21 Burst results for "Elif"

"elif" Discussed on TED Talks Daily

TED Talks Daily

04:59 min | 6 d ago

"elif" Discussed on TED Talks Daily

"Intellect is supposed to be nourished, you see one atheist scholar competing with a firmly feast scholar, but it's not a real intellectual exchange because it's a clash between two certainties. I think binary or positions are everywhere. So slowly and systematically, we are being denied the right to be complex. Istanbul Berlin needs Paris, Brussels, stucker, Baghdad, Barcelona. We have seen one horrible terror attack after another. And when you express your sorrow and when you react against the cruelty, you get all kinds of reactions, messages on social media. But one of them is quite disturbing, only because it's so widespread. They say, why do you feel sorry for them? Why do you feel sorry for them? Why don't you feel sorry for civilians in Yemen or civilians in Syria? And I think the people who write such messages do not understand that we can feel sorry for and stand in solidarity with victims of terrorism and violence in the Middle East in Europe, in Asia, in America, wherever, everywhere, equally and simultaneously. They don't seem to understand that we don't have to pick one pain. And one place over all others. But I think this is what tribalism does to us. It shrinks our minds for sure, but it also shrinks our hearts to such an extent that we become numb to the suffering of other people. And the sad truth is we weren't always like this. I had a children's book out in turkey. And when the book was published, I did lots of events. I went to many primary schools, which gave me a chance to observe younger kids in turkey. And it was always amazing to see how much empathy imagination and chutzpah they have. These children are much more inclined to become global citizens than nationalists at that age.

stucker Istanbul Baghdad Brussels Barcelona Berlin Paris Yemen Syria Middle East Asia Europe America turkey
"elif" Discussed on NPR's Book of the Day

NPR's Book of the Day

03:16 min | 2 months ago

"elif" Discussed on NPR's Book of the Day

"<Speech_Female> and when I <Speech_Female> set out to write either <Speech_Female> or <Speech_Female> I started <Speech_Female> writing it in 2017 <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> during me too <Speech_Female> when a lot <Speech_Female> of women were revisiting <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> their own sexual <Speech_Female> histories and describing <Speech_Female> them in different ways. <Speech_Female> I was at <Speech_Female> that .1 year <Speech_Female> into <Speech_Female> a lesbian <Speech_Female> relationship <Speech_Female> for the <Speech_Female> first time in my life <Speech_Female> after really <Speech_Female> only dating guys. <Speech_Female> And <Speech_Female> one text that I <Speech_Female> read at that time was <Speech_Female> compulsory heterosexuality <Speech_Female> by <Speech_Female> Adrian rich, <Speech_Female> which blew my mind. <Speech_Female> And it's <Speech_Female> about the existence <Speech_Female> of <Speech_Female> a force <Speech_Female> that is sometimes secret <Speech_Female> and sometimes not <Speech_Female> secret that's <Speech_Female> always working in <Speech_Female> society <Speech_Female> to over <Speech_Female> history and over <Speech_Female> different cultures. <Speech_Female> It's always <Speech_Female> working to wrench <Speech_Female> women's <Speech_Female> energies away <Speech_Female> from themselves <Speech_Female> and each other <Speech_Female> and towards <Speech_Female> men. <Speech_Female> And when I thought back <Speech_Female> about my college <Speech_Female> experience, you know, <Speech_Female> because part of the question I had <Speech_Female> was I <Speech_Female> feel so wonderful <Speech_Female> in this relationship <Speech_Female> now with the woman <Speech_Female> with whom I hope to spend <Speech_Female> the rest of my life. <Speech_Female> Why didn't I do this <Speech_Female> sooner? And <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> that was part of <Speech_Female> the motivation for me to <Speech_Female> write either or was to <Speech_Female> go back to that period <Speech_Female> and <Silence> revisit <Speech_Female> why <Speech_Female> that didn't <Speech_Female> seem like it was an option <Speech_Female> on the table. And <Speech_Female> why it seemed so <Speech_Female> important to have <Speech_Female> these relationships <Speech_Female> with guys. <Speech_Female> Yeah, <Speech_Female> see Lin seems <Speech_Female> often in two places <Speech_Female> at the same time. <Speech_Female> In the experience, <Speech_Female> whether it's the <Speech_Female> conversation, <Speech_Female> the <Speech_Female> sex, the <Speech_Female> travel adventure, <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> simultaneously <Speech_Female> sitting <Speech_Female> outside of <Speech_Female> it, thinking about <Speech_Female> how she <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> could turn it <SpeakerChange> into <Speech_Female> art some way. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Yeah, you know, there's a <Speech_Female> scene where she takes <Speech_Female> a creative writing <Speech_Female> class and one thing <Speech_Female> that the teacher <Speech_Female> tells her, which is something <Speech_Female> that a creative writing <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> instructor actually told <Speech_Female> me when I was in <Speech_Male> college is <Speech_Male> the writer is someone <Speech_Female> who's always <Speech_Female> outside <Speech_Male> and inside <Speech_Female> at the same time <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> he was really <Speech_Female> like if you could do anything <Speech_Female> else besides being a writer, <Speech_Female> you should do that <Speech_Female> because <Speech_Female> as a writer, you're not <Speech_Female> able to experience anything <Speech_Female> authentically <Speech_Female> because you're always <Speech_Female> outside of it <Speech_Male> and describing it <Speech_Male> at the same time. <Speech_Female> And there's <Speech_Female> a very dark way <Silence> of viewing that. <Speech_Female> But <Speech_Female> I don't know, I've gotten <Speech_Female> more into it. I've <Speech_Female> gotten more into a meditation <Speech_Female> in my <Speech_Female> 40s and <Speech_Female> there's actually a connection <Speech_Female> between <Speech_Female> that writerly <Speech_Male> point of view <Speech_Female> and mindfulness. <Speech_Female> Like on <Speech_Female> the one hand, you don't want <Speech_Female> to get so caught up <Speech_Female> in narrating the story <Speech_Female> that you're just in the narration. <Speech_Female> But <Speech_Female> then in another way, <Speech_Female> it's kind of <Speech_Female> useful to have <Speech_Female> this outside <Speech_Female> perspective on <Speech_Female> your life and to <Speech_Female> be able to <Speech_Female> think <Speech_Female> about what's happening <Speech_Female> and to look for <Speech_Female> meanings and to question <Speech_Female> it and not just <Speech_Female> to assume <Speech_Male> that <Speech_Male> this is human nature. <Speech_Music_Female> This is the way that things <Speech_Music_Female> have to be. <Speech_Music_Female> But I <Speech_Music_Female> do think that <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> she's eventually <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> going to get <SpeakerChange> there at some <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> point. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Elif batuman is the <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> author of either or, <Speech_Music_Female> the <SpeakerChange> sequel to <Speech_Music_Female> her bestselling <Music> novel the idiot. <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Silence> <Advertisement> <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Female> This is Tamara Keith <Speech_Female> from the NPR <Speech_Female> politics podcast. <Speech_Female> We've been <Speech_Female> following the news <Speech_Female> of the draft <Speech_Female> leaked opinion from the <Speech_Female> Supreme Court <Speech_Female> on roe V wade. <Speech_Female> For <Speech_Female> more on what life <Speech_Female> in the U.S. could <Speech_Female> look like, if roe is overturned, listen to the NPR politics podcast.

