37 Burst results for "Elegant"
A highlight from Make 1 ETH In JUST 1 Hour! How I Did It!
"So we're dealing with the red day the hangover from last night's FOMC meeting It's like a delayed reaction to what Jerome Powell said last night We're gonna have to talk about what Jerome Powell said because at the time when he was speaking Nothing happened to markets But afterwards what we realized is exactly this we realized that what Jerome Powell did last night was he may have actually broken the market What is it that he said that actually scared people and why is it that right now if we look at Bitcoin? Here we are. We are at twenty six thousand five hundred and forty. You remember before FOMC last night. We were at twenty seven thousand four hundred We thought we were gonna get a pump We also touched the top of the Bollinger Bands and now we're gonna come down if we start coming down again to the bottom of the Bollinger Bands we could go back down to Twenty five thousand one hundred and fifty five. So what did he do? What did Powell say? What did Powell do that has set off this reaction that has set off the Dixie look at the Dixie The Dixie is now had one two, three, four, five six, seven eight nine We are in the tenth green weekly candle for the Dixie and to make matters actually even worse if you go into the daily the Dixie has just had a golden cross now You know what a golden cross is the golden cross is the opposite of the death cross When you have a death cross usually prices continue to go down when you have the golden cross That's when prices usually go up and I'll take you to the last time that we had this golden cross Look what happened to the Dixie. So what did Powell do? Why is the market responding the way the markets responding we need to talk about that I'm also going to show you something now and then I'm going to tell you that I'm going to tell you why I'm showing it To you so first of all I want you to watch this because this is probably the most important clip that you will see today Channel where we critique attack and under. Hello there you awakening wonders now This isn't the usual type of video we make on this channel where we critique attack and undermine the news in all its corruption Because in this story, I am the news I've received two extremely disturbing letters or a letter and an email one from a mainstream media TV company one from a newspaper listing a litany of Extremely egregious and aggressive attacks as well as some pretty stupid stuffs like my community festival should be stopped that I shouldn't So that's right That's Russell brand and that's the beginning of something that he said and we're gonna talk about it And I know you don't know it now But I'm gonna show you why that is the only Reason in the world that you need to go out and actually buy a Bitcoin today It's the most important nature actually gonna do I'm gonna link it back to the Russell brand story. That's gonna be Saying that we must talk about today This is a story that that cut me deep and we have to spend some time talking about Russell brand Getting potentially cancelled and why that means that you and I need to buy Bitcoin absolutely immediately Then I'm going to show you a brilliant brilliant brilliant trading to the training tool that's gonna change your life I'm gonna show you how I made one East in less than one hour and you can make one East in less than one hour Too I want to talk about a new blockchain the blockchain is that blockchain over there, which is a combination of Solana Cosmo Celestia and Bullrun or be a catalyst for the next bull run then lastly if you want a hundred bucks for free what you need to do is stay tuned until the end of the show and So to get the show going I want to thank the community who sent this to us Bull runs coming back bull runs coming back bull runs coming back bull runs coming back Bull runs coming back bull runs coming back I need crypto banter Give me crypto banter I need crypto answers Hey Hey Go Stack it up on my nose I'm getting obese from this East I've been buying more Sip coffee bean on my screens The crypto show I'm a bull under gold I'm turning these bears into ghosts Snap at school That's the crash course Crypto man runs in a fast Porsche So much news and research I'm just glad for it Spewing all this alpha we go mad for it Crypto banter I need crypto banter Give me crypto banter I need crypto answers You like it? Let me know in the comments if you like it I'd make it Obviously community members sent it to us Thank you thank you thank you If you were the people that sent it to us We will give you guys a thing I mean initially I didn't like it But then the whole day I was like Crypto banter baby Crypto answers Someone says this song is terrible Yeah well you let me know what you think Listen first of all I want to apologize to you guys I want to apologize On behalf of Jerome Powell For giving us the most boring FOMC Meeting of our lives I feel that we all wasted about two hours Of our time last night In fact the most exciting Part of the whole event last night Was watching the Subscriber count on our new channel So this is our new channel Called Crypto Banter Plus If you're not already subscribed to Crypto Banter Plus Go and subscribe to Crypto Banter Plus Because we're gonna have a whole lot of Trading videos here Annie's trading videos My trading videos Sheldon's trading videos And a whole lot more content here And as you subscribe What you'll see Is that we've made this little counter To see how everybody subscribes How do you subscribe? There's a link below It's a top link Click on that link Go to the channel Subscribe to the channel You're gonna miss out Because yesterday The FOMC that we did We actually watched it here On Crypto Banter Plus So this is where a lot more content Is gonna happen On Crypto Banter Plus So be there Join us This is where a lot of stuff Is actually gonna happen And the most exciting thing about last night Was actually just watching the subscriber count It was the only thing that was going up and down Anyway be there as it may Today unfortunately Things aren't so good We are dealing with a delayed reaction A hangover There we go See you guys are subscribing We are dealing with a hangover We're dealing with a delayed reaction From what Powell did Or what Powell said last night And we need to understand Why the market reacted The way that it reacted And that's what we're gonna be doing today We're also gonna be talking about Russell Brand And how Russell Brand is actually getting cancelled And the lengths that governments are going to To cancel him Why are they trying to cancel him And why is that a reason Why you and I need to buy Bitcoin immediately So listen If you're not already a subscriber to this channel Subscribe to this channel If you're not a subscriber to Banta Plus Go and subscribe to Banta Plus I see you guys subscribing to Banta Plus Thank you, thank you, thank you Let's get this show on the road We've got a lot to talk about today As we stand today We're still positive For the month of September Remember I said we're gonna be positive For the month of September We are still 3 % up Even though It's not looking good out there It's not looking good 26 ,570 Bubbles Are absolutely, absolutely red If Benjamin Cowen is right He says Get this Let's change the scene here Let's make it look more elegant How cool is that So in 2019 After the first 20 days of September Bitcoin was up 6 % But by the end of the month Bitcoin was down almost 14 % From its monthly open In 2023 After 20 days Bitcoin is up 5 % Wake me up When September You know what I mean Wake me up in September And so Question is Are we gonna follow this pattern Or are we gonna follow the pattern That I said Where we continue to go up I do have one little bit of good news For you guys Before we start talking about the FOMC The one little bit of good news That I have for you Is that the Mt.
Fresh "Elegant" from WTOP 24 Hour News
"Maximus moving people and innovation forward let's go to Dave Preston Orioles take the American League East by shutting out Boston 2 -0 Dean Kramer strikes out 8 over 5 and a third scoreless innings as the season everybody kind of counted us out and then as the season progressed I mean we of kind showed them what we're here to do meanwhile the team announces they've agreed to a 30 -year lease extension to Camden Yards Nationals begin their final series of the season tonight in Atlanta NFL's Thursday Night Football Detroit defeats Green Bay 34 to 20 the Lions David Montgomery rushing for 121 yards and three touchdowns commanders clash with Philadelphia Sunday NHL preseason capitals over Detroit 4 -3 30 saves for Charlie Lindgren college football Virginia's looking for its first win of the season tomorrow when coach Tony Elliott's team its visits Boston College run the gap scheme at you the power scheme and see if you can stop it and then they can spread you out so they can go from 12 personnel you know heavy run sets the next thing you know they're in empty and then the quarterback is man he's elusive he's dynamic meanwhile my UVA tailgating tandem of Kippy and Buffy will be enjoying a bottle of 2019 octagon Barbersville a blend of merlot cabernet franc and petite for dough that was our wine last week oh yeah attractive deep garnet color with elegant aromas of blueberry black current fresh flowers and dry herbs cheers my friends Dave Preston WTOP sports alright Dave and still ahead on WTOP continuing we to are look back on the life of Democratic Senator Dianne Feinstein of California who has 956 MVP's bonus days are back at Lowe's shop the largest selection of Klein tools and get five times the bonus points plus right now buy add to walk power stack battery kit and get a selector wall bear to a free up to a $249 value Lowe's knows savings Lowe's knows pros bonus points calculated before taxes and fees after applicable discounts if any valve 918 through 929 subject to change to all offer valve to 10 11
A highlight from Something a little monstrous with Isabel Caas
"At Breaking the Glass Slipper we believe it is important to have conversations about women and issues of intersectional feminism within science fiction, fantasy and horror. To continue to do so we need your help. Please consider supporting us on Patreon. Join the conversation by following us on Twitter, Facebook and Instagram. Hello and welcome to Breaking the Glass Slipper. I'm Charlotte Bond. I'm Megan Lee. And I'm Lucy Hounsom. From the very first tales of the supernatural, vampires have held a special place in the hearts of storytellers. Over the years they've been reinvented again and again. In movie terms we've had The Elegant and the Elfin in Anne Rice's Interview with the Vampire, while Gary Oldman gave us a seductive but sinister version of Dracula himself in Coppola's film. With regards to books we've had endearing but vicious vampire children in Let the Right One In, and Stephen King himself claims that his vampire novel Salem's Lot is one of his favourites, linking the dying of small towns with the curse of the vampire. With the exception of the Swedish Let the Right One In, most of our well -known vampires are decidedly Western. But in The Vampires of El Norte, Isabel Canas has created her own brand of very savage vampires that face off against Vaqueros. Isabel is joining us in this episode to talk about what inspired her Mexican vampires and what her novel says about being a woman in 1840s Mexico fighting not just against supernatural beings but against the expectations of society. Isabel, thank you so much for joining us. Please tell our listeners a little bit about yourself and your books. Thank you so much for having me. I've been looking forward to this. I love, love, love this podcast. So getting the email from my publicist saying that this was in the books, I was like, yes, I'm so excited. Oh, it's lovely to have you. I am a Mexican -American speculative fiction author. I live in the Pacific Northwest. I'm a recovering academic, so we might get a little nitty and gritty when it comes to my research and talking about folklore and the kinds of things that informed Vampires of El Norte, which is, I guess you could bill it, and it has been billed as a supernatural Western set in what is now South Texas in 1846 at the beginning of the Mexican -American war. And it's about two childhood sweethearts named Nena and Nestor who are separated at the age of 13 because of a tragedy and are thrown together again nine years later on the road to war. And they have to defend their home Rancho from threats, both human and supernatural. And the supernatural, like spoiler alert, is the vampires. I have to admit, I've read lots of vampire novels, but none quite like yours. So how are vampires traditionally represented in Mexican literature? Are they like you present them in your books, which is kind of not quite human, but humanoid and sort of vicious and savage and unnatural? Is that what they are in Mexican literature or is there a branch of them in there? Do you tell us? Well, yeah, when it comes to Mexican, when it comes to literature, I would draw a line between literature and folklore. This is my academic coming out. But also there are, I guess, many kinds of vampires when we talk about literature and folklore in Mexico. I think Mexican literature in particular, in terms of genre literature, we have Silvia Moreno -Garcia's Certain Dark Things, which features a vampire in modern Mexico City. It is fantastic. But when it comes to modern literature, there's a lot of influence from the West. The Anglo American tradition of the vampire is, of course, something that occurs in pop culture. When it comes to folklore, however, when I was researching this book, I came across some interesting stuff. The original idea that was like the seed of this novel took place in a different part of Mexico, which is where the book ended up being set, which is now South Texas, which is where my family has hailed from for generations. Originally, I was looking at more central Mexico, maybe like in the environs of Mexico City. In the state of Tlaxcala, there are legends of what are called bloodsucking witches or Tlahualpuches and these entities, I guess, could fall under the heading of vampire, given their predilection for blood. They're very different from the Western European vampire that most people are familiar with from pop culture. So I was fascinated by these creatures who are, I believe exclusively women, and their affliction is something that they are born with and that manifests with puberty. There's so much to pick apart there. When I was putting the book together, I realized that they deserve their own novel. I was kind of back to square one.
Fresh update on "elegant" discussed on What Bitcoin Did
"So a lot of those mini electric grids are probably illegal, strictly speaking, but the government, that's not a priority to clamp down on that. And that can be quite good. And as you described, the one missing piece there, the one thing that keeps that from being a utopia is exactly that the courts are still government run. You do have in a lot of places in the world, for example, slums in Lagos tend to have, they essentially have elders, and those elders have a lot of social capital. And if a thief is caught, they don't bother bringing the police into it because that's just going to be a bribe and then the guy's going to be marching around town next week. So instead, they take them to the village elder. The elder puts them out on a boat. Well, first the elder decides if he thinks the people committed the crime. So you have a real simple, real informal, the one side says what they saw. You have witnesses. You don't have to hire a lawyer and all that. So this is something that poor people can access. They just come in and tell the elder, this is what I saw. The other guy tells his side of the story. If the elder decides that he was a criminal, then they put him on a boat. They take him around town. They announce that he's a criminal. And at that point, he's exiled. Now, if you're exiled, then if you're in Nigeria, where are you going to go? So you're going to go to some other slum. And as soon as you get to that other slum, people are going to say, where are you from? OK? So at that point, realistically, you're living under a bridge now. You're living with people who you don't want to live with, like real bad people. So there's this really, really elegant system. But the key there is that the Nigerian government has so little money that it's not interfering in that sort of bottom-up, anarchic legal system. Now, I suspect in other places, they actually impose death sentences. I know in Papua New Guinea, there was a show a couple of years ago, Living with the Mech, where two British anthropologists lived with people in rural New Guinea. And there were apparently death sentences passed at that level for there was one person who murdered somebody else. And the state was so remote that that entire legal system was local. And first of all, you had zero crime. I was living in Jakarta, Indonesia, a couple of years ago. I remember picking up the newspaper. Somebody had stolen silverware. They'd reached in through the bars on the kitchen window, and they stole some silverware. So the woman in the house raised the alarm. People grabbed this guy. They beat him to death. But there were no witnesses.
