6 Burst results for "Emily Temple"
"emily temple" Discussed on The Archive Project
"Fill it with something. something. Well, I don't WanNa. Take up too much of your time I know you're very busy and I just WanNa say again, congratulations on the book. I really. Loved the shit out of it. It's so good. So. Much. I love a book that makes you laugh and then like. You. In the gut at the same time and Yeah, it's great. Congratulations. Thank you and thank you for having me. This is really enjoy. Well. So enthralled that I forgot to ask for even for her reading recommendations during the interview, but she very kindly sent them after so that we can share them with you. A few books that I I, really really love our want by Linnstaedter. Strong. I also love the lightness by Emily Temple Days of distraction. By Alexander Chang also the death of Icho G by quickey Amisi I think those are really Beautiful. Books and I want to I want to be able to support debuts. I. Hope you'll pick up those books and a copy of Luster from your local independent bookstore since this is the end of season one of long distance I want to say that it has been unexpectedly for me, but honestly, really fun to share this podcast and I hope you've enjoyed hearing from these authors. We're going to take a break from the podcast this fall while we focus on planning the Virtual Portland Book Festival. In the meantime I, hope you get a chance to browse other episodes of the archive project and that you will join us for the Portland Book Festival. In November, keep an eye out for more long distance in twenty twenty one and tell them. Thank you for listening and happy reading. All right. That's it for this episode of Long Distance podcast series of the archive.
"emily temple" Discussed on MASTERPIECE Studio Podcast
"Noti, which is also fun. He can speak German French and Italian he can balance his walking stick on his palm silver tongue and the love of gambling. And the ladies is Palmerston as deliciously fun to play as it looks. Yes. Very much. So I did have a few qualms about the balancing the Kate on the hand things. I thought that's not that impressive today. But especially ones trying to remember how speech Herman such a purchase day on the cane. I m. I nicked from wardrobe because I wanted to be a bit like really one. So in the Kane in Kane, then became a feature, which is great actors sometimes get was collecting hands. Wait, quite show it to your hands. Save you've got a cane in your hand, you just twelve Cain baby. Twelve kane. Palmer Ston in Victoria, engage in a verbal and political tug of war. A wise Palmerston immune to queens charms that first. And why does he come around? There's an element of issue up to the job, which is sort of mildly, sexist, I suppose in a way, but would probably know up being sexist in those days, and I think he's someone who likes to test people's metal. So when he finds a reasonable and strong willed he begins to Maya if he sees other people what he's he's an himself. He warms to us substantially actually, and he can see that you can be abused. And he does want to be useful. He's not just in it for the japes. He is somehow quite able to get under Albert skin. Why does he take such pleasure in needling? The prince it's the the classic English being slightly main to the Germans thing that the Brits have done throughout the ages and in his mind album. It's not. Really? Relevant to this situation, and it's any through Victoria's understanding out. But that he understands that he, you know, he's going to have to get out on side at some point which he does make an effort to do later in the day. But you know, as he says, confusion abroad and peace instability, at home, you know, he he tries to create a bit of chaos and confusion with Albert, and that's a political move to try and get Victoria's do it. He says to album out of the equation. I think is what he's aiming to do. Feodor catches Palmerston sneaking into Sophie's room and blackmails him. How would you describe Palmerston's relationship with the queen's scheming half sister fidora pomace them this sort of cut from the same cloth? Aren't they, you know, in a way palmist as a Bush to NEC's one? I think he rather likes fidora, and he likes the fact that she schemes, and it's it's a fun game. But you know, in the end, he's got very serious masive. So that that pays apart those two, and I always thought they should probably have a snow, but never happened. He left his wife too much. I think that my one of my favorite scenes this season is the picture card exchange between Palmer Ston Feo. Which does crackle with this dangerous energy that borders on the sexual near pose? You forced me to play my card. Is that? It's a big truecard savannah chose you'd Osborne attempting to ravage the duchess of Monness. Your serene highness? I think we might be quits. What was it like filming that confrontation between the two of them you touch her cheek in a way that is very forward. Yeah. We were told very audio in not era. People didn't have buddy buddy, contact typically because there wouldn't always he knew antibiotics in no medicine to cure illness and said people very reticent about touching each other. So I thought I will palmist is gonna touch everybody. Then just to really let them know his Spacey's in and yes, it wasn't difficult to flat with with fidora tool. We learned that Palmerston lady Emma Portman had a pass liaison if their own is there anyone in London that Palmerston hasn't seduced. No, no, no, no. He's he's he's most of London. And you know, he's not done yet either. So it's all in a he he's he's a man his needs, and they need to be met. And he will he enjoys it is conquest. It's it's fun fan. And yes, lady appointment was one of his finest moments. He really enjoyed that evening that series of evenings does MS pleader Palmer sin to leave. Sophie, alone hit home is he moved by her remembrance of their own complications. I think he's quite interesting that part of the story because you need expecting to be Kelsen not thoughtful or sensitive to anybody. But I was quite Cain. Fair him have a conscience on some level because humanizes him Abed and. That was quite a few conversations about why I was playing it so Dali because I was playing very very reflective and not, you know, not gregarious as per usual. And I thought that it was important. It does hit home. And he does talk about this month being very role. And