Adrian rich Tamara Keith NPR Supreme Court U.S.
"elif" Discussed on NPR's Book of the Day

NPR's Book of the Day

04:18 min | 2 months ago

"elif" Discussed on NPR's Book of the Day

"There are times in this job when I go into a certain conversation thinking it's going to go a certain way. And then it opens up in surprising directions. That's how it went with writer elif batuman. We were talking about her newest novel. It's called either or a sequel to her book the idiot, which was a finalist for the Pulitzer Prize, by the way. In her new book, her protagonist Ceylon is a sophomore in college and to her every question feels existential. Because that's how batuman herself felt in those years. I was a seeker. I was looking for the meaning of life and how to live. I was the first person in my family to be born in the United States, my whole family's from turkey and I did go to Harvard like Celine, and I was aware that I had this incredible opportunity and that I had to make the most of it and that if I didn't, it was going to be this giant dishonor. I also knew that I wanted meaning to come from books and from literature and even though my parents are doctors, they didn't really pressure me to go into science. So I was really just looking for literature to show me the answers and show me how to live and show me how to create a successful life. And that's also the case for sailing in these books. Right. So, Celine, she sees her life through these great works of literature, Russian literature, in particular. Can you explain what those books in particular have opened up for you? I fell in love with Russian literature when I was a teenager. And when I look back at what really attracted me to books like Anna karenina and pushkin's Eugene and naked, which were two of the big favorites for me early on, Tolstoy and pushkin really saw what was unfair in life for women and also for children in a way that no other part of serious discourse that I could see was talking about that..

elif batuman Celine Pulitzer Prize Ceylon turkey United States pushkin Anna karenina Eugene Tolstoy
"elif" Discussed on The Running for Real Podcast

The Running for Real Podcast

09:23 min | 11 months ago

"elif" Discussed on The Running for Real Podcast

"Hi friends together and twenty three chilly out this morning. I want us to start as we do. But touching something of nature defined something right now across. The street has extra quiet day and touch my neighbor's lawn some grass. I mean not gross. Elif some what do you feel okay. We ready to begin in three two and one. I definitely on the chilly side. This morning kills good headlamp fully charged and on mentioned last time that my head love post not charged and it was barely on which is pretty funny. But it's good to now. And i have a perfect vest on which friend just bird so we'll loose just tightening that up and time for another together now. This brings in the question. Thought the i've been having about what exactly going to deal with these once. The weather gets any colder than is right. Now i have a longest today but it's not really cold enough flow of the. I remember trying to do these last year gloves. And it's really hard to hold my phone with gloves on. So i could do it during the day when it's and selects catholic but during the day there's a lot more 'cause noise and i think one of the things that's nice about these is there is usually pretty good. Lack of noise caused driving around so it does feel better on your end. It's just the odd car but we can discuss that can get to it now. Let's put a us back into the here and now where we have right now though. We're gonna work out way through what we usually do. And the first thing we're going to do a body scan for anyone who is on the together on welcome cited joining us. If a friend told you about this an issue time trying you think in this is totally get. It does sound way. It doesn't but i hope you'll see. It's pretty magical pretty cool that we get to do it together. So when i say start with the body scan who come out rest today when i say start with a buddy scowling. What they mean is we're gonna start at the top of our heads. When i tell you you scan down like a warm wave of light scanning down from your head all the way from your toes i will call out specific areas and see you just pay attention to the feeling certain areas might tell you to listen up nice you just paying attention and just checking in with bodies ready. Okay starting from the top of your head scanning down through is had the round of the back of your head. Whatever that screwed someone hoax. If it'll i would is going into your nose and your jaw into the front of your neck on the back of your neck going into your shoulders on the front you cover coup going into your upper arms down. -til lower your wrist and fingers. Make sure you think is a nice and loose shipping. Maybe holding you're putting your thumb resting your thumb on that first finger on the second third middle third of the things that took place to rest. Your finger keeps it nice and lease who how can hear it going back to the chest. It's no let's pause and see if you can hear that nice. Stop going down into the chest into your stark low back. Going into your pelvis cleats into the upper. Could no accord in your knees into upper. Carve noah cough arch heel and toes. How's your body feeling for me. Outside of one of my fears. A little bit sore from steep downhills ditching long. Run as i am heel striker I think i've just so it does. Her little said yesterday warmed up into it. Didn't really change the run for now. I'm gonna keep going but this may end up being a show together on the worse offering to turn it off if i need to go. Yeah definitely work is on my mind. As we often have we have an income up is a mine kind of kind of loops. Back to that right. it keeps going. Think about other things and loop back to whatever worried about in your body injury wise. She's where am i bring keeps going. So how did you feel feeling through next. i wanna ask you mentally. How are you if i was to ask you that question right now. What would you say would be longer explanation of how you doing. What would you tell me. We're going to run back towards our. I just love hearing out. My family is obsessed. Those as bailey is led the charge with us but Yeah he's cu. Weren't back that way but i want you to tell me how are you.