A highlight from CV157: Aaron van Wirdum - Genesis Book
"Hey everybody, welcome. Welcome to Show 157. Matthew Majcic is here, joined today by Aaron Van Wierdom from Bitcoin Magazine, longtime journalist and editor, technical editor, I believe, from Bitcoin Magazine, Aaron. Welcome. Yeah. Thanks. Thanks for having me. Yeah. Technical editor. I've done a bunch of things over the years. That's still my official title. Currently, I'm mostly writing my book. I do a podcast with Shorts as well, Bitcoin Explained. I was the editor -in -chief of the print magazine for a while, not right now, but I've done a bunch of stuff over the years for Bitcoin Magazine. Yeah. Surely, surely our listeners and viewers are aware. I've loved your stuff, a long time over the years, never had you on the show here. Met at a couple of conferences over the years in Riga, I think, I met you in Prague, talked a little bit more and yeah, glad to have you finally on the show. So show number 157 is what you said? Yeah. So how long have you been doing this? That must have been a while. It's a while. Yeah. But it's not as hardcore as, you know, some of the more, let's say, focused Bitcoin shows. Actually, I wanted to ask you from an early guest, and that's my first question, because I remember, you know, I like to start with these big picture questions. And I remember we interviewed Eric Voorhees a long, long time ago, mid 2017. And I asked him, actually, I don't remember what I asked him, but he was just, this was his answer. You're really building up the tension. His answer, let's say that this question was, you can explain Bitcoin in the most elegant, technical way possible, you can explain the virtues of it, you can explain sound money, you can explain inflation, you can explain programmable money, these types of things. But in his experience, and this was, you know, he had been in Bitcoin, I think, you know, already for six years or so at the time. Now it's six years later from there. In his experience, when you're talking to the lay person, we talked to the average person, you're trying to explain Bitcoin to them, really, the only thing that gets their attention at the end of the day is price. What do you think about that assessment now? Six years? Six years later? I mean, I don't even try to talk about Bitcoin to anyone anymore. That's like early days. Yeah. That's like early days type of behavior. But we're not there, man. I think we got it. That's what these shows are for. I mean, sure, we have plenty of, you know, enthusiast people that really care, but we still got to do that, don't we? Well, let's be more precise. So I will happily talk about Bitcoin to anyone if they start the conversation. If they want to know about Bitcoin, then I'll be happy to explain anything, answer any questions, whatever they want to talk about, I'm happy to do it. But I'm not going to be the one to bring it up and sort of try to sell it to people. That's year one stuff. And I learned really quickly that that's not real. And I think that's, I think there's actually something kind of profound there. Bitcoin is something you have to discover, is something you have to actually become interested in yourself. I mean, people will hear about it in one way or another, right? Especially these days, because it's just on the news or it's kind of everywhere nowadays. You'll hear about it. And then if you're the type of person that's interested in that kind of stuff, you'll actually want to learn more. You will want to know what it is and why it exists and that kind of stuff while trying to push it on people. In my experience, at least, but maybe I'm just a really bad representative in that way. But in my experience, that never really works. People don't want to hear about it if they don't want to hear about it. So I basically gave up on, you know, doing the push type of Bitcoin sell. Yeah, I was watching a panel that you did at Bitcoin Amsterdam, I think it was last year with, it was on Lightning. Sergei was there. Sergei Kotler. He's been on the show a couple of times. I like him a lot. I like his approach. I like what they're doing at Bitrefill. And he said, you know, you have the masses that we want to use Bitcoin and even the masses that are using Bitcoin right now, but they don't love Bitcoin, right? They don't think about its features like we think about it. They don't think about its potential like we think about it. They're just using it to, you know, in the early days, better to buy drugs or now it's just to buy gift cards on Bitrefill, which is his, of course, experience and he's well versed in that.
A highlight from O. W. Root
"Ladies and gentlemen, looking for something new and original, something unique and without equal. Look no further. Here comes the one and only Eric Mataxas. Ladies and gentlemen, if you've listened to me over the years, or if you've followed me on any level over the years, you know that I believe that everything means something. Everything is connected. And that includes how we dress. If you dress like a slob, no offense to the slobs who are listening. But if you dress like a slob, it says something. It's not just that that's how you dress. Everything matters. And I came to understand this through my friend Tim Raglin. I've talked about him on this program before. He is one of my dearest, oldest friends. Well, he and I did many books together. He's an illustrator, genius illustrator. And Tim Raglin, if you're familiar with my Uncle Muggsy books, Muggsy and the Terrible Twins of Christmas, Uncle Muggsy, Yankee Doodle Muggsy, The Birthday ABC. These are three children's books that I have written, which you can find at where you can find them at my store dot com. If you go to my store dot com. But Tim Raglin's illustrations are brilliant and gorgeous and amazing. But it was Tim who really helped me. This is like probably in the late 80s, begin to understand why what you wear matters, why men's fashion matters, why getting dressed up in this way or that way matters. And it's something that I've been interested in over the years. And so I'm really thrilled today to have someone as my guest to discuss this. He goes by O .W. Those are two initials. O .W. Root. I follow him on Twitter at necktie salvage, necktie salvage. But I'm just excited to talk to him about things that matter to me and I hope will matter to you. O .W. Root, welcome to the program. Thanks for having me. You are wearing a seersucker jacket and a white shirt necktie looking snappy. I feel every time I'm talking to you or to Roger Stone on the program, I suddenly feel ashamed because I'm not wearing a tie. I think a tie can look a little ridiculous when I'm in this kind of informal setting behind me. But we'll put that to the side. You're looking great. So as far as my audience goes, who are you and how did you come to be interested in men's fashion as something more than simply what we wear? What I focus on is the idea of civilization and aesthetics. What do aesthetics mean? What do they reveal about our culture, our values? And we obviously think about aesthetics when it comes to architecture, decor, everything, but also our clothing, our clothing, our aesthetics as well. Our clothing reveals our values, what we believe, who we are, both personally and as a group as well. And when we look around, what does the clothing of man today reveal about the state of civilization and his civilization? What is it that he believes? It's nothing good. And what I focus on is an ascendant approach to aesthetics, trying to explore idea this of man, higher man, man in ascent rather than man degraded, and how clothes can build man up and reveal something deep and meaningful about his culture, his values, his beliefs, and who he is. And I do all of that within an Ivy style prep style, Ivy prep framework, classic American style. Well, it's interesting. I think about these issues all the time. The other day, I went for a run, so I'm dressed the way you would be dressed to go for a run. And I ended up in Central Park. I sat on a bench in Central Park and was making a phone call or something. And I saw two young women walk past me dressed beautifully, really beautifully. And this is in the middle of a summer day. And one of them was wearing like an empire dress, empire waist dress or something. But the point is that they were dressed like you just looked up and you thought, wow, how beautiful, how elegant. It wasn't overly elegant. And then it dawned on me that the way they were addressed was actually only appropriately. In other words, it's not like they had to be going to a wedding or something like that. They may have been going to a wedding. But the point is they looked like two young women dressed elegantly walking through the park. But it was startling to me because it everyone used to sort of dress up. You wouldn't go out in public. You wouldn't go into the park. You wouldn't go anywhere, really, unless you were sort of wearing the uniform of what young men and young women or men and women would wear. A man would wear a jacket. It had nothing to do with how much money you had. So I was really struck in a way by that, that I thought to myself. And yet they're only dressed appropriately, but appropriately means beautifully, elegantly. They didn't need to go to some dramatic effort, but they just looked like they had made some effort. They just looked decent. They looked appropriate. They looked like they had a sense of dignity about them, tremendous dignity. And it was it's just but it was so beautiful to see that and so startling. I'm sorry to say it was startling, but we do live in an era where this stuff has gone downhill. Somebody said, I think it was Alan Flusser wrote that in the 60s, this is where this all began. And we can talk about the larger issue. But in the 60s was the first time where kind of adolescent culture took over. And it used to be that boys would look to their dads in terms of how to dress or girls would look to their mothers, how to dress. Something happened in the 60s. It was all turned around where older people look to kids in terms of how do I want to dress. So something really fundamentally upside down was what came into the culture. And it's this false egalitarian view. But anyway, this is something that you're clearly up on. But what was it that brought you into this? What was it that got you interested in this? When did this happen for you, so to speak? You know, I was always more into style than lots of other American men, not necessarily this style. When I was really young, I got into neoprep, you know, really bold preppy style in the early 2000s. Then you weave here and there. But then it was when I got older and I started to, it wasn't until I had kids, actually, that my idea about this really clicked fully. And you spoke about kids. This is a perfect example. We teach our children, our sons in aesthetic language, what we wear, they learn, this is how a man looks. This is how my dad looks. I have a memory. I've talked about this multiple times. I remember seeing my dad. My dad would always wear Navy Blazer, Chinos, OCBD, Oxford cloth button down. He would always wear it. This is what he wore. I remember seeing my dad as a kid and thinking, oh, this is how a dad looks. This is how I look when I'm a dad. And that's a learning. That's a learning. This is how you learn. That's what you said. Boys learn from their fathers how to dress. Girls learn from their mothers how to dress. And that sixties was an inversion. And so I remember when I was as a child learning that, internalizing that. And I started to think more about this as I got older and older. As I said, I was always into style, but more just, this is enjoyable. I didn't start to get into the deeper ideas of what it means culturally, civilizationally for the form of man versus the form of woman until I was older. And I didn't start to really take that seriously until I had children. Well, it's interesting, you know, that what we're talking, I was saying before that one of my favorite books in the world is called Chancellor of the Dance by Thomas Toward. And he talks about how everything means everything, the secular view that there's no meaning in the universe, that nothing means anything. The opposite view is that everything means everything. Everything points to something else. Everything points to truth and points to other things. And so how we does something, say whether we want it to or don't, how a building looks, a building can make you feel small or it can make you it can ennoble you. It can make you feel wonderful. And there's the great line from the Yale architecture professor. Now, I can't remember his name. Now it'll come to me. But but talking about the old Penn Station, which was this glorious building, and he says one strode into the old Penn Station like a god, one scuttles into the new Penn Station like a rat. And you think, what is it about aesthetics, about a building that can make you feel beautiful and dignified and noble or can make you feel small and crushed? What is it about brutalist architecture? All of these things matter. We're talking to O .W. Root about these things as pertains to particularly what men wear. And we'll be right back.
