Producer discussed on Sean Hannity

Sean Hannity

00:14 sec | 1 year ago

Theodor Geisel, Dr Seuss And Executive Producer discussed on Sean Hannity

"Is over Audrey Geisel. The widow of Theodor Geisel otherwise known as children's author Dr Seuss is dead at the age of ninety seven missiles Geisel recently served as an executive producer on the new animated adaption of the Dr Seuss classic. The Grinch Theodor Geisel died in

Theodor Geisel Dr Seuss Executive Producer
"dr seuss" Discussed on Ridiculous History

Ridiculous History

04:04 min | 1 year ago

"dr seuss" Discussed on Ridiculous History

"And that is the story of green eggs and ham. So far how ever that is not the end of these Dr Seuss facts, we found several some of the darker some of them are just kinda hilarious. Yeah. Did you hear about how he's traumatized by? Teddy Roosevelt did been had to do with some money from his grandfather's right World War. One was in full swing and Dr Seuss was a boy scout and he went door to door and eventually because his his grandfather one thousand dollars worth of war bonds, he became one of the most successful war bond salesman in his town. And they were brought on stage him in nine other boy scouts to the municipal auditorium. And who was there to present the award Theodore Roosevelt himself, the president of the United States? Yeah. He was there to officiate. Ceremony to you know, pin a medal on these plucky young lads and an old teddy Sousse was the last one in line to receive this major award. And but it turns out that they didn't have enough metals and Roosevelt gets him. And he doesn't have anything. He just looks over at the people as as is like who the hell is this kid get him outta here? They trundle him off stage, and he gets nothing it's like willy Wonka style the rest of his life. He had a crippling fear of crowds. And he actually skipped a lot of speaking engagements when he was a famous author because he was terrified there would be publicly humiliated again. Well, there's also not a lot of interviews with him. Like video interviews with him that you can even find rights. Let's see what else is his first book was the complete and unabridged pocket book of Boehner's. Wow. Is it just like a visual compendium of different Boehner's? It was. This is back when Abon just meant an error that was real below. Okay. The book was it was a compilation. But it was accomplished of list of silly incorrect. Answers to questions given by children. It did have a bunch of risque jokes in Illinois rations, he knew the other meaning of Boehner's a, you know, he did he was a body. Boy was was. And I guess you can find a copy of that first published in nineteen thirty one and New York Times called it hilarious. I love succinct New York Times reviews like them, usually overly Ribaud STS. Have you ever seen Halloween is Grinch night? Ben. Yeah. I love it. It's so tricky. It's so cool. It's awesome. And it's very psychedelic and Hetty strange. So if you haven't seen that one it's a quick win to watch around Halloween time. It's actually pretty spooky was a little kid and all these creatures and Halloween is Grinch nine the Hackensack or yelling. We can talk about that. He invents such great creature names. I love I'm glad you mentioned this because I have a little bit of a bone to pick with this. I love howling his Grinch night. However, I think in some recent years, Dr Seuss's good name has been besmirched with terrible film adaptations such as the cat in the hat. Oh with Mike Myers. Yeah. Gross. Known. I know I used to love Mike Myers when I was a kid. You probably did too Wayne's world live all that stuff. Yeah. Austin powers. But apparently behind the scenes, and we haven't I haven't met the guy at least. So I can't confirm or deny this apparently behind the scenes story is he's a real pill. The work heard this. You heard a very especially like on Shrek or whatever. Yeah. I've definitely heard the which is a shame. You know, what else is quite bad? What's that how the Grinch stole Christmas? It was like a short little little book and a short little cartoon. And they try to stretch it into like a two hour movie. It was a great cartoon what What I mean? I mean. It's just I wish they would stop a we does this mean that we're getting old isn't there another Grinch reboot coming out as we're recording?.