Elif bailey
"elif" Discussed on FT Everything Else

FT Everything Else

04:41 min | 11 months ago

"elif" Discussed on FT Everything Else

"Tales of a bbc radio. Four show it kind of makes me anxious just thinking about all the things you do. And so i'm curious i like. How do you organize your time. What is your to do list. Look like i'm one of these people who plays around with different ideas which is probably a bad a bad plan but every day i have a piece of paper in front of me i divided into three. There's often two quarters and on the half right. The thing that i really need to get done and any notes about how i'm going to do it and then on the quarter. I write the second thing. I'd lights get done if i have the luxury of finishing the first thing and then in the last quarter i have all the little niggly things like do the laundry and do some exercise and pick up. The mail can order this stuff and so i'm trying to trick myself into thinking that it's really most important to do that. Big thing even though. It's one item on the list. I mean this is ludicrous. Right you should be able to just write a list and say the one of the top is the most important thing do that so this is a. This is a pretty low tech to do list. There's clever stuff behind it. I'd like to suggest but fundamentally getting stuff done isn't quite as complicated as people sometimes make it out to be. Tim recently wrote undercover economists column. About letting go of your to do list. I've put it in the show nuts. He's right we really do. Make it pretty complicated. There are reddit threads on productivity porn. There are instagram posts about bullet journaling. It's like productivity. Is this mystery that we just can't for the life of us crack. I was reading a recent book by oliver berkman points. Oliver makes his all kinds of clever things. You can do but fundamentally this just an infinite amount of things that you could do and you do all of them and whatever system you have has to reckon with that alad. Berkman recently wrote a very popular piece for the magazine about this. I've also put that in the show. Nuts and oliver pointed to this sort of fantasy that i think we often have that i when he identified it. I was like oh yeah i kind of do have that fantasy. Which is that once. You've got sufficiently organized. Then there's no more pain no more stress and you'll be completed chill once you got your stuff together and of course. Never have your stuff together sufficiently because things come up. We know he's of course. Because that's life and you shouldn't you should not want it to be otherwise because the the the moment when stuff stops coming up the moment you die the column that i wrote which was partly about this habit of making two lists out of fun stuff and when that becomes pathological those lists can inspire adventure and action. And that's great but i think also very easily become their own kind of chore and then we'll let you take everything off the list. You happy then. You have to sort of actually enjoy the journey. I know it's a cliche but you have to enjoy the journey. Rather than just the destination you had this quote in your column from toni. Morrison's now we'll soula which. I really liked where suicide says i sure did live in this world and The person she was speaking to said really what if you got to show for it and soula said show to who and it said it's amazing it really is when she puts those words on it. You realize oh yeah. Life's people say lives rehearsal that life's not performance either. Like who am. I supposed to show evidence of how i've spent my life. And who am. I supposed to no. It's just me tim. I almost feel like asking for tips about. This is another form of it to do list. You know a lot about behavioral economics. And i'm curious what we can deal to live in our lives. It's how do we sort of catch ourselves. Fortunately i have a three point list and if you follow me i turned out. There's no there's no solution. You've just gotta be aware and i think to to name. The problem is helpful that it's it's a balancing act because i don't want to just drift through life not getting stuff done not being able to look back and say i achieved this or i achieve that as this memory and that memory and there were times i want. I want all of that. But it's okay if not every day is like that. It's okay if some days we're just living. That's the balancing act and i don't think anybody's gotta figure it out and i don't think anybody ever will. Then that's fine if there's more than fund that's kind of wonderful isn't it right. We don't need to. I mean if we had.

oliver berkman bbc Berkman reddit soula Oliver Tim oliver toni Morrison tim
"elif" Discussed on FT Everything Else

FT Everything Else

05:04 min | 11 months ago

"elif" Discussed on FT Everything Else

"And we were grateful for but also grappled with what armenians really want in recognition and and what would make them feel whole and how much of our identities can't be extrapolated from this event and it just had the complicated conversation who are we as a people than the genocide leg we use it to define us. But what else are we like. What makes us armenian on. I find your words so important. I also think that there is an generational difference. I don't know if you would agree with me. But the oldest generations the ones who have gone through the biggest traumas you know. They carry all those memories inside but they don't necessarily have a language they don't maybe even know how to talk about an enslaved painful. We have a sense about that. The second generation. Maybe it smelled as interested in speaking about the posits again understandably especially if there has been a displacement especially there has been a migration because they have to find their feet in their adopted lands They have to build the future so they need to look forwards then it's the third or the fourth generation the youngest in the families. I think who are asking the most important questions about identity family stories the stories of their ancestors and so i have met many francis armenian american youth who have old memories or who carry the memories of their grandparents which to me is very interesting. It's almost as if and i feel this way with others my age. It's almost as if we want to be able to look into the past and see the whole story clearly from top to bottom and read it like a book but we know pieces and will never know and that is life. I mean in the novel. There's a passage when it says in real life stories. Never come to us in a linear way. Yes it always comes in pieces like sometimes even like a collage. It's not easy because we also have to accept that there's so much we don't know but we we appreciate knowledge. I think knowledge is important. Memories of responsibility. In that in that regard i would rather be able to talk especially listen to each other. Only then we can heal. There are ways in which it seems that You encourage us to be open minded with others and there are also things that it sounds like you. You don't tolerate and where where is that line. These four question challenging question too. So i think we should be aware in a about issues like racism homophobia sexism any ideal that she any narrative that divides humanity into boxes assumes thought one box is superior to the other. I don't like that. However is i'm critical while i'm critical of the narrative or people who are doing you know the demagogues of that narrative at the same time i think as the rights i have a responsibility to connect with people who come from all kinds of backgrounds and who might have voted differently. You know for different reasons. I cannot belittled out when we're in the company of other people when we're in the public space energy is contagious. It travels you know if all my friends are biased against certain minority their biases affect me and mine affects other people's but when i'm reading a novel i become an individual i distance myself from that collective energy into retreat into an inner garden. And when i am there. I think it's easier for me to connect even with people who i might regard as my other Last question what brings you joy. These days that there's so many things that bring joy i mean seemingly small things that we used to take for granted like sitting on the retrea and reading a book. We didn't pay much attention to these things. And maybe with the pundit again with the climate crisis we're realizing actually how important they are so this is the right moment to reassess three structure our own priorities and values. What we want in life is to make more money and prophet and be you know constantly in the russian in endless hurry or are there other things that are more immaterial with his family love friendships. Sisterhood thinks that really cannot be translated into money and yet they matter so much. Yeah so. This is a moment of reckoning and i think we need to reorder all our priorities both individually but also collectively the other day. I ate a plumbing. I thought like this is the perfect. Exactly just say the joy. Yeah diploma how precious. Thank you so.