A highlight from DC26-Bernard-pt1
"Discerninghearts .com presents The Doctors of the Church, the Carerism of Wisdom with Dr. Matthew Bunsen. For over 20 years, Dr. Bunsen has been active in the area of Catholic social communications and education, including writing, editing, and teaching on a variety of topics related to church history, the papacy, the saints, and Catholic culture. He is the faculty chair at the Catholic Distance University, a senior fellow of the St. Paul Center for Biblical Theology, and the author or co -author of over 50 books, including the Encyclopedia of Catholic History and the best -selling biographies of St. Damien of Malachi and St. Kateri Tekakawisa. He also serves as a senior editor for the National Catholic Register and is a senior contributor to EWTN News. The Doctors of the Church, the Carerism of Wisdom with Dr. Matthew Bunsen. I'm your host, Chris McGregor. Welcome, Dr. Bunsen. Great to be with you, Chris. I'm really looking forward to talking about our next doctor, St. Bernard of Clairvaux. Tell us why he's really quite special in the rankings of the doctors. Well, he's known as the Doctor Malifluous. He's known as the Ophthalmaturgist. In other words, he's a healer and a miracle worker. He was also kind of one of those doctors that was all -encompassing for his era, but who also imparted then important lessons for us today. He was a reformer who helped build the Cistercian Order, who helped reform much of monastic life. He was also a brilliant theologian who defended the teachings of the Church. He had a particular devotion to the Blessed Mother. But there's also one other thing that we're going to talk about, and that, of course, was his impact on the society of his time. And it came, as we're going to see, especially where the Second Crusade was concerned, at great price to him personally. And that's one of the other hallmarks of the Doctors of the Church. We always think of them as brilliant, as magnificent writers and theologians, but they were also saints. They were also people who put themselves totally at the service of Christ and his Church. And there, I think, was one of the areas where St. Bernard of Clairvaux really shined forth across the medieval sky, but it's a brightness that we can still see today. Help us to understand a term like mellifluous. What we mean by mellifluous is somebody who is perfectly capable of speaking, who's gifted as an orator, who is a brilliant speaker. Somebody who, we always say that the words just seem to roll off their tongue. Well, that certainly was St. Bernard. But there's also implied in the use of the term mellifluous, a smoothness, an elegance. Now, it's something of an apparent contradiction to think of somebody who lived a life of such severe austerity as St. Bernard of Clairvaux as being elegant. And yet, his theology, his mind, his love for the Church were indeed very elegant. He had a beautiful turn of phrase. He had a way of expressing himself that was indeed intellectually elegant. So mellifluous, I think, really works quite well when we're discussing a Doctor of the Church like this. What do we know of his upbringing? Well, we know that he was born into a noble family. And he, in France, he was born probably around 1090 to a very prominent family. His father, in fact, was a nobleman, a lord of what was known as Fontaine. His name was Tesselyn and his mother was named Alith of Mont Barde. They were part of Burgundy. So when we think of France, we think of the Burgundy region as creating these beautiful wines, the Burgundy wine. Burgundy, during this time, was emerging onto the French scene and then the European scene as one of the most prominent of the great duchies in medieval Europe. It was positioned sort of between France and Germany, but then the Burgundians would also influence the great and terrible Hundred Years' War in a couple of centuries. So the family itself enjoyed quite a bit of prominence, which meant that Bernard, as one of seven children, was given the opportunity for a great education. He was then sent to a very prominent school of chatillon that was run by a group of canons. And he quickly showed himself very capable of great learning. He enjoyed poetry. He had a skill, an aptitude for literature. And he demonstrated that ability to speak well, to be mellifluous. And he had two interesting devotions. The first was a great love of the Bible, and then the other was a particular devotion to the Blessed Mother that was going to carry him forward for the rest of his life. What led him into the Benedictine Order? Yeah. Well, Bernard himself always had a rather low opinion of himself. He was tempted by the great opportunities of life, by the temptations of the flesh, but also of the mind. He was somebody who probably would have excelled, and boy we have seen this with so many of the Doctors of the Church, he could have excelled at anything he chose to do. He could have become a very, very powerful and prominent leader in the secular world, in the world of the nobility of the time. He understood that about himself though, and I think his mother had a great deal to do with that. His mother helped ingrain in him an abiding love of the faith. And when she died, when he was 19 years old, he understood that he was being called to something else. And as we have seen with other Doctors of the Church, he felt called by Christ to escape the world, to live a life of prayer, of solitude, of contemplation. And so, in order to control himself, he used the phrase that he was aware that his body needed strong medicine. And what he meant by that was that he needed strong spiritual medicine. He turned himself over to the Benedictine order. Now, as it happens, when Bernard was only 8 years old, a very famous saint at the time, named Robert of Mollem, had founded, near the great French city of Dijon, what was known as the Abbey of Citeaux. This was the foundation of the Cistercians. Their objective was very simple, to restore the rule of Saint Benedict. Now, there's no implication that the great house, for example, of Cluny, that was the dominant institution of the time from monasticism, was corrupt. Rather, it simply did not have the same devotion to the rigor of the rule of Saint Benedict that there were some who felt it needed to have. Robert of Mollem was one of them. So, the Cistercian monastery really looked to recapture the vigor of the original rule of Saint Benedict. And it began attracting many people, many young men, who also sought what Bernard was seeking. And, as it happened, in 1113, another saint, by the name of Stephen Harding, became abbot of Citeaux. And Bernard arrived, along with a group of other young noblemen, who followed him from Burgundy and the surrounding regions, with a desire to enter the Cistercians. And Bernard proved himself, really from the very beginning, a most apt postulant. And he found his true life in Citeaux, in the Cistercians. And it was clear, in short order, that the Cistercians saw in him somebody with almost unlimited potential. You mentioned his great love for scripture. He's known for some of the most beautiful teachings, from one book in particular of the Bible, that being the Song of Songs. Yes, yes. What's interesting about his love of scripture is that he was able to reflect on scripture, but how did he do it? He did it through a series of sermons, in particular, as you note, on the Song of Songs. Now, the Song of Songs is one of the most controversial, so to speak, of the texts of scripture, of the books of the Bible, because so many people interpret it in almost exclusively sensual terms. And yet, here we have Bernard preaching on this beautiful book of the Old Testament. And for him, it was not just simply a rhetorical device to use sermons, but it was a way of imparting to every possible audience some of his most important teachings. And so we have, aside from his sermons on the Song of Songs, we also have in excess of a hundred sermons that he delivered throughout the year, throughout the liturgical year. And then he gave sermons as well on a variety of other subjects, and then of course we also have his letters. We'll be talking more, I know, about his writings in a little bit. What are some of those marks of those early years in his involvement with the Cistercians, or his living out that Cistercian call? We know, as I said, that Bernard was acutely aware of his own failings, of his own temptations, and the need, as he said, for strong medicine. The environment, Cistercian with its stress on prayer, on contemplatio, on contemplative prayer, on discipline of the monastic life, on the full embrace of not just the rigor, but also the deep humanity of the Benedictine rule, of the rule of St. Benedict, I think had a really profound influence on him. He was able to control himself, to focus his mind as he needed to have it focused. And within a short amount of time, I mean, consider that he entered around 1113, what happened within three years. He was chosen by the Cistercians to set out and do something that was almost impossible to imagine at the time. This young man was sent out to establish a new house, and it became the great founding of Clairvaux. Now, where he was sent was in the Diocese of Langres in France, in what was called the Valley of Desolation. It gives us a little visual of what we're actually talking about. This was a virtual swamp where they chose to establish this new community. And this is around 1115. And it soon became a place of almost ceaseless toil. But imagine trying to convert a swamp into a new community of religious life, and yet this is exactly what Bernard was able to accomplish. But he did it with austerity, with prayer, with almost ceaseless toil, and that took its toll on him. And always of a somewhat frail disposition, he consistently embraced austerity to the point that he wrecked much of his health, but he saw it as a worthy gift in order to get this institution of Clairvaux up and running. Now what you've just described sounds so unappealing. We're really honest with ourselves, and yet it attracted so many to the extent that it would thrive. Yes, that's the thing precisely. The harder the life was at Clairvaux, the more people seemed to be attracted to it. Now, it's not a sense of, oh, I want to embrace suffering. What it is, rather, is I want to conform my life to what the Cistercians, what Clairvaux had to offer. Think about the Sons of Nobility, who a century from now would be joining the mendicant orders of the Dominicans and especially the Franciscans. We're seeing a similar impulse toward a lifestyle of the rejection of the self, of giving up everything we have, picking up their cross and following Christ. This was the appeal of Clairvaux. This was the appeal of the Cistercians. And it was accomplished. Why? Because Bernard was able to create an environment that, yes, it was difficult, there was work and toil for everyone. But two things. One, that prayer life, but also the joy. The valley, which had once been called a place of desolation, a valley of desolation, soon acquired the title of the Valley of Light. Why? Because it was a place of prayer. It was a place of joy. And young men in growing numbers came to Clairvaux to embrace that life, but also to place themselves under the spiritual direction of Bernard. Among them were Bernard's brothers. His father, after the death of his mother, of course, embraced this life. And even his sister, Humboldtine, remained out in the world and yet she eventually, with the permission of her husband, became a Benedictine nun. This is the influence of Bernard. Bernard's brother Gerard became the master of the cellars of the Cistercians. And, of course, what soon happened, this small community of Clairvaux was bursting at the seams. They simply had no more room for the young men. So, they themselves then went out and found, established new houses, new Cistercian communities based on the model that Bernard had established at Clairvaux. And by the time of his death, more than 160 new establishments were flourishing across, not just France, but increasingly across the whole of Christendom. And if we want a testament as to what the Church thought of all of this, one of the Popes came for a visit one night and he was asked, Bernard was asked, to make it possible for the Pope to dine at Clairvaux. And he certainly gave what was a very warm welcome to the Pope and the whole papal court. Well, what was the meal? It was a humble meal of bread and a few fish. The analogy, of course, being very obvious to the Pope. Wine was not really served, but rather he received water that was filled with herbs to give it some taste. So, in other words, the Pope came to this monastery and he was not served a feast. He was given loaves in the fishes and a cup of bitter herbs. And yet, the Pope was grateful and found the entire experience to be so powerfully edifying that it confirmed once again Bernard's value to the Church, but also his value to the Popes. And that was something that many Popes availed themselves of. We'll return in just a moment to The Doctors of the Church, the terrorism of wisdom with Dr. Matthew Monson. Did you know that Discerning Hearts has a free app where you can find all your favorite Discerning Hearts programming? Father Timothy Gallagher, Dr. Anthony Lillis, Monsignor John S. of Deacon James Keating, Father Donald Haggerty, Mike Aquilina, Dr. Matthew Monson and so many more. They're all available on the free Discerning Hearts app. Over 3 ,000 spiritual formation programs and prayers, all available to you with no hidden fees or subscriptions. Did you also know that you can listen to Discerning Hearts programming wherever you download your favorite podcasts, like Apple Podcasts, Google Play, iHeartRadio, Spotify, even on Audible, as well as numerous other worldwide podcast streaming platforms? And did you know that Discerning Hearts also has a YouTube channel? Be sure to check out all these different places where you can find Discerning Hearts Catholic podcasts, dedicated to those on the spiritual journey. A prayer of St. Ignatius of Loyola Take, Lord, and receive all my liberty, my memory, my understanding, and my entire will, all that I have and call my own. You have given all to me. To you, Lord, I return it. Everything is Yours. Do with it what You will. Give me only Your love and Your grace. That is enough for me. Amen. Show your support for Discerning Hearts by liking and leaving positive reviews on your favorite streaming platforms, such as Apple Podcasts, Google Play, Spotify, and more. With a collection of insightful podcasts led by renowned Catholic spiritual guides such as Father Timothy Gallagher, Monsignor John S .F., Dr. Anthony Lillis, and more, Discerning Hearts is your gateway to a deeper understanding of discerning life's mysteries and growing deeper in your relationship with Christ. Your likes and reviews not only affirm the value these podcasts bring to your spiritual journey, but also help others discover the guidance and inspiration they seek. Share your thoughts, spread the word, and be part of a community that's committed to elevating hearts and minds through meaningful conversations. Your feedback fuels our mission to help others climb higher and go deeper in their spiritual growth. Like, review, and let your voice be a beacon of light for fellow seekers on this spiritual journey. We now return to The Doctors of the Church, The Charism of Wisdom, with Dr. Matthew Bunsen. Is it possible for us to underestimate the power of the foundational element in all of this, of the Holy Rule of St. Benedict? And in particular, that very first paragraph, that very first exhortation by Good St. Benedict to listen with the ear of the heart. As you're describing this, that's exactly what Bernard was doing. Yeah, and in that sense we see in Bernard not something extraordinarily new, but something wonderfully old. In the sense that here was a reformer, here was in the great tradition of the church, a reformer who wanted to go back to recapture the original zeal, the fire of St. Benedict. But what was it that was always so remarkably successful about Benedict's rule? To pray, to work. All of these rules of St. Benedict are aimed at bringing the soul to Christ through work, through prayer. But there is this underlying practicality to Benedict's rule. Benedict knew people. He knew humanity. So that the rule itself was able to take a person, form them in Christ, and help them not to become less than they were with rules and other things, but rather through the rule to form them into more fully created humans, living as Christ really wants us to. Authentic freedom in giving up of ourselves for Christ. But in a way that still accommodates human frailty and human weakness, not by catering to it, but by understanding it and forming it. To use that word again, forming an authentic human person. And I think Bernard, while incredibly tough on himself, helped create an environment that was truly faithful to what Benedict had in mind. He's visited by the pope and the papal court. From this point forward, he becomes quite a, can we say, influential person within the life of the church. Very much so. In Bernard, we have one of those great voices within Christendom. And what did he use his voice for? He always placed it at the service of the popes. He defended the church against secular interference. He worked to diffuse potentially violent situations. Despite the fact that he wanted to stay at Clairvaux, he wanted to give his life exclusively to his monks, to his life of prayer. He was constantly being called out of the monastery to travel, to go forth on behalf of the popes. In 1128, for example, he took part in the Council of Troia that had been convoked by Pope Honorius II. Its was purpose to settle controversies that had developed among some of the bishops in France, as well as to try to make some sense of the ecclesiastical life of the Church of France. The church at the time in France was growing, but it was also being beset by the demands of secular rulers, of the need for internal reform. And what was Bernard given the task of doing? Well, he served as secretary of the council. He was asked to write the statutes of the synod. And as a result of it, one bishop was deposed and a real effort at reform was implemented. It's notable that coming out of this particular synod, though, there were those who did not like him. There were those who found him excessive in his call for reform. There were others in the church who felt that as a monk he had no business interfering in the life of diocese. And in one particular instance, a letter was sent to Bernard describing him as sounding like little more than a noisy and vexatious frog sitting in his marshes. Which of course was a phrase sort of going back to the very origins of Clairvaux. So here was this noisy and difficult frog croaking in the marshes and annoying as this one cardinal wrote the Holy See in the cardinals of the church. Well, of course, Bernard, using his sharp mind, made a reply to this cardinal by the name of Harmeric. And he said that he was the one who was asked by the pope to do this. And so he said, if you wish, forbid the noises of this vexatious frog. Don't allow him to leave his hole, to leave the marshes. And if that's the case, then your friends of the Holy See in the cardinals will not be forced to endure the accusations of pride and presumption that this frog is croaking in their direction. What it did was to diffuse the entire situation. And Bernard actually rose in the estimation of people because it implied two things. It showed that he had a sense of humor, which he did. He was able to do a fraternal correction of a cardinal, but in a way that everyone could appreciate. But it also pointed to his humility. It pointed to the fact that he'd been given these tasks against his will. There were other things that he would rather be doing. And yet he took up that task and he did it exceedingly well. And so in the next years, two years later, what happened? With the death of Pope Honorius, you had a new schism in the church. You had two popes who were rivals and, of course, Bernard entered the fray and helped to settle many of these issues. And then, of course, in the next years, he was so profoundly trusted that he was summoned to the second laddering council in which the schism was decisively put down. In which the rights of the real pope were validated. And then, in the coming years, he was asked by the pope to bring about the second crusade. And this, of course, became one of the great crosses that he was forced to bear. With some of the doctors that we've explored, their lives are so full and their teachings so rich that it takes us sometimes two, maybe even three episodes. And I think this is what we're encountering with St. Bernard of Clairvaux. So in conclusion of this particular conversation on his life, what's a final thought? The final thought is that we can trace in the life of St. Bernard from his earliest days a love of the faith, a desire to serve the faith. But as we have seen consistently with doctors of the church, serving in the way that God wills, not what he would rather do. And he was called, felt deeply the love of the contemplative life, but God had other plans for him. The wider service of the church. And he spent those years, his early years at Clairvaux, serving the church. And he was asked to serve on a wider plane. And he was going to give the rest of his life to that, regardless of the cost. And there, I think, is the lesson for all of us. I look forward to our future conversations, particularly about St. Bernard. So do I. Looking forward to it, Chris. God bless. Thank you.