I think he doesn't want to particularly if she was slightly stronger and was more scented in 'Self. I think he would have gone for it. But he takes what Emma says seriously, and he shows respect where respect is due to safety. In this week's episode, we traveled to Ireland and Palmer sins estate where we finally meet the elusive lady Palmerston, Emily temple. I love that we meet Emily not looking like a woman to the manor born. But a beekeeper what did you make of this reveal what it says about Emily? I thought it was very funny. We got to shoot him really lovely day. And I guy goes another Dakhla in trouble, actually, because they said you would never have Royal advisor. Who? It was very active that say when I finally see my gorgeous wife's face until I got a case. Then I really, and he was no, no, no, you know, whatever kiss in front of the crane tough. So yeah, I was really popular with the role advisor. She can probably imagine. Palmerston says at one point that the quote there is no squirreling of Emily. How does he see Emily, both as a woman and political operator herself? I think he's in all of her. She's definitely a bubble of the women one, though, the woman he respects most in the world. He's Madden over there. I think he said of revenge spec to kind of Joe on the floor schoolboy when he sees her. And he writes her opinions about everything he knows when she's got somebody to say, he's really listening. And I think that's a lovely representation of what that relationship was especially given the dynamic civilly the other relationships in the show, you know, the so many different ones with Victorian album and safe in Monmouth that it is quite refreshing to have that that taken I enjoyed dot as she tonight said very much. We learned that Palmerston and Emily have an open marriage with must've been shocking in Victorian times because it's still for some shocking concept today, how do they acquaint that sexual freedom in their marriage with love? Well, I think you know, I'm we having this conversation. A lot today about what marriage is and you know, people saying it's basically just possession and ownership of somebody else. And I think between them it's practically they've realized that if they don't wanna spend a lot of time together bearing in mind that I learned to London in those days was a hefty L trip that you know, if you needs to get his rocks off somewhere or she needs Horrocks off somewhere, then the NFL enough. I think it's what what what one might tell modern relationship, isn't it? And how would you describe their bonds? Specifically is it a marriage of equals, or at least as equal as a man and woman could be in the nineteenth century. I think Marjorie. Absolutely. You know, obviously, this is this the practical elements of the vote in various things in the fact that women essentially were men's property not spiritually or or practice practice. But demonstrably they were the possessions of men, and I think they they broke that mold those two, and they were very much equals. And. They'll say one of his team say, and you know, lovely was seems like a very healthy and happy relationship before this next question. A brief word from our sponsors. Saint
"emily temple" Discussed on Stuff Mom Never Told You
"Kapiti is five pillars of their civility policy. Is that editors treat each other with respect and civility doesn't sound? Like, this is happening. Yeah. Harassing someone until they quit sounds pretty civil. Yeah. And then something you kind of touched on earlier. This is another solution has been bandied around is the Wikki project women in red w I r I it's a project focus on turning red links into blue links within the scope of women's biographies and women's works is started in two thousand fourteen and since then the percentage of biographies on women went from fifteen percent to seventeen point seven five percent that it is now, and you can find this project on Wikipedia, of course. And it gives you instructions on how to join the effort to minimize the content gender gap. If you're interested is pretty cool. They have an event section and a happening now. And as we record this Wiki editors are working on photography laureates and countries that begin with. Well, that sounds kind of like a fun thing to get involved in. Yeah. And in case, you didn't know what keep projects are groups of people working together to improve Kapadia usually with a specific focus because I wasn't. I hadn't really run into those before. I don't think. Yeah. I I don't really know that much about them either. So that's this is useful. For me an undergraduate student netra Kogyo's, Loyola University, Emily temple would started contributing to female, scientists biographies. Now, she reported getting e mails from trolls as a result. But that didn't stop her sheep down at the Wiki project. Women scientists which she described as a Wiki project dedicated to ensuring quality coverage of biographies of women scientists, unfortunately, part of Wikipedia systematic bias is that women in science are woefully under represented. Let's change that in two thousand sixteen she in the founder of women in red rosy. Stevenson, good night one week a PDF of the year. So shout out to those bad ass ladies. Yeah. And another another bad ass lady. Here is a physicist at Imperial College London. Jesse? Swayed, and she's spearheading the effort to get more stem women Wikipedia too, and she's a frequent Wiki Assan editor and estimates. The average time it takes to create a biography as an hour and a half. Just useful information case anyone's wondering, and to these pages that she's creating or is involved with creating are getting a lot of us, by the way, and one of the things that you pointed out in the research, which I could not agree with more having a PDF page can really give more credibility, especially if you're a scientist, and it gives children role models to look up or an opportunity to see themselves in a position, they might not otherwise think of themselves in and so think about when you Google someone and you're like, oh, they have a like a PDF page. It does add a level of credibility to their work. Yeah. It does for sure. And just one thing to put out there because an argument that a lot of people make is that. Maybe there aren't that many female scientists out there. The numbers. Do not back argument up based on like a is numbers you'd estimate somewhere between