francis armenian american yout
"elif" Discussed on FT Everything Else

FT Everything Else

08:04 min | 11 months ago

"elif" Discussed on FT Everything Else

"Looked like me and where. I didn't have to explain my culture but also i realized i actually didn't know anything about these people. I'd come back with all this privilege that our family had acquired from building a life in the us and my understanding of armenian nece felt almost out of date like it was stuck in this time capsule i actually wrote about it and the link to that piece is in the show notes. Since that trip. I've been on a kind of journey to understand this part of my identity. It's like a search for the missing stories that died with my grandparents. It's questions about generational trauma we hold and what we let go of and through that journey. I've leaned heavily on the writing of elif shafak. Elif did something very courageous in two thousand six. She wrote a book called the bastard of istanbul which acknowledges the genocide the turkish government put her on trial for insulting turkishness which made it very hard for her to continue to live in istanbul. She's quite heroic from a human rights standpoint. She's always standing up for the lost and forgotten for women for minorities and the book put a young armenian american woman up in conversation with a young progressive turkish woman for the kind of nuance conversation. I've always wanted to have elites most recent book. The island of missing trees give space for another very sensitive conversation between cultures. This one between the greeks and turks living in cyprus. It's told partly through the point of view of a fig tree and she's nature and the fig tree to see beyond manmade walls elephant. I met in person in london. She writes regularly for t. Weekend and we had both just been to the f. Weekend festival she is serious. she's warm. She has a soft urgency to her. We sort of locked is at the start of this interview and an hour later. I'm not sure either of us. Had blinked elise. Thank you so much for joining. Thank you so much. Reminding me leaf. I would love to hear about your relationship with turkey. I actually met a turkish-cypriot person this weekend. And he said oh you're interviewing elif shafak like every time she says something. It's the headline in turkey. Like it's on tv. And i thought wow. This woman is really brave. I wonder what your relationship now is. What the country But also just what gives you courage. I really appreciate is saying that. But i'm i don't see myself as a brave person but what i have is curiosity. I really love to ask questions sometimes including difficult questions about difficult issues including doubles the things that we might find difficult to talk about. People of course realized that. It's difficult to question political taboos in turkey such as dr meaning genocide but at same time in cultures where there is no freedom of speech maybe words matter even more stories mutt even more. So i don't know i mean. People share books people that word of mouth one copy. Sometimes straight. By on average falsify people inside the key. If you like a book is don't just put it back on the bookshelf. You pass it on so the love that comes from the readers is very genuine an incredibly i think. Precious heartwarming when. I look at the politics on politicians tacky. I feel very very depressed. One of the things i love about your novels is that they do this interesting thing. Where you use fiction to create a scenario that may not normally happen. And then you allow the characters to play out conversations that are complex and nuanced and satisfying. Because you just don't get to hear those conversations often. And i wonder if you could tell me a little bit about the island of missing trees this new novel and what the conversation was meant to be there the indeed and and mail say what you mentioned. What you said is really close to my heart because i think multiplicity pluralism in others a multiplicity of voices inside novels i i love that i love that i honestly think. The novel is one of our last remaining democratic basis. I think i've been wanting to write about cyprus for a very long time you know. It has always been summer in my soul. I've been thinking outed researching reading. But i could never find an opening gates into the story moose because it's not an easy story to tell and in cyprus it's not like the past is a bygone affair left behind I think it's very much alive within the present moment. There's no doubt that we're talking about the beautiful islands with very you know Beautiful people north and south but at the same time. It's the place where there's accumulated grief resentment grievances you know and none of that is easy to talk about under rushing memories. So how do you tell. The stripper. Divided land without yourself falling into the trap of nationalism as a storyteller. How do you tell the story of a place that has experienced ethnic violence some sort of civil war without yourself. Going back into the codes of tribalism rhino. That wasn't easy until i found the victory. Only then i could find the courage to start writing the story. i'm greek and armenian. I didn't know you're a greek and armenian due to ill surname. I thought you might do in a gree-greek. Yeah yeah yeah. I'm both and american. My mother's parents have the genocide and came over in the nineteen twenties and you learn from these cultures. Like so many wonderful things right you learn visit richness and beauty to both cultures in they're embracing and their large and loud and they're loving and you know they're superstitious and and they're funny but they also hold onto things very strongly and you're taught through osmosis not to like turks not to trust them and as a modern woman who believes in the intersection -ality of privilege and pain. I don't know what to do with that. You know no. I hear you and of course these things run throughout generations rights. Yes from one generation to the next understandably. Because there's a lot of pain accumulated pain the memories there are trump mus That people have gone through. And i think that's why memory mutters and we should be able to talk about the past in a call nuanced way. Yeah sometimes grieve. Together mourn together empathize And then hopefully learn from the mistakes of the past and hopefully never ever to repeat them again but what we have in turkey is of course we come from a very long and rich complex history. That doesn't translate into a strong memory however interests so just the opposite. i think. Society of collective amnesty enter our entire relationship with the pastas just full of ruptures an void and that void. Once it's there it's filled in with either ultra-nationalists interpretations of the pasta or islamist interpretation of the past which says whatever our ancestors have john was great. We were a great empire might empire so you can never question that of your novel. The best of his stumble It was passed around my family like required reading. Yeah it was required reading and It was very moving story to kind of See parts of our culture represented in this book and and it puts kind of a young armenian american woman up in conversation with a young progressive turkish woman and acknowledged the genocide. Which of course was difficult for you..

elif shafak Elif turkish government turkey istanbul cyprus elise london us Society of collective amnesty john
"elif" Discussed on FT Everything Else