"elegant" Discussed on WTOP
"A new level. It's 6 O 8. Get a precision AC tune up for only $59. Michael and son. Traffic and weather on the 8s, Jack Taylor, what are you seeing? A little bit more of us on the road now, Maryland, topside outer loop, getting busier as you leave New Hampshire avenue over toward George avenue. There was a fender bender up in Frederick on two 70 south at 85, moved over onto the shoulder, heavy traffic again in urbana down toward one O 9, then good. Clarksburg, south into Rockville. You will find south of town still looking good, no troubles here, inner loops, good to go from joint base Andrews down toward the Wilson bridge. 50s fine between northeast and the bay bridge, 29 and elegant city coming southbound before you get to 40. There have been reports of some sort of debris potentially in the roadway. Looking good early in Virginia 66 east, getting a little heavy manassas towards Centreville. You'll find the bellway looks good between Alexandria and mcclain, 95, we'd had early delays, Dale City going into woodbridge, headed northbound, no huge worries as of right now, where little congested and newington, three 95 looks good from the bellway north, headed up to the 14th. Delays in the district both sides of D.C. two 95, southbound slowed around nanny hill and burrows avenue down toward east capitol street. We may have trouble northbound just beyond benning road, first word of Iraq and a little bit of a delay building. No worries yet along New York avenue. It's a fine trip early on the third street tunnel. On the rails this morning, metro, red line, trains are single tracking between shady grove and twin brook. There is a broken down train at Rockville, expect delays in both directions. Looking for a safe way to sell your car, go to fits by cars dot com. Get the best value for your car and the safe environment of a new dealership fits by cars dot com. That's the fits way. Jack Tay their WTO P traffic. And here's 7 news first alert meteorologist Brian Van de Graaff. First thing you'll notice today is that chilly or air outside. Cooler air moving in, but it's going to be a nice afternoon. We will warm with plenty of sunshine
Part 1 of 'I, Pencil: The Movie' (Short Version)
"This is the world we live in If we weren't surrounded by it every day if we didn't take it for granted we'd be dumbstruck by its very intricacy and brilliance This is an ordinary familiar wooden pencil You might think a pencil is simple Chances are you've been using one since before you could even read or write But just because it's familiar doesn't mean it's simple In fact it's complicated elaborate beautiful Elegant It's very existence is too improbable For any one person to truly comprehend These are the basic materials that go into a pencil Graphite Cedar metal and rubber But if you had all the elements of a pencil right in front of you could you make a pencil It's not as easy as you might think In fact no single person on the face of the earth could do it without the help of countless others And this is the key to understanding the world A pencil just like you and me is the end result of a vast and intricate family tree a symphony of human activity that spans the globe Through their work and knowledge a vast number of people have had a hand in making this simple pencil Unlike your family tree this one begins with an actual tree The most immediate ancestor of the pencil is a Cedar tree in the Pacific Northwest But the loggers who harvest the timber are also its ancestors And these men don't work alone They in turn are assisted by the people and industries that produce the sauce rope countless other tools that they use
Luke 23: The Arrest of Jesus
"Want to invite you to see this in your mind's eye to see and imagine the characters and what's playing out in this story. And we're going to see this story move through Jesus's arrest and then into a crucifixion. I'm in Luke, chapter 23. And I'm going to read the majority of the chapter to you. Let's go to God's word together. Then the whole assembly rose and led him off to pilot, and they began to accuse him. This is Jesus saying. We have found this man subverting our nation. He opposes payment of taxes to Caesar and claims to be messiah a king. So pilot asked Jesus are you the king of the Jews? You have said so, Jesus replied, then pilot announced to the chief priests and the crowd. I find no basis for a charge against this man. But they insisted he stirs up people all over Judea by his teaching. He started in Galilee and has come all the way here. On hearing this pilot asked if the man was a Galilean, when he learned that Jesus was under Herod's jurisdiction, he sent him to Herod, who was also in Jerusalem at the time. When Herod saw Jesus, he was greatly pleased because for a long time he had been wanting to see him. From what he had heard about him, he hoped to see him perform a sign of some sort. He plied him with many questions, but Jesus gave him no answer. The chief priest and the teachers of the law were standing there vehemently accusing him. Then Herod and his soldiers ridiculed and mocked him. Dressing him in an elegant robe, they sent him back to pilot. That day Herod and pilot became friends. Before this, they had been enemies. Pilot called together the chief priest, the rulers and the people and said to them, you brought me this man as one who was inciting the people to rebellion. I have examined him in your presence and have found no basis for your charges against him. Neither has Herod, for he has set him back to us. As you can see, he has done nothing to deserve death, therefore I will punish him and then release him. But the whole crowd shouted away with this man, released barabbas to us. Barabbas have been thrown into prison for an insurrection in the city and for murder. Wanting to release Jesus pilot appealed to them again, but they kept shouting crucify him crucify him for the third time he spoke to them why, what crime has this man committed? I have found in him no grounds for the death penalty. Therefore, I will have him punished and then release him. But with loud shouts, they insistently demanded that he be crucified. And their shouts prevailed. So pilot decided to grant their demand. He released the man who had been thrown into prison for insurrection and murder, the one they asked for and surrender Jesus to their will.
The Irony of The Left's Abuses of Power
"He's like you believe this Janet Yellen is saying you know she doesn't understand it doesn't have a reason as to why the IRS may have visited a reporter Matt taibbi's house while he was testifying about big government abuses against the First Amendment And you know I thought all right this wasn't supposed to be in the show but it's important he said that Because I'll make the case to you that it doesn't matter what treasury secretary Yellen gives us an answer Nobody is going to believe her And Jim says well isn't that the problem And then I says and then he says and then I says I said yes that is the problem The problem folks is we have so little faith in institutions anymore Regardless of the political stripes you're wearing right now Whatever political Jersey you're wearing We have so little faith in the bureaucracy the administrative state and elected leaders That it doesn't matter what Janet Yellen says That's the great irony of leftist abuses of power That they make this big pseudo elegant argument about how your problems in life are being caused by greedy people and corporations and mercenary folks out there And if you'd only turn them over to the benevolent white knights and government everything would be just peaches and cream And yet the very same government they want you to pledge allegiance to and worship like a golden calf I'm not talking about our United States The people I'm talking about the administrative state and the bureaucracy does nothing but screw you over and screw you over to the point where it doesn't matter what excuse they give
Newsom Rescinds California’s COVID-19 State of Emergency
"About California. So it's official. Is it official? Is COVID over finally? Hold on, let me move my arms around. Oh yeah, look at all the freedom I have, yes. The state of emergency is over in California, as of yesterday, actually. So what does that mean if gruesome Newsom has pulled the plug on the state of merchant? Does that mean that you can live your life? Nothing. We still have these zombies walking around with masks on. Are you kidding me? Are you kidding me? I went for like a little just a little hike the other day. I was out, you know, and the reason I say hike, not on cement, I was in like a, you know, nature. Nature. People are walking by themselves with masks on set. Oh, my God. Seriously, I started waving my arms. Like, what are these? How about this? How about this? Sunday mass. What was it? It was ash Wednesday, right? My whole family had gone earlier. I went after work to church, I usually don't go to young, young priest, great, great homily. And they have a beautiful choir. There's about 30 people in the choir wearing robes like purple robes, elegant, beautiful. Sure. There's one woman she must be like 60. Shed a mask on and she was singing and because she's actually seen. She was blowing the mask out and then sucking it into her mouth. It looked like a comedy skit jet. This is my favorite stuff. Like, these people, everything you need to know. It really is like, you know, I'm with stupid T-shirt, basically. I mean, it is a cult, but I welcome it at least you know who you're dealing with when you see people alone in a car or walking out by themselves with the mask or in church singing in their silver mask. It's exhausting. So in California, the state of emergencies over, Los Angeles is going to end the county emergency at the end of this month, but I really think that they're going to continue to punish us because the story out of LA county is that all of these restaurants and bars who created outdoor dining spaces to stay alive during the pandemic and just stay open. They were forced by the county to do this. Right, because of the distancing stuff. Right. They're now going to have to pay up to $20,000 to get permits for outdoor dining once the COVID emergency is over.
"elegant" Discussed on Tech Path Crypto
"The future of ripple, that's what we're gonna talk about today, really dive into where the, you know, not only the road map is going, but when you look at ripple as a whole, there's a lot of strategies that are happening on a global stage and today we wanted to dive in a little deeper on this. So getting into an interview, I think you guys are going to love it. My name is Paul barrel. Welcome back into tech path. Join me today is Boris elegant, who is the head of DeFi markets over at ripple. So welcome to the show. Thanks for having me, Paul. I'm excited to be here. So Boris, we've had a couple of the ripple team members on our shows in the past over the past couple of years. Obviously our first person to really kind of break down what's happening in DeFi, obviously with XRPL and what you guys have been doing over the last 18 months, a lot of things have changed and happened. Can you give us a little bit of an update on XRPL as a whole kind of where you are and some of the immediate strategies that are starting to roll out? Yeah, absolutely. And I think I just want to kind of level set here before I get into that is really the differentiation between ripple and XRP ledger. XRPL is the blockchain ten year old blockchain. Ripple is a software company that builds on top of the XRP ledger and our flagship product is a payments product facilitates billions of dollars of cross border remittance flow. So that's kind of the difference between ripple and XRP. But the XRP ledger is, like I said, fully decentralized blockchain. And a lot has happened in the last year with XRP legend. Well, first off, there's over 2000 new tokens issued on the XRP ledger. I think we've seen tokens being issued across all blockchains, but it's really exciting to see that growth on the XRP. So over 2000 tokens, there are there's actually a new NFT functionality or new standard that launched in October. So now there are non fungible tokens live on XRP ledger, which has been really exciting and has seen tremendous growth. And FT activity on XRPL rivals that of salon are right now. Not a lot of people know that, but that's why I guess I'm here talking about it. And also, as ripple, we are a contributor to the ledger and we do put together certain amendments and other technological upgrades. One of the other ones we're working on is AMM functionality with XLS 30. So it's been exciting. Last year has been really awesome and it's been great to see the ledger continue to work, right? Block for block, it's stable. It's functioning. It's running at businesses are being built on top of it. Right. You know, this is the thing that we look at, especially when you look at kind of the evolution of what's been happening on many of the main chains out there. You mentioned Solana, there's also others, especially in the layer ones that have had some pretty amazing steps forward. Eth obviously going over to true proof of proof of stake. I want to talk to you a little bit about the consensus algorithm. Because that's kind of the uniqueness and the differentiator for XRPL, a software by ripple. But when you look at the consensus algorithm versus proof of work and proof of stake, what kind of give me the, you know, the pressure of why that is a better solution versus what some of the other chains are doing. Yeah, what makes XRP a really unique and different is the consensus algorithm. It is not proof of stake. It is not proof of work. You are not as an individual contributor. You are not rewarded for validating blocks, right? It's a very different kind of philosophy. The XRPL consensus algorithm is closer to BFT of Byzantine fault tolerance. It's closer to a call it proof of authority and what we use the community kind of uses internally. They call it proof of association. So there is a list of unique node validators. There's over a 150 validators on XRPL. And there's this unique node list that trusted list that is maintained by a number of entities. That connects that is a list of validators that are trusted by the network that are run by really actually a lot of universities, a lot of non for profits, some banks as well. So it's a wide list, and that list is the trusted list that is used to validate the blocks. And again, I want to really double click on this kind of difference in philosophy of XRP, not paying for block validation. That's a unique differentiator. And in order to run a node on XRPL, it's really run, it's really run by folks who are looking to build on the XRP ledger, right? You're building a business. So it's almost like a web two approach if you kind of think of it that way. You're not getting paid to run an AWS server right now when you're launching your business on web two or an online store, you're doing that because it's integral part of your company. And I think this is, this is something that we're going to see. I think a lot of companies really start to make this migration over from web two to web three. And we've already started to see this with some enterprise applications, a lot of consumer kind of loyalty components where blockchain becomes a big part of this. And then you get into the general conversions that are happening within web three on both the NFT space, PFP's, et cetera, as well as gaming, really kind of, I think setting the standard, but still at this point, it's very early stage on this. We see a lot of new development on this. What do you guys looking at in terms of the landscape for growth in the future? Do you feel like this is still going to take years to really develop out? Or do you feel like we are now at a point where there's some really heavy dominoes starting to fall? Yeah, we're definitely, I believe in a turning point. Let's look at the last bull market, right? And the last bowl cycle. I'm talking really not the 2021 one, but the one before that, right? Institutions were still pretty negative on crypto and blockchain technology. And then what came about it after the crash, you had all this building happen and that we had DeFi summer that came out of it. And what DeFi summer has proved is an application built on top of that is that you can do trading. You can do borrowing and lending. And there are significant efficiencies and optimizations having those processes run on a blockchain. And through this last full market and this current let's take bear market from my conversations that we've seen institutions being more just as excited about the promise of this technology and what it can do for them. And how it can really unlock a ton of value. So a lot of these, a lot of institutions are looking to make that transition, as you mentioned from web two to web three. But they got to get to web 2.5 first. And that process is really going to involve seeing how this technology can create really a benefit to their bottom line, how it can cut costs, create efficiencies, build trust where it's difficult to capture that kind of trust. And so yeah, I'd say we're starting to see those dominoes fall and I'm really, really excited to see what happens when we come out of this
Chris Kohls and Sebastian Discuss the Influence of 'Blade Runner'
"Little clip of Rachel talking about fake owls, play cuts. Do you like our own? It's artificial. Of course it is. Must be expensive. Very. I'm Rachel. Deckard. Just the way she walks is like a robot, an elegant robot, not a C-3PO, just beautiful performance. But in the background, what are we here? Vangelis. Let's talk about the music. Without the music, this would be half the movie. Would it not, Chris? You know what? Odd. I did notice the music when I was watching it because it was something that I thought this inspired a lot of 80s music. This inspired a lot of the kinds of music that you would hear in films. What's odd about this movie, the music, the setting, it was all copied. You can see the influences and so many other projects. And, you know, as she at one point, I'm watching this movie and I'm thinking, this movie may have messed up other projects a little bit. Really? Why? Because it's too influential. Well, it's so ambitious. It does so many things that shouldn't work, but do, right? There are things in this film that I would say, if you told me that you wanted to make a movie like this, I would say, no, that's going to be terrible. You're not going to be able to do that well enough for that to be pulled off, right? But because they're able to pull it off, it's sort of like a beautiful woman wearing a bizarre looking bit of fashion. She can pull it off, but then you get regular folks wearing it and it looks terrible. And I notice this happens sometimes in fashion where super beautiful women will wear particularly weird. You remember the onesie trend, everybody's wearing a onesie. Yeah. I had a girl in LA. I had a friend at LA. She was a model. And she used to wear this onesie all the time. She looked amazing. It took super cute. And then I would see these other girls weren't. And they looked just like homeless people. And so you can not wear the ones he doesn't work. And I feel like in the 80s, there were so many movies that were influenced by Blade Runner, but couldn't do it to that caliber.