seven to eleven percent of prominent chemist are female dead or alive in two thousand fourteen about forty percent of employed chemists in the US. We're female estimates suggest that about one third biographies on chemists should be female. And another part of it is the notable thing perhaps a woman didn't get the title because of barriers in her way. But she might have been behind the scenes or still on the front lines. But not credited for her work things like that. How many amazing women have we never heard of? S so true. But I I just shot the people who are helping us reimagined and rethink you know, the way that we credit these women the way include them because if we don't build monuments to the work of people who are traditionally excluded or marginalized women queer folks folks of color, you know, if we don't if we don't build those monuments to their work, we won't how will we remember them? Yeah. It would be really amazing. If we could if we could all harness the power of the smitty community, and it is powerful to contribute to this. Let's all become contributors. I know I'm like so into this idea. I love doing research and sort of going down rabbit holes and. I think that this could be a really fun project to participate in yet. Also love to hear folks favorite Wikipedia article rabbit holes because I definitely was up on I three AM up at night reading a Wikipedia page about the list of animals that have fraudulent diplomas and degrees. Now, I want to look up. I was trying to figure out the plot of all of the Friday the thirteenth movies recently. We compete. I mean from podcast research to random things that you do when you're when you should be sleeping. We really were. So we should really be thankful. Wikipedia is the presence in our life. We really should be. I think. We can we can contribute to make it better indefinitely going to look up an editor, John and four listeners. We would love to hear from you. If you're involved in this at all, or what are your favorite Wikipedia rabbit holes go down? Indeed, you can find us online at stuff never told you on Instagram and mom's podcast on Twitter, and where can people find you Bridget as you? Hopefully, sadly, wind down your time here at Smits. He well, you can always find what I'm doing on Twitter on Twitter. I'm at Brigitte Marie. And I would love it. If you follow me on Instagram. I'm Bridget Marie in DC. And you can always Email us at mom stuff at how stuff works dot com. You can find me on social media as well. That's the one benefit of having a name that is spelled differently than most people spell it easy to find things. It's always producer, Andrew towered. And thank you for listening. This podcast is brought to you by Smith returning to show time with all new episodes starting January twentieth. Bridget bird is redefining what it means to be young single and demaim raw honest and relatable Smith stars Frankie Shaw. Rosie O'Donnell and Connie Britton, new episodes. Start streaming January twentieth. Only on Showtime.
"emily temple" Discussed on Overdue
"I must have been based off of some other system that existed at the time. And so like some of these words make sense to me because they were options in the character creation. But they do even as you say them like it does feel like tickling the back of your is. Do you think about the time line like inbetween token and Jordan writing these books in nineteen ninety there is the invention of dungeons and dragons, and what it took from Tolkien, and like turned into a bunch of stuff that has like it's just a thing you have to deal with and fantasy whether or not you're dealing with it directly. I think for a lot of. Yeah. And and it certainly for me someone who has more experience like dipping in out of games that have been heavily influenced from from DND than even books. Like, it's a thing in the back of my mind whenever I'm reading fantasy of dislike what are we are we dealing with the elves and the dwarves, and what did you do with elves? Dwarves this time. How do wizard learn their magic? If they learn it like all that stuff. Yeah. Okay. And sorry, I want to know how the two rivers guys how much of this. Are they familiar with like you said they have the wisdom in their town. Do they know about what do they know about how? Okay. So will man there's a lot. Okay. There's a lot to impact. I I wanted to say about like. Talking about like systems in books that are set up to have very specific rules. Then you the reader has to learn to like have a hope of understanding what Iago's on I can definitely understand. Why people would find that tedious and like not particularly fun. Sure. But I also think that like if you. Like Jordan's rules like Heathrow's new curve balls in pretty regularly. But they're justified. They're mostly justified by like people rediscovering knowledge that that used to be lost or. Yes. Like because of specific things about the world that he set up that we can also talk about like, it just it makes sense that he would add new things as he adds new things the alternative to that. I think is kind of a Harry Potter type thing aware the world stops making the system stop to stop making intuitive sense. As you go later in those books because I don't know because like you get into these plot corners, and then you have to invent something to like, right? You out of it. I feel like like things that happened in the sixth and seventh books of Harry Potter definitely seem out of whack with stuff that can happen in like the first three or four of them. Sure. I would say. Sure, there's we don't need to spend too much time on them because they could be their own podcast. But in like last year, there were two essays that were published one is called against world building by Lincoln, Michelle or Michael and one in defense of world building by Emily temple, which is a response to the first one the first was for electric literature in the second was for lit hub and Lincoln is kind of talking about like when is world built like quote unquote realistic logical world building. Like imposing realism on John res- that don't need it. And when is it kind of overtaking, what should be really interesting plot and characters and instead you've just kind of like figured out. I think his raises like what goblins used to wipe their babies buts or something like what like all the way down to the tiniest detail and contrasting that with something..