FT Everything Else

05:01 min | 11 months ago

"elif" Discussed on FT Everything Else

"Ceilings and top to bottom are portrait's bold portraits big and small with vibrant colors. There all by the same artist ashley longshore. And they're all very recognizable. Very powerful women nina simone josephine baker. Michelle obama greta tonsberg beyond say. We have tony morrison oprah winfrey. There's so few places i've come across. That are that have committed to celebrating the beauty of women and not just their physical beauty but their interior beauty. And i feel as though this little gallery. I mean i write about the arts walk into galleries and museums all the time. But this little gallery with these brilliant bright Portrait of women through time in some way or another shaped the way we see the world I can think of a better place. Enuma and i were sitting on a sofa at the window looking into the room. She was wearing this neon pink dress and she looked like one of the women. She actually really matched the women on the walls. New york is like a like one of these vibrant women in the room. In the sense. That i i think. New york is a bit unconquerable navy. Seasons of there may be down seasons. We all have down seasons. These brilliant women have all had their down seasons both in the spotlight and in their personal lives. And i think new york can be looked at in a similar way. Enuma was born in manhattan. But she's lived in many places. Paris oxford legos nigeria. I'll be john and the ivory coast but she keeps coming back to new york. How would you describe you in new york like what parts of your personality. That pullout new york keeps me on the tip of my toes. It keeps me believing that anything is possible. Still and the other thing it does is it continually challenges me to exceed my own limits. And that's actually something. I can also say for nigeria. But i think that's one of the polls of new york for me is. It reminds me that i'm still capable of so much growth and a lot of that growth will come from pushing my own boundaries and new york is a city. I think that doesn't really allow you to stay comfortable. And if you do. You're very cognizant of the fact that you're doing that. I always find my way back. It's almost like that relationship that you you swear. I swear this is the end. We're broken up for good but something about that relationship brings out something about you that you love and you're you're never quite willing to give that up So the relationship may shift. You may different seasons not be as close as you were but you'll always have they'll always be an opening in a space for reconnection. So how long do you anticipate that you'll be here. Do you feel like. I'm in this season and i know we're i'll go next door. It sort of takes you. I have no idea. I have no idea. Well that's not true. I do have some ideas. But i i want life to. I wanna give life room to also extend its own invitations. So the way i look at it. I'm here for now. And i think that's. That's that's good enough to know a few years ago. Life gave me an invitation to visit armenia. My mother is armenian and her father survived the armenian genocide in nineteen fifteen. When one point five million armenians were killed at the end of the ottoman empire. Turkey still denies. The armenian genocide and for political reasons even the. Us didn't officially acknowledge it until this year. Hundred and six years later so a lot of the armenian identity is really really wrapped around trying to have this history affirmed. There's a fear of being a raced There's a need to keep the culture alive. Our family is from what is now considered eastern turkey and because most of the armenian history there has been destroyed. We never knew where home really was the modern country of armenia. We thought it would feel culturally different and we didn't think to go actually really. It felt like a block going to armenia. Felt like going to the moon. You know people have been to the moon so in two thousand eighteen. We went when i went to armenia. I found something. I think anyone with multiple identities can relate to. It was a place where everyone.

Enuma new york ashley longshore nina simone josephine baker greta tonsberg tony morrison nigeria Michelle obama oprah winfrey New york ivory coast navy manhattan oxford Paris armenia john Turkey Us
"elif" Discussed on Because You Need to Know

Because You Need to Know

04:55 min | 1 year ago

"elif" Discussed on Because You Need to Know

"Hi my name is eighty gucci them. I absolutely love working in empathy building through museums. Lie most fantastic job work. Experience was meeting the delilah. And the topic i can talk for hours about is empathy building and oneness and i stay connected to people by heart. What is empathy. And why does it matter empathy. It's dictionary description is our ability to be able to connect with another at an emotional level feeling like another or being in another shoes. Understand empathy is a way of understanding myself my own thoughts emotions and biases so that i can recognize them in the others around me and then expand by a circle of concern to others who do not look like me and may not leave in the same things that i do including the humanity but environment though sounds to me. It would be a key ingredient to self-awareness. Exactly right. it's all about knowing oneself. Tell me about your organization that you're putting together or how founded that is all about empathy. Where did you get this idea. And what was your into sounds like there was something that personally changed your viewpoint to where this is what you wanted to do it stride. I had a life experience. I had a transcendent experience. That changed the way. I see the world and the more i thought about that. Experience trying to articulate. Actually what happened. Wanted me out to direction of empathy are essential or fundamental ability to feel like another. That's sort of made me realize that each living non living. According to most traditions things such as mountains are trees or rivers including humans and other animals and plants and atoms and everything else that exists in the universe has availed existing unveil experiencing the universe in their own particular ways. An understanding and appreciation of this equality was very important. So i thought you know. What can i do this. How can i even start talking about something like this with my own children and i said okay now. I know a little bit about artists museums. And i'm i work for a corporation. I have certain skills that it can bring. So that's why..

"elif" Discussed on Because You Need to Know

Because You Need to Know

02:09 min | 1 year ago

"elif" Discussed on Because You Need to Know

"Hi my name is eighty gucci them. I absolutely love working in empathy building through museums. Lie most fantastic job work. Experience was meeting the delilah. And the topic i can talk for hours about is empathy building and oneness and i stay connected to people by heart. What is empathy. And why does it matter empathy. It's dictionary description is our ability to be able to connect with another at an emotional level feeling like another or being in another shoes. Understand empathy is a way of understanding myself my own thoughts emotions and biases so that i can recognize them in the others around me and then expand by a circle of concern to others who do not look like me and may not leave in the same things that i do including the humanity but environment though sounds to me. It would be a key ingredient to self-awareness. Exactly right. it's all about knowing oneself. Tell me about your organization that you're putting together or how founded that is all about empathy. Where did you get this idea. And what was your into sounds like there was something that personally changed your viewpoint to where this is what you wanted to do it stride. I had a life experience. I had a transcendent experience. That changed the way. I see the world and the more i thought about that. Experience trying to articulate. Actually what happened. Wanted me out to direction of empathy are essential or fundamental ability to feel like another. That's sort of made me realize that each living non living. According to most traditions things such as mountains are trees or rivers including humans and other animals and plants and atoms and everything else that exists in the universe has availed existing unveil experiencing the universe in their own particular ways.