Sam Harris: The 'Left Wing Conspiracy' Of Denying Trump the Presidency
"So this video cracked and was all over the place yesterday It broke out onto social media and conservatives are like good finally a liberal telling the truth and not beating around the bush This is what matters This is this guy Sam Harris a pretty prominent liberal guy And he's doing an interview on this trigger geometry podcast And he's asked about the Hunter Biden story And for and I don't want to say the first time but with the degree of candor and bluntness I appreciate I'm afraid of but I appreciate he finally says what we already know Like yeah you know I just don't care about the Hunter Biden story This is basically about power We're socialists socialists are going to have to crack a few eggs I mean this is the theory He just kind of says it in kind of more elegant terms here Check this out That doesn't answer the people who say is still completely unfair to not have looked at the laptop in a timely way and to have shut down the New York posts Twitter account That's just a left wing conspiracy to deny the presidency to Donald Trump Absolutely it was absolutely right But I think it was warranted right And again it's a coin toss as to whether or not Sam I'm sorry That particular person I'm really sorry I was the one that said we should move on but you've just said something I really struggled with that which is you support the kids in the basement The kids in the basement I'm interested in democracy You are saying you are content with a left wing conspiracy to prevent somebody being democratically reelected as president Well no I'm sorry But the thing is it's just not left wing So Liz Cheney is not left wing Liz Cheney To prevent somebody being democratic But there's nothing conspiracy He was a conspiracy out in the open But it doesn't matter if it was it doesn't matter what parts conspiracy what parts out in the open I mean
What Do You Do in an Inflationary Environment?
"People who have disposable money go out and buy stuff Folks you've asked me this question and the question is for Dan saying we're going to do later today Damn what do you do when inflationary environment What did I answer Last week I think the question was I said you go and buy assets Because assets don't shrink money does Well what happens when you buy assets You pull money out of your financial institutions and rich people by homes and gold bars and they stick them in their safe Folks that's not productive Gold bars sit in their safe It's just not productive When rich people think they can make a return because the tax rate is low and the inflation rate is low they pump the money back in the market creating a flush flow of dollars which lowers interest rates and lets other people take that money and use it for productive capabilities So elegant so beautiful and it actually works
Locals Founder Dave Rubin on His Merger With Rumble
"With us right now, is a friend of mine and the founder of locals, which is now merged with rumble. Congratulations to all behind it, including the founder, and he's one of the smartest and one of the most courageous fighters for free speech. On the planet, Dave Rubin, Dave, welcome to the Charlie Kirk show. Smartest and courageous, Charlie, our guys sent you the paperwork I see. I think it's good to see you. Now I omitted handsome because that would be weird. That would be weird. I like your hat. Thank you. It wouldn't be weird for you, but that's a separate issue. We can talk about that if you want. Not really. So, Dave, first, congratulations. Locals is amazing. We're starting to use it more and more. You're part of this parallel economy. Talk about it. You're an entrepreneur. It got acquired or merged with rumble. So walk us through that. Yeah, you know the truth is that for guys like us and all of the people that are now online and in mainstream media who talk about the problems of the world for a living, there is a value in talking. And then at some point, if you don't do anything about it, you're just talking. And then I would say you get ultimately diminishing returns on that. So all of us were screaming about big tech and were upset about shadow banning and de boosting an algorithmic tricks and all of this stuff. And I thought, all right, well, I've talked to a lot of people. No one seems to be willing to do anything. I guess I'll build something. And that really about three and a half years ago was the genesis of locals. I thought, well, what do I need as a creator? I want to own my video on my audio. I want to own the user data. I want to be able to communicate directly with my own audience without having to go through YouTube or Twitter or Facebook or Instagram, et cetera, et cetera. And we started building a really great product that also allowed my audience to subscribe to my stuff in essence so that I could actually make some money by producing, hopefully worthwhile content. And the company really grew really fast. I was able to get a great team of investors to help us bring on more programmers and just the right architects to build a really nice and I would say elegant product. And then the rumble guys came along and you know a bit about Chris ober rumble and the other people over there. And I thought, well, you know, you can fight alone, meaning I could build a great product and I can try to fight Google myself. And you know that David guy did beat Goliath, so maybe Dave can beat Google. But sometimes it's good to have a team too. You can think about as team sports so you can think Lord of the Rings or whatever. It's good to have some other people around you in the battle. And we just saw a great opportunity to merge what we're doing, which is subscription based solutions with what rumble is doing, which is sort of underbelly of the Internet, replace Amazon AWS, but also the front facing video YouTube side of things, so to speak. And we've
"elegant" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"As of today is a free woman and she's an independent woman and the rest with her support system will be up to Brittany Spears had been under the conservatorship for 13 years until Los Angeles County's superior court judge Brenda penny ended the court ordered agreement Brittany's father Jamie spears was suspended as her conservator in September after he had held the role since 2008 Dave Chappelle's high school Alma mater is postponing a fundraiser set to feature the comedian after students threatened to walk out The event originally scheduled for this month was set up to raise money for a new theater which was to be named after Chappelle at Baltimore's duke elegant school of the arts it's now being postponed to April of next year Students say they're standing up for classmates in light of Chappelle's recent Netflix special which featured jokes aimed at the trans community and Pope Francis is thanking journalists for helping uncover the clerical sex abuse scandals that the Roman Catholic Church tried to cover up The Pope praised the media earlier on Saturday calling it a mission to explain the world The sex abuse scandals hit the media in 2002 I'm Jim Forbes Now there's Bloomberg sports up a defense has been on the mind of the jets all week long and things need to improve as they get set to face the bills and the Meadowlands this afternoon defensive lineman John Franklin Myers says it's all about being consistent You know we have to play more consistent as the defensive line We understand that again I tell you guys you know it falls on us 260 yards is way too much And that just can't happen in this NFL The jets defense ranked 30th out of the 32 NFL teams currently Former giants great Sam huff has passed away The football Hall of Famer was 87 Our tummy Panera and Chris Connery scored two goals The rangers won 5 three in Columbus The only download goalie Igor shift and left in the third with an injury It New Jersey that Devils fell 5 two to the bruins ending their three game winning streak Rutgers wanted Indiana in college football 38 three Clemson blasted You can't 44 7 It was army 63 buck L ten Number 9 Notre-Dame a 28 three winner at Virginia Number one Georgia stop Tennessee 41 17 Number two Alabama goes out of the SEC and beats New Mexico state 59 three years at coach Nick Saban You know these are tough games after you have a lot of SEC games to try to get guys to be serious about But I think the energy sense of urgency that we kind of had and the way we played was what we're looking for Number four Ohio State beat number 19 perdue 59 to 31 From college basketball 24th ranked Connecticut picked up an 89 54 win over compensate Rutgers in a defensive struggle beat merrimac 48 to 35 and it was St. John's winning on their home court 91 to 70 over Saint Peter's From golf Scottie scheffler at 7 under par and he is a one shot lead on 5 other golfers heading into Sunday's final round of the Houston open With a Bloomberg sports update I'm Frank charity.
"elegant" Discussed on TNCnow
"Cheinal this is c. Coralie bench lists the mellow vassallo. Go on vomit. Gogo shop currently best yanna asked. Thank you for watching ansi banjo. Vest family since birth. We've gone gaga. See sino on the has lanes all the ncaa. The ncaa yourself beyond say hello. Russia is he there shot move on you bio around with new year's eve but megan goes behalf out cloud more active zoya. Sorry but joined because get by being on the new business though. Yes abby game an partner. Is he going on. Bellingham mind partner. You guys will go on very long week. Oh we'll see. I'm join joint sites. It's perfect but anyways so uneven damage dying on no and then within about him. Business ace whistle oklahoma's thank almost business more. Someone pandemic the unsolved of brown less elegant business so you have the areas where weekend got a cs. First itunes may shop. We shall be might germain lanes on suddenly found in second is missile being beyond the orders who've been news in butler. Save your brand being. We often our our business. Those who wants will candle business name. You lebron dc number so these brand rhonda sound all we will give them an arrow number lynnwood. You leave man. None boston open. Catergory centers yes. I bohm gobble and we all became winds. Ns i ask you so. Let's eat them when you might have. Broad won't be that. Opec you any money but you banana various. Aw and then. I'd be marcy. No logo meaning millions. Nah now on the Oh since it scandal. Snow makes sense makes sense. Shaw very elegant. To our first ethel not by the horn about. I don't show she. What is this christmas. Scented candle set all about actually another heat. Up on shaun Elegant we are in a state Before no ebbing onto community this see so now of open for candle for she must have an actual lindbergh. Nathan vary really really decrease. This why me really work hard. Threes election in this alphabet. Nothing may sample schedule bachelor. This fact avid tiny they. Actually this is the sweet smell of months then. I have christmas the beach. Then it's must sign Launched the east since aren't enough race shah you but every three months we want some this this either on on me. Nineteen something nascent. Boggy million-member nothing nothing. You mobile alabama christmas foods. Kenyon my injured ray. It okay as sweet. Scent of chris mass. Yes much for with park as months then going to the beach. guess and yvonne. Chris must be out holiday. Yes yes and cease funding. We cannot greedy. Vacation is very beach on the environ followed. Regan bucknell you. Mockeries must be given before nine. Meena comedy marzi phoebe umbrella ganja and young christmas by the i nothing not all create opie allies might be nice christmas time and the legal malmaison radiance nato barnum side very mustang is on my mo- bosco knopfler of cheating damn with little mafia vs December union chan may question a whole hab or anything of christmas cinnamon than they much number one in voice tweets men obey mazo. Sat there now again with marina and saying why it really reminds me of christmas. All i nobody. You ganesha amazingly grams. Yes graham's young christmas collection this one is one hundred when the one hundred twenty eight one hundred twenty eight at actually spin on a champion agency. I know back handle aviv manner hub among dips for burning yes burdensome begun very important than you i most man biden about seeming dan musha ma bologna have been authorities. Ot on parents have been in the and can be led only memory go nimble beside. Yeah you knew who sunday near. Wasn't gun shy damn thing which are now up you muggles etc service. New literally named leeann assumed is the union. Wait now we don't polian and espec- gumede then at the half you get nylon you lucile. Yes brought up priscilla to have all of land moshe not knowing surveys way. That's very pack. Okay another one time. Any martial arts mankind onion promise or yes. I am a gordon. You'll christmas and snap in hassle. Mag mine now. I oh mine sweet scent of christmas mine..