Dr Seuss Theodore Roosevelt Boehner Mike Myers Abon New York Times teddy Sousse willy Wonka bond salesman United States Illinois Hetty Austin president Wayne one thousand dollars two hour
"dr seuss" Discussed on Ridiculous History

Ridiculous History

04:17 min | 1 year ago

"dr seuss" Discussed on Ridiculous History

"This book that he wrote on a bet is known today as green eggs in hand. And it was thinking there's a there's a neat coincidence here when he has this conversation with Bennett CERF when they make that bet for what fifty dollars right it works out to a dollar a word, which I thought was I don't know if that's on purpose. It's pretty neat. And I think a fifty dollar bet back then would have been a couple of hundred bucks now. Right. Three hundred bucks. Maybe. Yeah. A little maybe a little closer to four hulk. But but yes, so it's it's still a significant amount of money, but to this guy who's a bestselling author. Now, it's not like a maker break thing as far as Bank accounts where where this falls in the in the Dr Seuss bibliography sort of mid career. This was his nineteen sixty when the bekker's so that's right after this three years after cat in the house. Okay. So it's relatively early for sure. And so when he writes this book, we can only imagine that it's a little less of a laborious process because he's already been through it before with cat in the hat. Yeah. Except this is like a little bit more challenging right? This is a pair even limiting his his verbal palate. Even more, right? Yes. We mentioned that this has a one of the brilliant things about this book. Is it does actually have a plot that you can follow? You know, what I mean, there's some tension in there. What's the plot? The protagonist is named Sam. I am. He has Sam Sam he is. Well, yeah. And then there's him right? And then there's this other character who goes nameless. And he sort of sad sack kinda fellow who Sam keeps trying to force him to eat, green eggs and ham. And he proceeds to go through these various scenarios as our buddy the quiz would say we go and the guy just keeps running away from. It's actually kind of. A stalker situation because the nameless. Character is literally trying to escape the Sam IAM who keeps popping up with green eggs. And have you know? And then he's like, you know, what would you do it on a house a car a tree with all these different things with a mouse would amounts change the scene. Exactly, exactly. And at the end of the day there. There's, you know, surrounded by the carnage that's been caused by this dude literally trying to run for for his life from the psychotic Sam. I am character. I mean, really is if you look back at the book now Sam, I am is very sinister he goes hard on his hands. He goes ham. Yeah, he really does. Yeah. And green eggs. And at the end, the moral of the story is the nameless. Grumpy dude eats, the green eggs and ham any likes it writes Sam if you will let me be I will try them. You will see? And then he tries them and say I like, green eggs and ham. I do I like them Sam I am. And then it goes on the refrain flips. Yep. And now he's gonna do it. And all those places bring the mouse, please a FOX you say this green eggs and ham with anything. But I know you can only be a FOX mouse. And what else a goat a goat? Yeah. It's weird. Because if you look at the way things really impressive about this is if you look at just the lyrics or the poetry itself typed out it's four pages long which surprised me because it's four pages. Fifty words. That's right up. It's placement. It's like a. Comic book a lot of these things are like graphic novels. The text is very much incorporated into the design. And you know, let's not forget Seuss wrote this text, and he drew all the images, and he's single handedly responsible for creating these worlds, which are very uniquely him. You know, I think he's pretty interesting artists kind of a renaissance man in that way. I also think it's funny that both ham and goat both have modern-day acronym. Equivalents and cronk, you know, I think he was onto something he was too. We should we should do a deep dive read into the works of Dr Seuss. We also mentioned by the way, the yes, Dr Seuss did succeed. This wasn't like a cat in the hat thing. Where it went a little over his word count. He managed to make a coherent story..

Sam Sam Dr Seuss Bennett CERF FOX fifty dollars fifty dollar three years
"dr seuss" Discussed on Ridiculous History