Discover What Elif Gokcigdem Is Doing to Bring Museums Online.

Because You Need to Know

02:09 min | 1 year ago

Discover What Elif Gokcigdem Is Doing to Bring Museums Online.

"Hi my name is eighty gucci them. I absolutely love working in empathy building through museums. Lie most fantastic job work. Experience was meeting the delilah. And the topic i can talk for hours about is empathy building and oneness and i stay connected to people by heart. What is empathy. And why does it matter empathy. It's dictionary description is our ability to be able to connect with another at an emotional level feeling like another or being in another shoes. Understand empathy is a way of understanding myself my own thoughts emotions and biases so that i can recognize them in the others around me and then expand by a circle of concern to others who do not look like me and may not leave in the same things that i do including the humanity but environment though sounds to me. It would be a key ingredient to self-awareness. Exactly right. it's all about knowing oneself. Tell me about your organization that you're putting together or how founded that is all about empathy. Where did you get this idea. And what was your into sounds like there was something that personally changed your viewpoint to where this is what you wanted to do it stride. I had a life experience. I had a transcendent experience. That changed the way. I see the world and the more i thought about that. Experience trying to articulate. Actually what happened. Wanted me out to direction of empathy are essential or fundamental ability to feel like another. That's sort of made me realize that each living non living. According to most traditions things such as mountains are trees or rivers including humans and other animals and plants and atoms and everything else that exists in the universe has availed existing unveil experiencing the universe in their own particular ways.

Washington D.C. mayor calls for congressional inquiry into security failures that enabled insurrection

Larry O'Connor

00:44 sec | 1 year ago

Washington D.C. mayor calls for congressional inquiry into security failures that enabled insurrection

"Real leave DC's mayor calling for her. Congressional investigation into the unrest of the capital yesterday, calling it an act of quote domestic terror and sedition. The Congress must create a nonpartisan commission toe understand that catastrophic security failures that happened at the capital D. C. Mayor Muriel Bowser, also questioning We must also understand why the federal law enforcement response was much stronger at the protest over the summer. Then during yesterday's attack on Congress, Bowser Adds The state of emergency in the district will remain in effect until after the inauguration, along with a new 7 FT. High nonce Caleb Elif fence around the Capitol Grounds. Barber, Britt W E Mail and W M a l dot com.

D. C. Mayor Muriel Bowser Congress Bowser Ft. High Nonce Caleb Elif Fenc Capitol Grounds Barber
"elif" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:40 min | 2 years ago

"elif" Discussed on KQED Radio

"That that that he just thinks Well, to compare that removal of Indians from their land with the opportunity of his generation, you know to just go out West. Do you think? I mean, what do you make of that? Can you help me understand that mindset? Probably not. I mean, the interesting thing about that air was that that they really felt that they were preserving. This is how they justified it in their own minds was that they were actually having preserved that this was inevitable. It was sort of the early thought of manifest destiny that it was inevitable that this would happen at the interesting Lady Mae is that never seem to think that we were going to settle the country all the way to the West all the way. Elif Oranje, So if they just kept moving everybody further away, they would suddenly get to a point where there wasn't gonna be any settlement, which, of course, didn't happen Way Drive on into Kentucky towards Hopkinsville. When the trail of tears passed through southern Kentucky in December of 18 38, a traveler from Maine happened upon a group of Cherokees, he wrote. We found them in the forest by a roadside camp for the night under a severe fall of rain, accompanied by heavy wind canvas for a shield against the clemency of the weather and the cold, wet ground for a resting place. After the fatigue of the day, they spent the night.

Kentucky Elif Oranje Lady Mae Hopkinsville Maine
"elif" Discussed on The Reigny Day Podcast | Ontario Reign

The Reigny Day Podcast | Ontario Reign

03:32 min | 2 years ago

"elif" Discussed on The Reigny Day Podcast | Ontario Reign

"Been in some some circles before then you know that that you know there's there's worry about ego or you know how do you? How do you balance? It ought with there's only one puck in it's it's just making sure everybody feels valued in in what they do and they all are their work away from the park their work on the Puck If you're if you're a one timer guy, you know all those everybody's values is there some guys are highlight a little bit more in the media but you know what happens behind closed doors with with the team meetings the forward meetings, individual meetings that's where you cultivate Elif in your team and the individuals. We're GONNA. Go on a complete U-TURN here. It's been a good start by we're GONNA WE'RE GONNA. Swap it around here. Do you like being called.

Elif
"elif" Discussed on Online markedsføring på Internettet

Online markedsføring på Internettet

04:40 min | 2 years ago

"elif" Discussed on Online markedsføring på Internettet

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"elif" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

02:06 min | 2 years ago

"elif" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Right Colbert by the lighting at feet out to center ice block by will let real scoop it back in the Goshen pursues it to the near corner spikes around the far side for breeding Colbert little pacified cystic of plot holes if it down the ice know why sickly sick just touch that I guess by March on it for TV or what worked it out to Max don't need center of the middle years Evans across the blood Charles who dont speeds right circle cutting and proper shot see that's what's the what's the right there from Charles you don rated point the other way left wing outlets plot to set R. three and three cross the blinds exact high slot L. feet point right corner he's a good job of circle the point had been not a breeding point right circle feet if I could drop chutes say price well renowned is loose and into the far corner tops ID for Max domi Elif that Charles who died at center dot is gonna collide with TurboTax plot comes in to grab the puck and leaves it for Victor had over six and a half minutes played in the third lady meeting there three nothing lead here comes your record at the middle center hitting pocket across the blood love circle turns to maroon right circle north Comcast return act taken away like in the middle years we offer dental proselyte inclined dental dot the right point Weber shoots they got blocked in front revenge for all of circle keeps alive to flee dental of quarter makes a pass to wheel of circle now are Terry lacking in mind like we had to stick my head but we'll provide support Jordan we'll pull up circle formed by maroon healthy dental of circle cross ice pass gonna be taken away by PA cat here no doubt doctor down hold it right point a shot just wide left that was a slow mover but it nearly found its way in gourd will finally lifted out of his own pocket pursues it could not get away from Sharad we don't sit back in lighting or changing the circuits have is able to grab the lead of wheels out of gas will head off for change search out the near side jadi court talk past old Suzuki left point collects you take loving it bass.