"elegant" Discussed on Six Degrees of WTF
"Restricted came up on the caller. Id brother than courtney's phone number. Maybe that's just part of spoofing. You can hide the numbers. Well i don't know right but still that allows you to call the other numbers but it doesn't allow you to get in and record conversations that are actually coming from that phone number. The number which will have access to the phone. Yeah so according to a guy named james atkinson who was electron surveillance. Experts said that someone could have hacked into the carrier's website he said and i quote. Someone is manipulating the software and firmware in these phones and their Exploiting weaknesses or features in the phone like gps customize rings and internal voicemail that are installed by the manufacturer to provide special services. And dude named mike elegant said in an article for computerworld that he questioned any of this he thought it was all a hoax concocted by the family which i feel like again that super intricate but he called out there were photos taken of people and texted to them okay and they claim that this happened when no-one had their phone so if a phone is laying on a table and someone is able to remote in somehow and take picture all. You're going to get as a picture of the ceiling or the laying on but these were pointed at someone. Yeah also there's no way back then to remotely control a phone to remotely turn off or on. Yeah and there are phone. Calls coming from numbers like from courtney's number when the battery was taken out so seems like if they did this combination of shut it was a combination of the phone number being spoofed but then also maybe when someone had her phone on. We're looking at it. That that's not railed bashar. But then they're saying we don't know of any software that could allow anyone to remotely control taking a picture from a phone without someone else knowing about it back then and it's also one of those things that like. We didn't use our phones for a whole lot of ship other than phone calls back then. Yeah i mean we. Can't i think of now the smartphone. We always were on our smartphone because we have so much on our smartphones now but back then we use our phones to call..
'I, Pencil: The Movie' Proves How Intricate the Supply Chain Is
"In the past I've played for you a very very well-known iconic A video about it play the audio obviously Of I pencil And this is a shorter version of eye pencil and you'll see the complexity that is involved In the supply chain and making products that are only possible To be done most efficiently and at the lowest price possible in a capitalist system in a free market system Let's go This is the world we live in If we weren't surrounded by it every day If we didn't take it for granted we'd be dumb struck by its very intricacy and brilliance This is an ordinary familiar wooden pencil You might think a pencil is simple Chances are you've been using one since before you could even read or write But just because it's familiar doesn't mean it's simple In fact it's complicated Elaborate Beautiful Elegant It's very existence is too improbable for any one person to truly comprehend These are the basic materials that go into a pencil Graphite Cedar metal and rubber But if you had all the elements of a pencil right in front of you Could you make a pencil It's not as easy as you might think In fact no single person on the face of the earth could do it Without the help of countless others And this is the key to understanding the world A pencil just like you and me is the end result of a vast and intricate family tree a symphony of human activity that spans the globe
"elegant" Discussed on TNCnow
"Deepa may your govan seattle or fungus. My diet knocking out heat up to heighten and he started getting yet happy virus by ib muslims at bay around on july. This guy but then gulps Now now now guests year Major onions i it rain yet. As a big la he the royal and style so they'll see it versus someone an island audion invite boards at a guest ditman program on Our civilian the seasonal because attorney merimee except for knew it but also via really so in a posture of the gigging inside. It's up the remedy new words on trumpet income. I know you share your. Are your success. Stolen stolen in the lung usa really young impacts our community Also maganga may leeson teluga yoga jewish nothing oriented by the by the. Show me your bug woman. I mean release. I don't know we we want to ask you on the allegheny no In the long run no not all feel a careful personally. How do you see this country of moving forward despite the pandemic unopposed. You go to give. Maybe you can give us a some last words for How how you want to see anybody. You still makita for the philippines getting to buddha which is a microcosm filipinas. And then you saw over okay. I knew paul. Because i know you you you have a great vision for the country so On the way you must be a base near joo sang. Clean your political institute in latin number stone bill although a moment now mccain. That'll what's a couple of those mitch. Mcco student loan and also so to support bill that remember simple. It'll muslim but upper montana mccoy away to go go in the nice nice moso samsung outta illman. Sending my am bug map of all. So we that You go to salama tie you laying Vice mayor june salama bosa. But no i mean lasca. Cna sometimes the on leuke lenzi vice mayor but he support for field as political officers remember on guantanamo political officers in simul. Dan Elegant they gave their lives. Now you've got one and acting. I say first national. The one thing elegant different rebels from different ideologies. You might think about the and that being getting i an eleven m. i l. a. ram and nothing nba nba galasso. It was really a combination of i. Don't know my matale and a guy links Own way they believe that they can. They can have discount and become more abreast beatles. No so i hope all simple number monopoly supported feeling salama you to our guy guy like no not getting support you know. We don't you through the. I know on european whenever eleven shepherd. So we believe me or Thank you for joining you. And hopefully in the next few in solds now bite info tightening up got people in government who who are who have nothing in mind but just obliterate Invite us by any kinda girly young. I am very proud. Also on the mayor genetic you up ambulance layers of link for And fail and nothing but the essay knocking by land and lamentin nine a yet on forever and lead the guy molina's in the and they've been it'll be lama among unbound was through. The rehana will be on the marine agai. They'd be nothing at the address. Aboul -opoly league east. I've been secretly that having that dorado may dole by by land makes good. What's up. I'm to be showed up betting up in powell and see may your gun center simply by aboul these weiser's as they will apnea these annapurna hussein nickel by nickel wedding malachy. Someone really be no non royal globerman's at an abundance about nine me slim by adopt money cycle Jemma fan now on the afc mayor engine but innovator only mean on day. So we'll get a granville optima data Proceed blame may assets awfully venus sokaia mine among foul of eight up at navan. Eat that up of or in lubbock. Nail.
"elegant" Discussed on Todd Durkin IMPACT Show
"Am i used an illustrated discovery journal. Which is a different type of journaling. That is pictorial. So you give stack magazines. You get your scissors and your glue and you start ripping out pages that call to you. This is right brain stuff. Now right absolutely it is ripping out images and then you paste them into a book. There's no writing because often when people are traumatized. I mean writing is a left brain mechanism. Right you you're a mess. I mean i was a hot mess for a long time and the left side of the brain is where reason order and logic or storage. I'm sorry but my situation. There was no reason order or logic to that so my therapist had to get me into the right side of my brain which was journaling pictorially. Which was you know. Imagery based symbolic imagery play a sand play therapy. Which is a form of therapy that is non verbal it is pulling images and figures into trey of sand and very powerful because you're accessing emotion. But you don't have to talk on half to say with words that's interesting i think about journaling. How long did it take you before you could actually start putting your emotions on paper. Was it months. Well the first time i did any of that was with this pastor. Who said here's a pad of paper and a pen. And i'm going to leave and come back and i was like you know and so but but i couldn't do that consistently And i have to say. This is fun when i was in here at your max impact retreat. You gave us a journal and my immediate reaction was. Oh no do we like. It's usually a force for me to journal and then someone has to say. Hey or someone has to remind me. Hey so i in here. But it's not something i do every day with words i do it pictorially. I remember that. I remember seeing those pictures on your. Brian elegant. 'cause i'd never i don't do. Pictorial journals the matter of fact. Interesting i'm the exact opposite in the toughest times or adversity..
The Origin of the Elgin Marbles
"Greece in the early part of the nineteenth century wasn't yet an independent country. It had been under the rule of the ottoman empire since the mid fifteenth century and this was the geopolitical situation in athens in eighteen. O one thomas. Bruce seventh earl of elegant was appointed as the ambassador extraordinary and minister. Plenipotentiary of his britannic majesty to the sublime port of selma third sultan of turkey prior to arriving in the ottoman empire. He asked the british government if they were interested in. Hiring artists can make drawings and take plaster casts of the sculptures at the parthenon. The british government was in no way interested. However even if the government wasn't interested. Thomas bruce still was so using his own funds. He hired a team of artists to document. The artwork found at the parthenon so far all of his plans for documenting. What was at the parthenon. We're perfectly fine. If he had just stuck to this. I probably be doing an episode today about something else. however he didn't didn't just stick to documenting the artwork. He soon began removing whatever sculptures that he could in total he took twenty one full statues fifteen meta panels which are carver. Tabular architectural pieces and a full seventy five meters of the parthenon frieze which decorated the upper interior of the parthenon. All of this marble sculpture was sent them all. To and then to england they became known as the elgin marbles named after the earl of elegant and because they were all made out of marble they are also known as the parthenon marbles. This was all done at the personal expense of the earl. At a cost of seventy four thousand two hundred and forty pounds or what today would be worth five million pounds or about six point eight million dollars.
Lady Diana: Fairy Tale or Horror Story?
"Diana princess of wales oftentimes called the people's princess born into a wealthy aristocratic family with strong royal ties. Dina grew up assuming her future would be pretty damn bright of course. She assumed that she was raised. Essentially to be married someone with royal blood to be married to a high born man of means. But you couldn't have known or assumed dreamt. Maybe that you would actually marry the prince of england heir to the british throne and become the british commonwealth princess. That's exactly what happened. She i caught. Prince charles is is a teenager when he was of all things. Dating her older sister would appear to be a sweet and dreamlike. Royal romance would begin later when that would capture the world's attention then it seemed to have it all to be living a fairy tale. A little prince the off romanticized prince charming had picked her her foot at fit the fabled glass slipper and she looked like a fairytale princess. She was young elegant fashionable beautiful. And now she wasn't actual princess but fairy tales. Don't often actually really come true do they. Yes dan i was becoming a princess but she was not becoming the happy bride of a devoted in love struck prince charming their fairytale romance was fake from the beginning a show put on for the cameras to uphold the all important picture perfect and profitable image of the british royal family beneath the facade of their romance behind the beautiful clothes and jewels. Extravagant wealth was a woman who is sick and suffering. Diana wet a man whose heart and bed already belonged someone else someone. The king and queen had deemed unsuitable wife for the prince. Diana's happy heavily publicized honeymoon was spent largely in tears. She married a man who she didn't really love because you didn't really know him a man who wished he was married to someone else and now diana worked hard to hide her true feelings from the media frenzy that surrounded her. She'd sacrificed any hope for a private life. Once she'd said yes to prince charles's marriage proposal. The british media and paparazzi would now watch her every move the rest of her life often waiting for her to make a mistake looking for suspected chinks in the royal family's armor diana herself said towards the end of her life after her marriage had ended. I seem to be on the front of a newspaper every single day which is an isolating experience and the higher. The media puts you places you. The bigger the drop
Madame De Florian's Abandoned Apartment
"Do flurry and lived in a fifteen hundred square foot apartment for most of her life. It was located near the red light district putting her right in the middle of the action during the bell. Talk sadly to flurry and passed away in that home in one thousand nine hundred thirty nine. Leaving on re to handle her affairs he then began living in the same apartment himself along with his own daughter but she fled paris in one thousand nine hundred eighty two and moved to the south of france in doing so. She left her father and the apartment behind her and never looked back. It was believed that on relive there until he died in nineteen sixty six. But even that wasn't enough to bring her back for a visit despite not once returning to the property even after her father's death she chose to pay the rent each month for the next forty four years. She died in two thousand ten at the age of ninety one with no one left to claim ownership of the apartments nor its contents it was opened up by the executors of her will to a local auctioneer and what he found albeit under a thick layer of dust astounded him. The apartment had been untouched for decades. It was filled to the brim with elegant furniture. One hundred years old or more in the bedroom. They found a four poster bed complete with canopy. A massive vanity had been tucked into the corner on top of which sat empty bottles and cannisters as well as an array of hairbrushes in the kitchen glassware pots pans and cutlery. All of it's still in place as though it had been waiting for. Its owner to come home. There was a giant stuffed ostrich in one room along with some mickey mouse and porky pig dolls all made before the second world war and artwork paintings of all shapes and sizes hung on the walls. Some had been leaned against furniture. And we're even seated on chairs across from each other like they'd been having a conversation. The peace to resist however was one particular painting. The portrait of the apartments original owner. Madame de fleury on painted by the master of swish himself. Giovanni bodini in the end. It seems the auctioneers hadn't unlocked in apartment door at all. He'd unearthed the time capsule that nobody knew had existed for over seventy
Big Changes Coming to Twitter
"Listeners. It's mike schneider here and i'm brett. Molina welcome back to talking tech. So there are changes coming soon on twitter. That's right brit. The social media platform has many new features of writing including spaces. Which is it's take on the audio chat app clubhouse clubhouse by the way no longer requires an invite so if you were interested in that you can check it out but back to twitter. Twitter is also starting to show up a feature called tip jar which allows users to send money directly to their favorite accounts. So there might be someone you see on twitter. You want to pay them. you know. Support them kind of like patriotic. Without going through victory on. I guess I guess i'm not a favorite yet. 'cause i tried to add this to mind. You know to supplement my income and no dice. so twitter's also seeking users to test it's super follows feature which will allow you to charge a monthly subscription fee for extra interactivity and content and another charging option ticketed spaces or you could charge for exclusive audio content. Now what's interesting here is that the company will take a cut based on the amount of money user makes until the user makes fifty thousand dollars. Twitter's cut his three percent after that twitter fee will increase to up to twenty percents on future earnings now. These are moves. Obviously increased revenue as the platform has grown from one hundred ninety nine million to two hundred six million monetize -able daily active users or another description. That is twitter users who could see ads when they're on the platform also in the works is something i and many other twitter's of ask for for a long time and undo tweet function. You ever sent a tweet and then you're like oh god i'd like to undo that will you can't delete it but you know a new tweet might be more elegant Twitter's testing blew a new subscription service. Let you undo tweets. That's being tested in canada and australia. how bad do i want to undo tweets. Bad enough to pay twitter. We may find out also in the early stages of testing is a down vote button which showed up for some users testing the upcoming apple. Ios fifteen now. This isn't a dislike button but sounds more like the upa vote option on. Read it and it's only on reply. So i guess you can vote or download replies on yours and others tweets now. Twitter says it's testing to understand the
"elegant" Discussed on Never Thought I'd Say This
"And i'm done but that's not bear but but that's he's very sweet. I have to poke out my mind's eye because why also jody noticed that there seems to be a song about a there is and we'll have to get to that another day as you guys. There is a song that goes along. Apparently a song that goes along with To to gramps has ponytail. I don't even know if it's grant ponytail but it says gramps harvey brooks and it's the same who and a half thousand you views from five years ago again. It's i think it's all my mom. This is your mom watching two and a half thousand. She's got two and a half thousand. Listen she needs something to do other than send me random crap in my phone. So that's what she's doing. I'm she could've sent that to you. Two and a half thousand times. She never even sent it to me once. Thank god well. That's my job now. Great so anyway. I hope you enjoyed hearing my stepdad sitting about my mom. I mean his lover. Look we have covered. We've covered everything from peer pressure too. Generous lovers You said it and laugh and whatever that noises all right. Thank you guys so much for listening for Being our fans are never nation. You guys are amazing for those of you. That are new to listen to the podcast. Thank you so much for joining us. If you wanna find us on instagram you can follow us at never. Thought i'd say this you can follow me on my personal page at jodi sweden you can follow me at the bay. Her and you can also follow us on facebook which is also never thought. I'd say this and we have a youtube. Yeah and we have a youtube channel. Make sure you go to youtube though youtube. If you will and look us up. Never thought i'd say this you'll find our youtube channel on there. Make sure you subscribe to that. Subscribe to the podcast wherever you listen to your podcast and Also if you have any suggestions either. Further youtube channel four show for my mom any of it you can go ahead and email us never thought i'd at proton mail dot com Again thank you so much for joining us this week on never thought i'd say this and remember you guys. Keep killing the parenting game. Not your kids.