Ridiculous History

04:10 min | 1 year ago

"dr seuss" Discussed on Ridiculous History

"The punctuation Mark, not reading coal. And is that the one that was kind of a backlash against those super dole, dick and Jane primer books. Yes. Just the same. See dick walk C Jane walked to. Yeah. There is a dog. It is spot watch spot walk to Jane stuff like that. Right. Yeah. Because they had a more rigid system of introducing vocabulary words to children and after reading this article, the director of Houghton Mifflin, the publishing company, the director of hoof Houghton Mifflin educational division guy named William Spaulding, gut Theodor Geisel in the room. And he said, look, I need you to write a story that first graders actually like the actual quotas. I need you to write a story that first graders can't put down and then he put. On some weird restrictions. I love this. Yeah. You this was really interesting to me too. So there was a list that Spalding had which I guess came from the educational division of three hundred and forty eight words that were selected from a standard first graders vocabulary list and Spalding said, okay, THEO you've got to write this book. But you can only use words from this list. And you can't use them. All you can only use what two hundred twenty five. Exactly. Yeah. And I think originally one of the story to be about like, a Queen cat and king cat, but Queen wasn't on the list. So we had to adjust and then he realized that hat rhymed with cat. And that was a good starting point and the rest is history. Yeah. It took nine months to write this book, primarily a believe because of that word restriction. And according to the story, he didn't quite hit two twenty five. It was still a little bit longer. Right. Yeah. I think he you know, if we're gonna. Call that a bat then he's sort of failed the exact parameters that were given to him. But he came damn close. Yeah. Two hundred and thirty six words, and I get the feeling this was almost more of a mandate from his boss. I love thinking about what the original story with the king cat, and the Queen cat would have been because now I see this picture of Theodor Geisel like pulling his hair out gnashing his teeth and trying to figure out how to depict this cat as somehow regal or kingly. And then the best come up with his right? He's got a hat because we can't use crown. That's what happened. That's probably true. That's a good point. And of course, you know, when I say the rest is history. I mean like literary history. It's sold a million copies. Like right off the rip. I think in the first couple of years, and it was out in print, right? Was able to quit his day job as a ad guy. And Adleman, you know, and went on to become a whimsical children's book writer fulltime Zoe Zoe venue exclamation. Yes. Good. Ben. That's quite good. I also like what was the name of that pesticide company was Z to was something. Actually, it's called Flint Flint now like, you know, bugs they and this is what? Scored at them to make them stop flitting forever. Stop the flit. I don't know why I'm feeling these catchphrases so much, my friend. But we know that a lot of people love the way Zoe's wrote. And so I'm just gonna call Dr Seuss for this show for our purposes here. Yeah. Yeah. That's fair. Okay. It just feels more comfortable you. I mean, we all know who Dr Seuss's but Stockton, Zoya sky. They sort of mad scientists so does. So this guy's career takes off becomes a prolific author of children's books that are loved around the world, especially the English speaking world, obviously. And then in nineteen sixty just about three years after the hats come out, he has a strange conversation with a guy named Bennett CERF, the co founder of Random House does very similar to the. Countries with Mr. Hershey that kicked off his career, you know, in such a huge way with cat in the hat..

Theodor Geisel Zoe Zoe Spalding Jane Dr Seuss dick Houghton Mifflin Bennett CERF Queen director Mr. Hershey Adleman William Spaulding Random House Zoya sky co founder writer Stockton
"dr seuss" Discussed on Double Toasted