"emily temple" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Emily temple would has been a Wikipedia editor since she was really young and early. On she noticed that women don't get anywhere near the amount of attention on Wikipedia as men. Do so she started recruiting people to write more articles about notable women seems like a good thing to. Do Yeah, well in return she got rape and death threats so. Emily decided to use the platform itself for revenge and now every time she. Gets another hate-filled misogynistic message from troll she writes a new. Wikipedia bio of female scientists Emily also jackals a full slate of course work in medical school but Charles Monroe came got hold of? Her, between. Lectures let me start this interview by reading something to you from your Wikipedia biography she. First started contributing to the site when she was nine it was when she was twelve that. She was first harassed online as result of her Wikipedia contributions you were harassed at twelve online yeah yeah Accidentally get used to it after a while what. Are the first harassment say if you don't mind me asking I don't remember specifically but I'm sure it was something vulgar about beat? Meeting, woman Yeah I guess that's kind of what trolls do right yeah I mean. Most of what I get is, about how I you know I'm? Having various types of, sexual relations with various people many of whom I don't know So that's you know That's. Where they're coming from. I have a twelve I have a twelve year old and I can't imagine their, response to being harassed but I definitely could imagine, that, I wouldn't be? Hey, you know what dad. I'm really ticked off somebody. Said this about me I'm going to go write a. Bio of a, scientist how did the how in the world did you? Come, up with that well respected each twelve was not as good. As my responsive age. Twenty response at age. Twelve was mostly crying I wasn't as getting coping obviously by age twenty, had been so long and I was so sick of it that I needed to do something more. Than just be upset and I've always been the kind of person to channel my. Feelings into my work and this is a. Natural extension of that, so, basically you're like okay every time you. Read it harassment jerk I'm going, to write a bio some obscure awesome female scientists that is exactly. How, it went down like, like I said before there's nothing that a misogynist hates more. Than a, successful woman And if I am able, to, write about successful? Women, and be successful while. Fueled by their harassment I. Win your she start this twenty year already med your. College studying science, there must have been a lot of women around you? In, the dorms who are like hell yeah the join yeah yeah. It's been amazing actually. Started some workshops at. My Loyola University Chicago and we would get together every other weekend and, just eat eat pizza and right for four or five six hours and it was such a fun. Experience we got to share the stories of these women with each other find inspiration. Share our moments of rage and frustration and. Our successes and its, time, made some of my best friends here. Is really a great community that, builds up around that that's incredible and I can imagine I was. Looking, through a bunch of, the women that you've written about a Wikipedia you weren't fi- Finding them another site. Online and. Moving and over you're going to the library right I mean these these some of these tell me about. One of them Sure so what my favorites her name was Tilly. Adenjer and she since popped up in. A couple of other places on the, internet which makes me extraordinarily happy because people need to, know about this lady she invented a field called neuro paleontology so in the eighteen hundreds of Germany she discovered that. When you looked at fossils of skulls you could inject like classier or other. Material into them and make a? Cast of what the animal's brain looks like and. You could get so much information out of this kind, of crazy genius so then what do you do you do the, entry work with some other women you make sure it's rights accurate the entry in there, and then, the guy that, basically talks about your breasts or says you had. Sex with this other dude, do? Then like send, a, member spots and say yoi whole here's tilles bio No I usually try not. To respond to them because that's? Usually a waste of time I do occasionally I've. Done that a couple of times and it's been extraordinarily, satisfying where where we're me me that sounds extremely satisfying I try, not to because it's not about also they're they're a waste of space and I don't, want to, give them anymore Deserve but being able to. Come back and be like look what you did you made the world better known thanks to you or your action it's beautiful So every time you get some some troll online. Being, a jerk you directly keep track of that somewhere in your house, your apartment and say okay I know the world, a, bio of scientists. On Wikipedia yeah I currently owe, the world about one hundred and. Fifty bucks Oh no there's a. Background, little tobacco well there's a backlog because you know medical school Sure I wrote him this, morning so I'm taking it down one by. One I will say this is probably the most creative and empowering. Response I have