"elegant" Discussed on WBUR
"Elegant as the Empire State Building with a concession stand. There are many superlatives which apply to the paramount for 90 years, this landmark Theatre has hosted movie premieres. Later concerts, lectures, even naturalization ceremonies. But since the coronavirus last show was Buddy Guy in friends marched to third. 2000 and 20. Yeah, that was that was the last time we had anyone in the building. The poster for a canceled jazz show from March 11th of last year still hangs in the lobby. Honestly, I thought we'd be closed for a month, maybe a few weeks. Maybe may never thought that we would be in this situation. At first, they explored the idea of roping off six ft. Between seats. But that reduced their 3000 person theater to 450. That small An audience wouldn't cover the costs, so they rescheduled all of their events from last spring to the fall. Then to early 2021. Now I'm actually now. Rescheduling the rescheduling events to 2000 and 22. Baby Shark Live show has been rescheduled now four times poor baby shark. He's just swimmin for month to month. It's very sad. It is sad. In the meantime, the Paramount secured a federal pee pee pee long for about $250,000, but.
"elegant" Discussed on A.D. History Podcast
"Elegant has died at the age of eighteen and his cousin session onto co from there so for fourteen years old eighteen year old kid was impressive and he lived a very extravagant life during that time. And he's definitely one of the lesser known emperors over room. How once you enough historian it's truly fascinating and what is easy. Just brandish as wade and crazy. There's more to it of his desires and wishes could be considered ideas of transpeople by modern standards as we mentioned some modern commentators even dubbed him slash her rooms transgender imprint and he also allowed women into the senate on occasions goes prostrate it but still women in the senate that's something new of emperor would allow and perhaps in modern times. We should mind some defensive for women and his views and sex gender some of his views on sex and especially his views on gender as mentioned it could be seen as incredibly progressive in today's world. Imagine imagine a transgender king. Today that would still be shocking female transgender queen today so she go from country with a king and queen impressive to see rome possibly doing that. It's a very it could be seen as very progressive as said we. Let's keep things by all standards are. He did do a lot of other stuff. Which is undeniably passionate crazy like some. That can't be considered okay by today's standards. And he's clearly played a role in popular culture to as hinted towards. He really reminded me of a certain fictional character. And i'm not the first person to compare his life and his actions will certain suzhou pathak teen king over west us king. Yeah yeah yeah a king who took pleasure in the suffering of others and his death. Spoilers was orchestrated by visa. Mobile of grand chocolate will instead like he's basically realized your free unlike so many powders between we've we've talked us. The past between the will and hadrian's will talk game a friends keeps on coming up more and more as this podcast progressive. You realize george was very inspired by history books. It certainly would seem so but insofar as he would be considered progressive from the perspective of roman society at the time. It doesn't sound like he was doing it in some great ideological crusade against the breakaway speedier was doing it to be progressive. Who's doing it. Because that's just how he will do things he very much like. Getting a rise outta people being unexpected. He definitely seemed to love attention and he definitely likes you know given the big middle finger to any sort of established mores and social norms and those things that were expected of him but at the same time given this what does appear on the whole general immaturity in terms of his attitude. And what would be realistically expected of. Not simply as a roman emperor but a competent and proper leader. He was really putting a target on his own back. And if you didn't recognize that i would be. I wouldn't be surprised but it would certainly disappointing because he was basically writing his own death warrant. Yes that's a very good way to put it. You can't despite let us head room still off you hundred years under its belt over one hundred years so under belt here and even though we're way positives golden age. You still can't be improved room and do those things and nothing could suffer consequences people who've gotten improve and killed for lesson room. Oh most definitely so. My first really big question here is how could we test the veracity of these stories. Who who's telling them. And i'm curious if we know who they are. We have some idea the sources as to if they would have any motivation to paint him..
"elegant" Discussed on Stories Philippines Podcast
"Guest nasa provincia camino and say sabela that has happened at school nominee on me. Laurino bina yun at all fan lung. Binghaman canal kindy doing nikola. The nearly bunk on legal hundred or the accessible. Lethem issa byron. Make us doing michaela hope a week at the own domi- dance abundant dunlop nine elegant by their separately. Hong san nas walesa brave. It lot do not trespass mala my body. Boggle marketing hung and by. They're doing mcgladdery demands but their new keno ongoing hollow blocks been out by those score on income. My some Face them by there. I was only seven then a great one one afternoon. All we now who neglect. But they're not any canoga. Be luminosity koran Haida aero orlando billet. The anger gallini soccer belongs identify data. Sweden why not by whom michelle on wednesday afternoon on the hot in their own agree at automobile did milonga the hud barina haunting me the next day ditton on yadi how the hope Abano by their nalen big lung may meet happens will belong citing their see by something again. Modena's through nine bog nap on lake pelotas through allow the last lucky by the ec behold about Others identified there. I felt nami. Button belong site known for their Mukoko or oxidant. nancy no see demille lap. O.'neil our belong side. Noggin tejano by are from the other side. Them but they are nineteen at the asean at kontos in the thin molly daley will move personal data. I decided not. Everybody can see any haggas. Goes others. say them but there may moody any august public. Sacking mcdonagh number gear. Mahogany us say. But their physical had to see but there by malaysian man exit. No senior barrett would be nab alexa to dispense the school now. That battle willing to dispense. School-leaving c-pap robotics saddened by their lamar. Had no better molly released. How can you see them. Elastic belong say don't but they're no singer who bear. Oh he did say his name exactly known allow the that but there. You must then come by there. They didn't chuckle garner. You can get us but gamut by whole mississippi athletic now. I'd better known by her barber. Moyo hornby spell pizza pandera. If ask on asking me now would go on by data. Come up at the honduran. Donde it score on arkansas by some old horse upon there at market that onassis say but the cc.
"elegant" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM
"Really set the ladder. Elegant keita combine leaker. What some Super relevancy willis less lab. Lima ski and skiing was lonely. Wally goes along to la. He will bowl car to was funnier and ep or lay through my debt. Adela optical bustier number. One number was the gut here gumbo. Dan musser depend ian Dear almost kind of unusually high net worth it but what does he put violence derogatory. Sarah barra dogs food boom malakand by mustard upon yan munda diesel by what roman disability from really must depend. Yeah yeah remind. Guess about gay leg doolan. Young albatros.
"elegant" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"You can't talk how long you can talk. What's allowed what's not allowed? And of course, the Democrats have a great majority. What do we have now? 40 people We have 40 and they have 90 some 90 some so they're in overwhelming majority. And So they kept you out. I mean, they keep you out of the ballgame to start with no matter how hard you try, and you and delegate Boteler try very hard and I know you do but let's get back to the caucus idea. Caucus are the 40 members of the Republican Caucus. They have meetings every week, and they Supposed to plan strategy and work together or do whatever and you feel that's not happening. Well, Number one. There was no discussion of the rule change. There was no vote on whether it was unacceptable. Change are not acceptable, wasn't explained or anything. So then, when we got to walk in Only 10 of the 20 you were out in the hole had courage enough to walk in. And the rules. There was no debate on the rules. We didn't hear the rules. They weren't read the US seven of us voted against the rules of the 40. Some Republicans. Can you name the seven? Well, yes, myself. Okay, Polar. Elegant Fisher married Marc Fisher. Mark Fisher Parrot Who man for Congress from western Maryland. Gentlemen that you had on the radio, please. Dan Cox. Cox. Apartment on Earth from the eastern shore. They were the only seven that had the guts to stand up and do the right thing, Kevin and I don't care if they were the best rules in the world, which they weren't just the fact that we were locked out and made stand in the hallway and we're not allowed to participate. That's not the way this is No course not. Now, let me explain something before I go to delegate bowler to our listening audience. Uh, Rick Impallaria and Joe Boteler are not like us. Okay, what I mean, we're people where citizens they are elected representatives of the people. They hold the title, delegate or legislative, but they are elected representatives of the people. Whatever you think of them Republican or Democrat. They have been duly elected to represent a district now, Joe, how many people are in the district? Oh, I think the better 121 133. I think it is 253,000 depending on the district. So when you look atyou, Boteler or Rick Impallaria, your delegate, you're looking at 133,000 people. That's what I mean by different, okay? So when they are denied rights that they are entitled to when they are denied access when they are misled or not respected. Leaders, which are all Democrats and very radical. They're all radical Democrats. They're not even liberals anymore. When I When we talk about the legislation that's coming up. You will clearly understand how radical these people are. When they disrespect and do not allow delegate bowler and delegate Temple. That's 133,000 people. That they are disrespecting. Yeah, you have to remember. A lot of those folks are From the Democratic Party to it, Z. Not just We represent Republicans. We represent Democrats. You know, justice well, and it might district It's a 2 to 1 ratio. And you know, I represent Hillandale. I represent Rose. Stale these air areas where, um, you know their voice should be heard. I find it amazing. That we're always talking about the vote. And how everyone has the right to vote. That vote needs to be protected. But here we are elected officials down their elected buyer are folks and we're shut out of the process. It's absolutely astounding. Well, let's do this. Let's take a quick call, and we got to take a break it a 20. We're gonna have our favorite pastor, Doctor. Uh, David Lewis, David, but first want to take a call from Bob and Park for when he wants to talk about Hogan for a minute. And what will it will use that right now? Because when we take the break and come back, we're gonna talk about the relationship. Of Larry Hogan to the Republican caucus and the Republican Party in general. Okay, But let's talk to Barbara quick here. Have good evening your.