Colbert Goshen Evans Charles Victor Comcast Terry Jordan Suzuki Max domi Elif TurboTax Weber
"elif" Discussed on The Daily Zeitgeist

The Daily Zeitgeist

01:58 min | 2 years ago

"elif" Discussed on The Daily Zeitgeist

"More podcast. My heart radio visit the iheartradio APP apple podcasts, or wherever you listen to your favorite shows. That is going to do sports this morning. We'll be back this afternoon to tell you what is trending and we will talk to you then by ice. Hey listeners. There's another show. We think you'd enjoy all the Ted interview, and tell us about Chris Anderson the head of Ted head of Ted. This is a Dr Seuss Lake. Edry well listen now. Listen now to hear deep dives with great minds. Season three is out now. Cognitive scientist Donald Hoffman Donald Hoffman s are donald has he's been telling us that? Our brains have been showing us a hacked version of reality, or what about Elif Shafak? Yes, White, populous or so good at manipulating our emotions, and there's a lot more so check out the Ted interview on the iheartradio APP or wherever you listen. Welcome to teach me something new a new podcast from iheartradio Britten Co. I'm your host. Bryn, Mawr. This show is about inspirational thinkers, scientists artists in CEOS and the things they've learned that have transform their lives I'm tasking these world class experts to teach me something new in less than an hour. Listen to teach me something new on the iheartradio APP apple podcasts or wherever you get your podcasts..

Ted head Donald Hoffman Donald Hoffman apple iheartradio Britten Co Mawr Dr Seuss Lake Elif Shafak scientist Bryn Chris Anderson
U.S. Supreme Court takes up Mexican border shooting dispute

Larry O'Connor

00:25 sec | 3 years ago

U.S. Supreme Court takes up Mexican border shooting dispute

"Elif. The supreme court deciding not to take up the appeal of Pennsylvania law that allows transgender students use the bathrooms and locker rooms of their chosen identity. The supreme court in this case for fusing to weigh in on this. This is a lower court that allowed this Pennsylvania school policy to stay in effect. This was a policy that allowed transgender students to go into the bathroom of the gender that they

Pennsylvania School Pennsylvania
"elif" Discussed on Get Up!

Get Up!

01:36 min | 3 years ago

"elif" Discussed on Get Up!

"What he wants is his coach to have the same level of execution his general manager. Yeah. The same Welbeck's acution his ownership to have the same level of execution. And that's what he is going to expect. He wants someone competent who can deliver brought in that organization, and that's what his expectations, but I'm hearing a disconnect for what wo- just in. What you were saying about what people think about the Los Angeles Lakers job. And I keep hearing that people feel like that. This is the best job in sports. It's not okay there. Multiple players from California Damara roles in James harden. Russell Westbrook, Paul George. None of them wanted to go play their Linter is a free agent. He's from California. He does not want to go play there. Why? So this because here. Here's what happened greening. Those guys that are Elif reagents. They've already won championships. And you don't have to be in the large market and deal with the the eyes of the fish bowl of being in LA. You can get that wherever you are. You don't have to chase the hype in Los Angeles anymore. Be member of the Lakers to do that. Yes. They have LeBron but he's going into a seventeenth season. Okay. He's thirty four years old. He missed eighteen games this year. So he's not in this prime anymore and guys aren't gonna just hitch their wagon to try to go chase. A ring will run. Point of view. But I would say that if you take the general manager of the Lakers if you're the job right now, the New Orleans job is open. The wizards job is open. If you're looking at these jobs, if you knew Orleans, you cannot build through free agency, and I.

Lakers Welbeck LeBron general manager Los Angeles California Damara Russell Westbrook James harden Orleans California New Orleans Paul George thirty four years
"elif" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