Double Toasted

04:51 min | 2 years ago

"dr seuss" Discussed on Double Toasted

"Rain. I love the dog is like even like I wish he'd just come out. Everybody's life. He's. Even though him in Mexico. I'll tell you another positive thing with this is that. Gladly say to this movie is that I do enjoy when they brain these Dr Seuss's movies to different kind of style. Like when sometimes it's a big miss. Everybody remembers how bad the cat in the hat was with Michael Myers. Mike myers. But when you. Michael modest. Net cave. And he's a slew the kids, Michael. Mike came and kill the cat. Thank you. But when they do these Dr Seuss movies in this style, a really do the way this Dr Seuss's, unique art style lends itself. Through this colorful playful design that they bring to the CG. I actually enjoy enjoy watching it. And you know, what in insane? I love the designs for the characters. Sometimes not all of them work. A lot of a lot of who's just look like little mini. Seth rogan's. As a matter of fact, I noticed them repeating who's all over the place because there was one. I was like, oh, they got a black who theory is again. Yeah. They made about six models just repeat those throughout the move on maybe black whose look like. They all have. True. I saw a lot of. It a little bit. Anymore? Different hat, but it's still less especially for kids is still horrifying than the adult. Who's? Oh, yeah. The Grinch like mutant dog people rat people. Yeah. Yeah. I do appreciate that. And. And. Tell you something man. When it was when it was all said and done. The movie and get out of move. If they knew what they were doing. But I gotta be honest with you, it was it was the end of the movie where. I say man, you know, something. They really in the news on a nice on a nice tone that one of the things I can say this different from the nineteen sixty six Grinch that I do like is that you get an extended ending where you get to see the Grinch, and I'm gonna say too much about it. But you get to see a little more interaction with the who's. And watching it. I was like what? This really is kind in a really is gentle, and it really is relatable to get into gather with friends and loved ones, and it captures the holiday spirit. Well, I'm look I said down how long talk with myself today said I admit this should I tell these people that I ain't gonna hear the end of especially from this man over here. But at the end of it, I I'm just going to go here and said and say it to you. Choked up little bit. I did man at the very. When when when things felt like the true message of Christmas and the holiday, which I can say that about this at the end, at least they tried to do that. Damn got me. And I don't know if I should admit it. But you know, what? I ain't got none. The high shit is my opinion. I did look tear it in fall. Don't you hit that ground backup? A little love and my throat first-rate thing about that me. Why couldn't you do this for the whole movie? What can the whole thing be what I'm feeling right here? What could you be this good and had this much sincerity through the whole film instead of putting this together as just some big marketing thing to cash kids? So I'm like why now, but for that where I was like, I never went through hate in the movie, I just said, all right? This nothing me is not even that good. But a never was going to go in and giving thing lower than a low rental. But. With that end in right there. I give it a nice happy rental. I think kids could watch this with the families at home and kiss that one part right there before dinner start and be like baby that's going to be. I. Good. I liked it enough to give it then. Yes. That part, and it was too schmaltzy. I mean, it just it just tore page out of actually actually much better movies to put a nice stamp. But I say a nice damp just nice, the whole time and say something is nice, you go like what's wrong with that?.

Michael Myers Dr Seuss Michael modest Seth rogan Mexico Mike Michael
"dr seuss" Discussed on Pardon My Take

Pardon My Take

01:37 min | 2 years ago

"dr seuss" Discussed on Pardon My Take

"I'm with her and don't forget our pledge dr seuss all your money skinny just give me some money and you will get a tote bag in a coffee mug that will probably break within the next six months but you program will continue to be free this took bag will be identical to the other dozen tote bags that we send out every month during our monthly pledge drives you can never have enough tote bags just get another took bag give us your fucking money than you would be able to go to whole foods news you're told pag everyday thank you all right i think all we right i think we know that put this out there that's going to shoot us up at least two top ten yeah and then next month we do it again coming for that asset pr connie as fucking awesome right now energy i want some dragon energy this is all so i'm assuming i think we can all agree that it is all just to sell records or the records anymore waited they yes get eight tracks yeah but if it's not that and instead to sell a new energy drink called dragon energy i'm all the way we should just make dragging should so cream tea and drag we'll just reformulate cringes by a bunch of radio on wholesale then just markup the price just put a different label on yeah right that's our show we have steep abo chick heavyweight champion of the world on monday awesome interview with him and we joined aaron fosters podcast we're gonna play a little bit of it for you on monday and then he will drop it on tuesday or wednesday.

dr seuss aaron six months
"dr seuss" Discussed on Pardon My Take

Pardon My Take

01:37 min | 2 years ago

"dr seuss" Discussed on Pardon My Take

"I'm with her and don't forget our pledge dr seuss all your money skinny just give me some money and you will get a tote bag in a coffee mug that will probably break within the next six months but you program will continue to be free this took bag will be identical to the other dozen tote bags that we send out every month during our monthly pledge drives you can never have enough tote bags just get another took bag give us your fucking money than you would be able to go to whole foods news you're told pag everyday thank you all right i think all we right i think we know that put this out there that's going to shoot us up at least two top ten yeah and then next month we do it again coming for that asset pr connie as fucking awesome right now energy i want some dragon energy this is all so i'm assuming i think we can all agree that it is all just to sell records or the records anymore waited they yes get eight tracks yeah but if it's not that and instead to sell a new energy drink called dragon energy i'm all the way we should just make dragging should so cream tea and drag we'll just reformulate cringes by a bunch of radio on wholesale then just markup the price just put a different label on yeah right that's our show we have steep abo chick heavyweight champion of the world on monday awesome interview with him and we joined aaron fosters podcast we're gonna play a little bit of it for you on monday and then he will drop it on tuesday or wednesday.