"elegant" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"Up sunny, mild today and a high near 50. It is a 28 right now in Elegant city and 27 in Reisterstown. We'll get your calls in just a second, but I did want to point out. This is just another. Purely total coincidence. You know, like Amazon offering vaccine distribution. Just, um, our on our after the illegitimate president was sworn in the Wuhan Health Organization, the W H O Admitted they're testing grossly overstates the individual testing positive for covert surprise, surprise surprise admitting that PCR testing Produces high amplification rates and results and a huge number of false positives. On again. There's also much of consternation about the CDC, which has a bunch of Obama holdovers and deep state bureaucrats entrenched into it. Now they're getting you know what's hitting the fan after a woman who died from a fall May fall. That was the cause of death. Was listed as a covert fatality. So the 400,000 Again. It's sad for anybody to die for any reason, but we we've seen that before. Even the CDC said that actual number might be 6%. May have died as a result of from covered not with Coben was one of our listeners of keeps track of the stuff on the state level for us and sent us detailed information on this. And the confirmed deaths, the fatality rate in this state Of four are the For Wednesday. January 20th. Would have been 1.95% that confirmed death out of the confirmed cases and a 24 hour changes. It's down by some 2000 so these your particular the comb or abilities and take over the age ranges. Until you get to about age 77 9 and then much more aggressively 80 plus the possibility of fatalities. More mortality from this Is relatively low. I mean, by really low I mean, if your age 22 29 is 290.5% If you're younger than that, say, ages zero through nine. It's 90.6%. So obviously, this particular body had sold folks much more heavily than young folks. But even at its worst of the over 23% mortality rate for folks, 80 Plus, But of course, you know many of us but the timing of the 80 plus ever a lot of cold War abilities. The kind of factor into this, Sean Hey, look, I want it's about an hour long, Dr Simone Gold. She's with Frontline doctors. I posted her video speech on my Me we page S so if you want to see it, you'll have to join me. We and do a friend request because I am in the process of exiting Facebook. But in that, she, she pointed out, I think we have been deceived. We have been lied to. Regarding Why the name covert 19? Because It really is a derivative of stars. There was SARS one and this should be stars, too. And the reason why it should be stars to is because the virus shares 78%. Of this virus is similar to Sarge. One So why is it? Why come up with a new name? Why call it a novel virus, a new virus. It's not It's based on SARS 1 78% of this virus. This Chinese viruses actually based in SARS, SARS one. So that's why should be Sarge, too, In fact, originally was called stars, too. And then the Chinese got upset because it was called the Wuhan virus. Remember that? Yeah, that was racist, and you can't call it that, and they basically put pressure on the W. H O and the world media. And the American media, and they complied. As they came up with his heart will call it coronavirus, coronaviruses, a cold virus, and then they put 19 on it because it came out in 2019. So that that we have been lied to and deceived about the very name, origin and the exact nature of this virus, which here's 78% of its replication of whatever with the Stars, one just It's a fascinating hour long thing, and I've learned a lot from it yesterday. Dr Simone Gold Frontline doctors. She is amazing. It's over on me. We all right on me. We I'm on your side. Listen as a matter of clarification aside for season emails about this, our show page stays. On Facebook because we have people joining every single day there. Thousands now who are members of the show patient Facebook, and I will also stay on Twitter because I think it's good to be able to monitor this stuff s Oh, well until until we get silenced or completely, you know, shut down or d platform and it's gonna happen. It's just a matter of time before it does. It's happening. Everybody you get big enough. They take you down on I've seen so many conservatives tossed off Silence, Shadow band and what have you So, um, again? That's just a personal decision I made with my personal page. So what do you know that All right, your calls and comments I promised coming up right after the 7 30 news. We got Choose your fake news that still to come. So stay right where you are. 7 30 time for latest news headlines. Here's Bruce. Of course, we have the joke coming up as well. Sean that's around the quarter Mourners gathered at the West Baltimore funeral home yesterday. To say their final farewells for the murdered coordinator of Baltimore's Safe Streets program. Dante Barksdale was shot and killed near Douglas homes Sunday laid to rest at King Memorial Park. 30 Old man hospitalized following an afternoon shooting a Baltimore city yesterday. Police say the victim was found with gunshot wounds about 3 P.m. the 1700 block of Pennsylvania Avenue. No word on a suspect. The symbol of our city and Prince George's county.
"elegant" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"Radio app? Well, they let him in. They let Joe Biden onto the grounds of the White House. Yep, as he is in the White House. The outgoing president Trump is in Florida. It'll be interesting to see how that plays out. What is it? What's he gonna do? And Yeah, how I'm assuming a lot of golf. How's he gonna communicate? He's been doing a lot of golf lately. Planning his daughter's wedding, Tiffany. Yeah, I don't know that this valley. Well, that's doesn't seem to be his. His big deal. There was also a suspect in the tabloids were were talking about Melania's dress as she left the White House. Which was this very elegant black. She's always well dressed, right. I mean this black dress. Black high heels somber, she was quiet but smiling, holding her husband's hand. And then she gets off the plane in Florida, and it's like resort where, although you know it's a 38 $100 dress or something like that, But it's a beautiful like sixties pattern dress, and she's wearing Navy flats. And they thought that that was Worth Inc. Headliner. We'll just the way you said flats. Think is why they wrote it up. You know you want your woman in a nice five. I still let her she doesn't have to be in anything that Z How you don't want her in close, so Joe Biden took the office today put his hands on a Bible that's been in his family since 18 93. I love the Bible story. It's accented with a Celtic cross Every swearing in. He's done for every office. He's assumed he has used that same Bible. How heavy do you think that Bible is it? Don't be £58.10 pounds. I mean, it's a It was a hefty looking Bible. I think Jill held that thing up by herself. His son. Beau used it when he was sworn in the Delaware attorney general. Ceremony is son. Until used it when he was Was going to make a really Wow. I wanted to see where that was gonna go. Wasn't gonna go anywhere. Good. It wasn't going. It was going to be very mean catty comment on a day That should be nice for the Bidens Mark. Dim you nation is head of the rare Book and Special collections Division of Library of Congress and said that President elect often look for a book with which they have a personal connection or One that represents the history of the moment in which they're taking office, for example, um, the Lincoln Bible on the Martin Luther King Bible used by Barack Obama when he swore on both of those and the Library of Congress houses. Many of those Bibles, including Lincoln's, of course. And does get requests from politicians about the books that they hope they can use for their oath of office. And he said that transporting the book itself is no easy task. You have to go through conservation review, you have to be transported in especially built box to make sure a protection against bad weather. On other unfavorable conditions, and Kamila Harris is the one that she used also had a pretty interesting history to it. Presidents and members of Congress are required by the Constitution to take an oath of office but not required to place a hand on a sacred text while doing so. They can use any text they prefer. John Quincy Adams used a book of law during the ceremony. Lyndon B. Johnson after Kennedy's assassination, took the oath of office aboard Air Force one with his hand on a Roman Catholic missile. I s oh, Keith Ellison in Minnesota, the only Muslim in Congress at the time that he was sworn in used the Koran at his swearing in ceremony. Ah Koran that once belonged to Thomas Jefferson. And then in her swearing in photo congresswoman receded to leave Democrat of Michigan used to Koran given to her by her best friend, But I'm not in the swearing in. She just used to having the picture, so I'm not sure what that Well, The president didn't make some remarks before he headed to Florida. Andrew Dim Burt is covering that joins us Now we'll get wait one. Get him on the line. Oh, But I want to play for you. Just a couple of the comments that the president may well,.
"elegant" Discussed on WSB-AM
"Coverage of the inauguration of Joe Biden is the president of the United States Begins Mr Bible be sworn in as the nation's 46 president today, exactly two weeks after deadly attack of the U. S. Capitol. Of the West. Please be okay at your reporting Live inauguration takes place under extremely tight security. Yes, God. Georgia Congressman Hank Johnson says it's sad to see the overwhelming security presence in the nation's capital inauguration will be unlike any other national mall packed with tens of thousands of people will be replaced by more than 25,000. National Guard troops patrolling D. C. This will be the most secure inauguration, probably in U. S History. Channel two Action News reporter Richard Elegant is in D. C, along with hundreds of Georgia National Guard. Groups. I'm extremely proud to be here, getting a watch this up close and personal and help provide that extra safety is for this to happen to let one of the most important parts of our democracy take place that smooth transition. You can't beat it. At least a dozen National Guard troops have been removed from Washington after background checks discover links to far right groups, but none is believed to be from Georgia. President elect Biden will be sworn in at noon and is expected to deliver a message of unity during his inaugural address Reporting live, Bill Kaya, Geo 95.5 WSB Our coverage Playing today you hear the inauguration ceremonies live on 95.5 WSB and the WSB radio app. And regular programming will air on a M. 7 50 between 11:30 A.m. and 1 P.m. will not be covered throughout the day. I'll tell you if the weekends wet in five minutes. I'm wsb meteorologist Kirk Knowledge taking back the night 75 through Clayton County, leaving Highway 1941 up to tractor trailer trouble in the right lane And I to 85 Speaking of 25, Left Lane and right shoulder affected with a crash down in the cab county. Look 35 north bound north of Church Street Exit 40 smiler, Mark McKay 95.5 wsb. This bar shit of Atlanta's winning new sponsored by Ragsdale, heating and plumbing at 602. Here's Marcy would've said jutting above the Metro Atlanta firefighter takes center stage during today's inauguration. I don't feel nervous. I just feel excited. The first.
"elegant" Discussed on WSB-AM
"Luckily one of our listeners Purchased it, and he's been joined the fruits of my labors ever since getting this spaghetti meatballs six nights a week. So I don't know. I'm a little upset. He had the pasta past. I guess he did. Does he do ads for them? I don't know. Over. Uh, I've never heard of them. I don't know. Like Chick fil A Give me the Chick fil a black card which gave me for free meal a day. For a year. And I had that for, like, three or four years. It was fantastic. Um s so I think maybe that's the deal like Olive Garden was just like, Hey, Hannity. Here you go, s Oh, I don't know if they if he ever had one A or B, they revoked it. Um, but It'll be okay. It gives me hope that at least there's one less. There's one more available now. Do you think they'll give that one out? Transfer it to you? Yeah, really wanting it. So this is what this falls on your beautifully narrow Elegant shoulders. Debra Green, Okay, you gotta find out, eh? If they're bringing that back the offer back, Okay, Because if if the never ending pasta pass promotion comes up again, And let's just say it's on a random Thursday. You're buying all of us one. If I'm allowed to. I certainly would. There's no question about it. I would. And I swear to God, I would but serious if he called you, Andrew. Yeah, but here's the deal. Last time it was, you know, you had basically the listener had to call or go online all day and refreshing. Refreshes randomly drawn it. Yeah. So I don't know what it is, but I will take that whole day off. You know, so I'm gonna call and I'm not calling in sick. I'm not gonna lie. I'm gonna call in hungry toe all my bosses and be like, Yeah, I got to take Thursday off Like why everything Okay? Do you have covert and no, No, it's Olive Garden. I need to stay at home. It's show prep. It is show fresh. Yes, exactly. I would burn a vacation day for that. Again. I can't believe I missed this. See what I can find The miss that I miss you thought about it. I think you talked about it so much that the listeners like Yeah, That is a good idea, And that's why he probably thought the problem was when it was launched. It was like 2 P.m. and I was sleeping. A lot of stuff happens during the middle of the day when I'm sleeping, So I missed out on that. And I wasn't 100% in. I was like, Yeah, you know, I was on the fence on D I'm so mad. I didn't get that so mad. The hell of his biggest regret in life. Yeah. 100%. Yeah. You got a pretty good life of that, because that is my biggest regret. Because I mean that you put that on your tombstone should have gotten the $500 She got in the never ending pasta faster. Mom Garden s so anyway, I don't even Know if that's true, Hannity. If you're listening text, it doesn't seem to be true. There's a bunch of stuff where he's already addressed it. Okay, So did you ever have one or he'd never have doesn't say that he ever had one. Or he would need one. But apparently he did find it on Twitter. It was brought to his attention, really talked about it. And he not even sure why They brought his name up. Interesting, interesting, All right, so there might not be one floating around out there. I was kind of hoping they pulled it so I could slide in big. Hey, I'm on the same station. You know, on a smudges. I've talked about that thing They've gotten, like 100, K and free advertising had me alone. So Deborah's going to find out if when that's coming back. God, I can't believe I missed that later. All right. Boggles my mind that we missed that. Uh, All right. What were you talking about? Oh, I want to talk about so I actually not accidentally but in my pocket. I brought a knife to work today. Like a Swiss army knife. Okay. All right. Did you mean to Well, I was opening I used to open baseball cards. Okay, So, um and I thought about this. I don't know if I have time to do this. Did you Low T Chuck from Whitefish, Montana joining us now, I'm assuming That was like a baby gift. Right? You were giving knives as a baby, like Oh, Chuck turns six months. Here's literally kindergarten. First grade. Probably got my first old timer night. Okay. Like the old timer. Yeah. So I remember. I never got a knife as a young age, but I wanted a Swiss army knife so so bad. And they're expensive. Right? And my parents were made of money there, you know, hard working blue collar folk on they finally like my 12th birthday. They got me. Ah, Bootleg Swiss Army knife. No, you see, You know the one? Yeah, I'm going to the knockoffs. But I didn't care. It doesn't matter. I didn't care at all it had it had the two It had the blade. It had the toothpick scissors, So I don't care if it was cheap knockoff. I was so happy so happy. So I want to talk about briefly knockoffs. And what do your thought on? You know, It's not exactly a Gucci belt, but you know it's not a Swiss army knife, but The whole world will dip it our toes into that four or 487207 51 800 wsb talk on a Twitter and instagram at market And this is the market. I'm show You don't love me. Set up last month. W TRAVEL Time is 6 45 Most intuitive five has cleaned up nicely, though,.