07:34 min | 3 years ago

"elif" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"Too. But everyone we'll see some rain and you're right. We do need it. We'll we'll be closing that deficit a little bit here today tomorrow. But we'll check in with the later to see if it's changed because it went from very little to a whole lot in less than twelve hours. So I wanna know what's going on the I will fire up the radar next hour. Take a look. Thanks a lot Bill. Thank you. Okay. Folks. Pay attention, if they're gonna be issuing a weather watch here soon, then you want to be careful. Being out in the garden. Let's go to the phone. This is Harry. Good morning, Harry. What can I help you with good morning? Jeff. Hi, I have a question regarding of my Meyer lemon tree I received the gift what a year ago, and it's been doing well. And but I noticed recently I've been also adding that a little bit every month a citrus talent for Liser. Yes. And but now the the leaves are curling most of the league, I notice like curling up, and I've been I've been getting different information from people, and I'm not really sure what the answer is. There's two things that you should really look for here. First off do a really good examination of Elif. There are some pests that could be very difficult to see with the naked eye can cause some of this damage white fly as a common one it's a very small egg. The larva is looks like scale. And usually if you have them when you approach the tree, you'll see the little white flies scatter scale aphids, these kind of things the action that they take to suck juices out of the leave can cause it to grow weird and curl like that. So get a good look at the backside of a leaf, you know, give it a good inspection. If you look in you're pretty confident that you know, I don't I don't see any of this on here. Water is the number two option here. It could be too little it could be too much, and it's a tough one to really figure out as to what's going on. Yeah. Are you real confident that the drainage is good around your lemon tree? I'm pretty confident. I'm pretty confident. Yeah. That the drainage is is is pretty good because that is one of the things that citrus is really unhappy with when the routes tend to not have good drainage first off, there's a disease that causes root rot, and that's usually fatal. But another thing is is that without that, good drainage. The tree will complain a lot in the curled leaves are one way can show you that. So if you're really confident of the drainage, you wanna check and physically feel what's the soil moisture say for five inches down, and you want to work with that as a scale meaning gosh, I'm four inches down on five inches down in the soil is just bone dry. I probably need to water. Okay. If I reached four or five inches down in. I'm feeling anything more than you know, wrung out sponge, I want to. Wait. I want to let it go a little to the dry side. And see if that doesn't help stabilize the plant last thing here, Harry, that's really totally out of control. You know, we've had forty degree mornings in ninety degree after noons. Sure. And it takes plants an adjustment for their water intake when it was really cold. They're probably not making any effort at all to take up water really didn't need a lot. And then suddenly it's ninety and their way behind it. Also can reverse the process they can take into much water. And when it's really cold. It's an issue where they can't get it out of themselves fast enough. So those things none of them are perfect answer. But all of them are really good possibilities. Okay. This weekend. I'll definitely do what? I can't. Thank you. Jeff for the for the advice. Yes, sir. Good luck. Let's go get another call in here. This is Steve good morning. Steve. I can't help you. I I'm doing good your not. And I'm not sure I can help you. Well, I as I was waiting for you. I thought of me a potential answer that as you know, the the the question is pigs. We have feral hogs have kind of overrun our our place, and they're just making a mess of the yard and everything else. So. I'm not adverse harvesting them in the middle of the night. But I think my neighbors might be by being woken up in Vilnai. So that doesn't seem like an option actually what I was thinking of as as I was waiting on hold. Here was the possibility of of spraying beneficial nematodes around to get rid of slugs and things that they're going after. But I know that they're never so that may only be a partial solution. What your suggestion there? There would be absolutely no harm in doing. So because you you would reduce at least possible food sources to why they're there. My understanding I have been fortunate and I lived in the country the country moved out and the city foul me and surrounded me. But when I lived in the country, we didn't really have this issue in my friends who still live in areas with this problem say they are terror. They are too smart to be trapped and even hunting them you have to be pretty serious about it. Because you can't just go out there with a little gun. They they're tough little critters, right? You would do zero harm by making the approach of trying with the beneficial nematodes how big an area do you need to cover. Well, my property is five and a half acres. But we don't, you know. I mean, we we don't take care of all all of that let it grow. But I'm I'm going to say about a half to three quarters of an acre. Well, that is a reasonable amount of product a container the beneficial nematodes they usually come in quarter and half acre sizes, so that would not be you know, extremely expensive. It wouldn't be unmanageable for you to try to attack. That's been that is a very neutral safe way to see if you can't get some help here because we don't even have a barrier product that will stop the hogs. If you remove their food source, or at least part of the food source that may help a great deal. Yeah. Well, from what I understand even in the city of San Marcus there there there as well have a friend who took a picture of one running across her yard in San Marcus. So it's weird. Yeah. What's going on? I feel fortunate. Then that I haven't had them. It's tough. And the state is pulling hair out trying to find a good solution to this. Also, they've got some ideas, they're working on it. But your choice of the nematodes will do zero harm. It might provide. You a benefit? Okay. Thank you. So I appreciate it. Yes, sir. And good luck on it. Thanks folks were up against a break, K ginger. I see there. But I have to take this break. We'll be the next generation of galaxy is here and T.

Harry Jeff Steve Elif San Marcus Liser Vilnai five inches three quarters ninety degree forty degree twelve hours four inches
A New Green Deal: CVS To Sell CBD

Business Wars Daily

04:36 min | 3 years ago

A New Green Deal: CVS To Sell CBD

"This episode of business wars daily is brought to you by central online from Pitney Bowes. They make it easy to save time and money. No matter what you ship or male. You can try it free for thirty days and get a free ten pounds scale. But only by visiting PB dot com slash b w daily. From wondering, I'm David Brown and this business wars daily on this Wednesday, March twenty seventh. Well, CVS is going green the company recently announced, but don't expect to see any solar panels. At least not anytime soon. This shift is more of an herbal variety. That's right. The nation's largest pharmacy chain plans to start selling products infused with cannabis the retailers taking on a brand of products infused with cannabis all or CBD marijuana or hemp derivative that has no THC in it THC's, the active ingredient in marijuana that makes people high last Wednesday CVS announce that will start selling CBD lotions, skin patches and other topical products from a company called cure, Elif holdings. It'll carry the line in eight hundred stores in eight states as more and more states legalized cannabis and its derivatives CBD's popularity has been growing it's seen as something of a cure all for a wide range of ailments ranging from anxiety to. Chronic pain to acne to even cancer symptoms? There are a few FDA approved medicines containing CBD one for epilepsy. Another for anorexia and a couple for cancer patients. But it's long been illegal to use federal dollars to study marijuana. And therefore there's been little researched on that would prove the vast number of claims around the CBD benefits still with all the buzz, but will has been showing up in everything from coffee and beer to jelly beans, and even dog food that kind of growth, and the associated revenues has hardly escaped CVS notice the companies jumping into the market only a few months after congress passed a farm Bill that legalized commercial sales of hemp based products along with selling various forms of CBD cure leaf claims to be the country's largest chain of marijuana dispensaries. It's worth noting that people who have been buying CBD based products. Elsewhere. May not think of them as medicine, but that perception could be wildly different for pharmacy customers who could expect that CVS pharmacists have expertise around how to dose CBD oil. The FDA has not approved the use of CBD in foods or dietary supplements and the legality or the perception of it remains murky on the same day that CVS announced it's purely partnership federal agents raided stores in Texas seizing marijuana and hundreds of pounds of CBD oil, the legal confusion didn't restrain the exuberance with which CVS announcement was greeted cure leaf is a public company it stopped jumped seventeen percent and the news could also bolster CVS in. It's endless rivalry with Walgreens today that chain has an announced anything similar, but if the green gold rush, we've been seeing doesn't slow down seeing CBD pop up at Walgreens and other major chains. Assume would hardly come as a surprise. From wondering this is business wars daily. Hey, we would love to know more about you. Take a second. Visit one dot com slash survey. An answer just a couple of quick questions widget. We appreciate it. Thanks so much. I'm David brow. We'll see tomorrow. This episode of business wars daily is brought to you by central online from Pitney Bowes central online makes it easy to save time and money, no matter what you ship or male, plus you can print shipping, labels and stamps, right? From your desk with Centro software. You can compare rates between shipping carriers and gain access to special USPS savings. You can try it free for thirty days and get a free ten pounds scale. But only by visiting PB dot com slash w daily. That's PB dot com slash BW daily.

CBD Marijuana Pitney Bowes FDA Cannabis Walgreens Cancer David Brown Centro Elif Holdings David Brow Anorexia Congress Texas Thirty Days Ten Pounds Seventeen Percent