dr seuss aaron six months
"dr seuss" Discussed on MAD MONEY W/ JIM CRAMER

MAD MONEY W/ JIM CRAMER

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"dr seuss" Discussed on MAD MONEY W/ JIM CRAMER

"Turnarounds don't grow on trees like the snow leopard they are lucid creatures most executives simply don't have what it takes to make a turn happen that's why it was so enlightening to talk to dr lisa's sue the ceo turned around the ones flailing almost bankrupt advanced micro devices when she stopped by chat about her quarter this morning on the squawk on the street i think it's fair to say that sioux safety amd from the garbage heap and brought it back to life by fixing the balancing now she has the whole semiconductor company humming with its gross morton's expanding its earnings on the rise we getting amd to turn a profit is a very very thing dr seuss's brilliant as she is compelled when she took over three and a half years ago she had a seemingly sisyphean task ahead of her she had to take on intel and the personal computer space what a company she had the challenge invidia for graphics processors which are used for everything from gaming data centers to crypto currency mining even worse you had to do it all over the company that had a tattered bound sheet and somewhat torness reputation but from this looks from the looks of what i saw today enter this quarter that amd dish reported dr sue is more than succeeding she's actually taking some decent market share from a spectacularly run intelligent incredible invidia that's a remarkable achievement especially considering where this business was a few short years ago if you open up a computer made by dell or hp early novo it's likely you'll find amd inside if you're damer you might be using one of their radian graphics chips that's how you rack up one point six five billion dollars in sales quarter.

ceo advanced micro devices morton intel dr sue dell dr lisa sioux dr seuss hp six five billion dollars
"dr seuss" Discussed on MAD MONEY W/ JIM CRAMER - Full Episode

MAD MONEY W/ JIM CRAMER - Full Episode

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"dr seuss" Discussed on MAD MONEY W/ JIM CRAMER - Full Episode

"Turnarounds don't grow on trees like the snow leopard they are lucid creatures most executives simply don't have what it takes to make a turn happen that's why it was so enlightening to talk to dr lisa's sue the ceo turned around the ones flailing almost bankrupt advanced micro devices when she stopped by chat about her quarter this morning on the squawk on the street i think it's fair to say that sioux safety amd from the garbage heap and brought it back to life by fixing the balancing now she has the whole semiconductor company humming with its gross morton's expanding its earnings on the rise we getting amd to turn a profit is a very very thing dr seuss's brilliant as she is compelled when she took over three and a half years ago she had a seemingly sisyphean task ahead of her she had to take on intel and the personal computer space what a company she had the challenge invidia for graphics processors which are used for everything from gaming data centers to crypto currency mining even worse you had to do it all over the company that had a tattered bound sheet and somewhat torness reputation but from this looks from the looks of what i saw today enter this quarter that amd dish reported dr sue is more than succeeding she's actually taking some decent market share from a spectacularly run intelligent incredible invidia that's a remarkable achievement especially considering where this business was a few short years ago if you open up a computer made by dell or hp early novo it's likely you'll find amd inside if you're damer you might be using one of their radian graphics chips that's how you rack up one point six five billion dollars in sales quarter.

ceo advanced micro devices morton intel dr sue dell dr lisa sioux dr seuss hp six five billion dollars
"dr seuss" Discussed on Part-Time Genius