ever heard to violence like this on the. Internet is that the response you get for most people or some people, like, oh, God you're wasting your. Time I would say ninety nine percent of it is. Positive I'm just like what you said that people think it's creative and it's funny and it's. Empowering I do get the occasional hate mail that says something to the, effective like you're stupid, bitch and you know you are wasting your time reading about these dumb bitches who didn't do. Anything. Important women's scientists aren't, real literally got an Email that just, said went and scientists aren't, real and I'm literally sitting in a lab staffed by all women except for our two token guys run by a. Woman Come on Come on I wanna talk, about you but I do want to take. A step you have some insight into, these guys like what? The hell I think it's part of why that This is that they're threatened you. Know they feel like. I'm public, property because, I'm a woman existing in a public space and there's the anonymity of. The internet I'm a target. Because my name is known, there's pictures of me God forbid you know. And there's a lot of easy things, for guys to pick? Up on I don't read comments anymore Reason but I did at first and it was. Horrified all, that my appearance you know my boobs are too big there too small my hair's the wrong color it's greasy my faces. The wrong shape like all this stuff and. They just feel the. Need to, lash out, and that's the only way they know how we'll be hard for them. To critique Tilly the paleontologist That is right You know what I'm sure there's a lot of insecurity and they feel the need to take down to make. Themselves feel, better but Emily you and I know that this can be it. Can, be dangerous I it isn't just. A hurt, feeling I mean I get death threats. All the time I've been getting death threats since I was. Thirteen years old And I just part of me just doesn't carry the you know the first. Time I, got a threat that was like I'm going to your family and. Rape, their dead bodies while I make. You watch, I was thirteen that freaked me out. And what to do and I let it get to me That was hard yeah I mean I can see what gets you because it's? Messed up it's still messed up but, the other. Thing is is that empowerment is a muscle I was told that once and. It sounds like you've. Been flexing and flexing and flexing that muscle you're quite the empowered woman but it always seems, like it's. At a price is this whole thing worth it one hundred percent every day you know, I have I've made some. Of my best friends to this work all over the world I've connected with women I've heard their stories and I've got to know these women from history in such a. Deep substantial way I've gotten to dig into their. Papers and their writings and the details of their stories, their struggles, and their triumphs and every day that inspires me more, and more reading about the first woman to go to. Medical school makes me really, grateful for the place that I'm in right now it makes, me want to study that much harder And it's a joy for me.
"emily temple" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Need to take others down to make themselves feel better but emily you and i know that this can be it could be dangerous isn't just a hurt fuelling i mean no no i get death threats all the time i've been getting death threats since i was thirteen years old and i just part of me just doesn't carry that you know the first time i got a threat that was like i'm going to put our your family and right they're dead bodies while i make you watch i was thirteen that freaked me out and what to do and i let it get to me was hard yeah i mean i could see what gets you because it's messed up it's so nice stuff the other thing is is that you know w empowerment as a muscle i was told that once in a sounds like you've been flexing and flexing or flexing their most of your quite the empowered woman but always seems like it's at a price is this whole thing worth it 100 percent every day you know i have made some of my best friends through this work all over the world as connected with women i've heard their stories and i've gotten to know these women from history in such a deep substantial way i've gotten to dig into their papers and their writings and the details of their stories their struggles and their triumphs and every day that inspires me more and more you know reading about the first women to go to medical school makes me really grateful for the place that i'm in right now it makes me want to study that much harder and it's a joy for me to share these stories with the world you know every time someone reid said and that makes my heart girl named and that was emily temple would she's a medical student at midwestern university near chicago which is talking to charles monroe came between classes from her car the most people can name at least one famous woman scientists someone like marie curie how about the other einstein albert's first wife mileva in next week's podcast extra we'll talk with marie benedict about her bestselling novel about malaysia einstein and in the meantime here's a preview in october 20th 1890s sex zurich switzerland squaring my shoulders and willing myself to be just a little taller than my regrettably tiny frame.