Part-Time Genius

01:44 min | 2 years ago

"dr seuss" Discussed on Part-Time Genius

"Hey there podcast listener's welcome to parttime genius i'm will pearson and as always i'm joined by my good friend mingas shot ticket her and sitting behind that soundproof glass refusing to eat his breakfast even though we know what we provided him with what a box and a father i think he might prefer it with a boat in a goat i guess so well that's our friend than producer tristan mcneil and actually he's on the other side of some new soundproof glass so much in here at how stuff works that were actually in a brand new studio i think they call this they call it a whisper room in the room yeah but they have a named after rockstar yet okay so we have we have bowie and we have iino and who were waiting to name this one huh okay all right will will let tristan decide what that's going to be because he's pretty bossi art will mango back to our topic i know you're a fan of dr seuss's i'm a huge fan of dr sues pretty of a favorite fact about him definitely so you know we've both red a lot of little things about him over the years and uh there's so many cute facts like he he wore bow ties because they were harder to spill soup on or he actually had hundreds of hats that kept hidden but he pulled him out for dinner party his but my favorite thing about them is that his doctor told him he had to quit smoking and he had this little pipe that used but instead of smoking with it he played a little p plant in it and friendly like some people say it's a strawberry plan some people say it was like a radish plan i guess but whatever the case was whenever he had an urge to smoke he'd actually take out a little medicine dropper and feed has little pipe on yeah i just think it's one of my favorite little facts about him yeah i like that but you know the thing i always get stuck on is the fact that he didn't have any kids and apparently he and his wife helen had tried to conceive but they couldn't yet actually heard that and also that he was scared of kids.

tristan mcneil bowie dr seuss helen pearson producer
"dr seuss" Discussed on KELO

KELO

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"dr seuss" Discussed on KELO

"Nine four one sean is our toll free telephone number you wanna be a part of the program let's get to some of our busy phones i know many of you of ben patient here will have more time for calls in the next hour dug in north carolina doug how are you glad you called i'm doing great sean a um i called on friday and now he's going to crime back you up on some of the dr seuss's discussion in the football players kneeling down and those things that seemed like light years ago an incredibly trivial now and i'll tell you you know all of us in the military the freedoms that we protect our to allow festivals like this to go on and where i'm station we've had almost every one of these headlining performers at at our bay in the last five years or so and if you're great would they give to our country and and you know what you were talking about on friday and that stuff just seems so trivial i hope that the people that are neal in a football games and whatever else you're doing we'll see this and wake up and just really take it to heart and think about what they're doing when they do that so funny to them i had a lot to say about what happened this weekend and you're right it kinda seems insignificant in trivial now right yeah you know i i am just in my job in the military i've i've worked with kids for a long long time in a long time a or the doctors use thing yeah i was gonna tell you some stuff about just how stupid that is and how i'll wrong it is actually and you know specific dr suit books that are about racial equality and racial harmony and so you know it again that's not what you're talking about today it just seems trivial in trifling com and and unfortunately i'm not gotten to hear a lot of the news today because of the work cycle you know just i was just listening to your shows i was on hold and i was horrified to.

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"dr seuss" Discussed on News/Talk 710 KNUS

News/Talk 710 KNUS

02:32 min | 3 years ago

"dr seuss" Discussed on News/Talk 710 KNUS

"In for more recommendations dr seuss's racist dr seuss's cliche doctors shoes providing caricatures propaganda armfuls stereotypes dr sousse on the loose folks something some does not right there in massachusetts i mean seriously turning away these books because of political purposes number one and number two because somehow saw cliche in his a tired embassador starch nonsense like that i mean it's dr sousse come on this is a classic green eggs and hand no come on hick had better than that better than dr sousse and the the cartoons that you had an horton here's our who in the grinch kook you you really can't do better than the grinch when it comes to animated classics christmas time it's one of the the great s don't deprive our kids of dr shoes seriously all right so karen and lakewood called in before and talked about the reasons to vote for democrats a book with 276 blank pages she gave to a very liberal family member i think it was a family member and we were wondering what the author as well tim just did a little digging and found that it's michael jay knowles so if you wanna give a good gift to your liberal friends reasons to vote for democrats the author is michael jay knowles check it out and go ahead and do just that goodness that would be certainly very entertaining you know i think the political times in which we live or fascinating in so many ways we were talking before about michelle obama saying in if you're if you're just joining us michelle obama had the audacity to say that any woman who voted against hillary clinton voted against their own voice in a way.

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