36 Burst results for "Ernest"
Fresh update on "ernest" discussed on Ric Edelman
"A man following yesterday Standoff with police. A little police were sent out to a home in the 2400 block of Charles to near Douglas around one o'clock Saturday and a domestic disturbance call A SWAT unit reportedly was called in. After a man barricaded himself in the house and threatened to shoot police. SWAT officers deployed tear gas, prompting the man to surrender. Nobody seriously hurt charges pending. No deaths reported. As Ohio health officials logged 1297 new covert 19 cases Saturday. Meantime, 4,826,414 people in Ohio have received at least one dose of Corona virus vaccine. Akron based evangelist Ernest Angel E. Has died at the age of 99. A statement on Angel is website says that Angel he has gone to heaven to be with his Lord and master. Angel. He started his ministry in northeast Ohio in the 19 fifties after moving up from North Carolina Angels ministry grew when he purchased the TV station, WBNS TV and later Rex Humbard former Cathedral of Tomorrow and Cuyahoga Falls. Angel Lee was accused in recent years of sexually abusing a former pastor and of having volunteers. Illegally work. It is for profit buffet restaurant. Cleveland Mayor Frank Jackson announced late Thursday afternoon that he wouldn't run for 1/5 term. And now he has told W K Y C TV. It wasn't that difficult. A decision to make Beyonce with it was more difficult. The last time I ran Because that also contemplated. Um uh, not morning then. And it was more difficult decision then not turned. I wouldn't say difficult, but, uh I was more hesitant. I'm Tom or you. The latest trending stories at the top and.
The USS William D. Porter Was the Unluckiest Ship in WWII
"The troubles of the uss william d porter began immediately as they were leaving port in norfolk virginia. The first problem was when they left port they raised their anchor improperly and they damaged one of the ships it was dock next to they tore off one of the railings a lifeboat mount from one of the ships. No one was hurt but it was a very inauspicious. Start to their journey. The next day things didn't go much better. They accidentally dropped a depth charge into the water which exploded the reason. Why so many ships in the fleet was to defend themselves against german u boats as no one knew the depth chart was being released. Everyone in the fleet assume that it was a torpedo attack which caused everyone to take evasive maneuvers. The porter had to sheepishly. Notify the rest of the fleet that they had accidentally caused the explosion and that they weren't under attack after the accidental depth-charge. The willie was hit by a rogue wave which washed one of the crew members overboard and he was never seen again. The next day it got even worse. President roosevelt wanted to see anti-aircraft drill to see how the ships would defend themselves against an they also went through a torpedo drill to simulate how they would launch a torpedo. Normally when you drill like this you remove the primer from the torpedo which is what makes it a shoot out of the torpedo tube. however the torpedo man aboard the porter forgot to take the primer out of one of the tubes when they simulated launching a torpedo they actually launched a torpedo and the torpedo is heading towards the uss iowa which had on board the president of the united states. i should add. It wasn't just the president of the united states aboard the iowa. Roosevelt had brought with him. The secretary of state cordell hull chief-of-staff admiral william delay chief of staff of the army. George marshall chief of naval operations ernest king commanding general of the. Us army's henry. Hap arnold secretary of commerce harry hopkins and a bunch of other high ranking officials. If the iowa were to be sunk it would've taken out almost all of the american senior military leadership during the war.
Ernest Angley, longtime televangelist and author, dead at 99
"Ernest angrily has died. He was known around the world and extremely controversial for often pushing faith healing claims including that he could cure aids. He was ninety
New Documentary Examines Ernest Hemingway's Complicated Life
"If you've never picked up a hemingway book in your life you probably have no trouble conjuring an image of the man himself. The fighter the lover the hunter the fishermen the living breathing punching shooting cursing drinking bundle of tropes about manhood but the myth that ernest hemingway created was both a blessing into curse. It turned him into a global celebrity. And it certainly didn't hurt his book sales but it also became an avatar of sorts. That master far more complex man and became more and more exhausting. Live up to as age. Alcoholism and countless injuries took a physical and emotional toll on him now revealing new three part documentary from award winning filmmakers. Ken burns and lynn novick attempts to separate the myth from the man. Hemingway airs on. Pbs tonight april fifth through seventh from eight to ten pm
'Hemingway' tackles the writer in a documentary as big as his tumultuous life
"Will be few adjectives in this story. Ernest Hemingway avoided them. Hemingway was the writer who said he was looking for one true sentence. He wrote stories of war and love bullfighters and boxers and fishermen. PBS documentary argues Hemingway influenced all writers who followed even those who hate him. The documentary features Jeff Daniels reading Hemingway's prose, like The Ending of The Sun also rises, where the narrator shares a taxi in Madrid with a woman who can't be in a relationship with him.
Rep. Andy Kim talks about the impact of anti-Asian hate
"Congressman. Andy kim of new jersey likes to say that he tries to practice the politics of humility. We saw that inaction in the aftermath of the january sixth insurrection when a photo of him cleaning debris alone from the rotunda went viral. Kim's humility is painfully present. In the conversation we had about anti-asian hate in the wake of the atlanta spa shootings and that has flared. Since the onset of the coronavirus pandemic we talked about the impact of all of this on his five year old son in on himself. I didn't know what to tell my kid. And i didn't know what to say. I felt sadness. Because i knew that that was not the last time you would hear these things. Listen to the rest of this powerful conversation right now. congressman came. Thank you very much for coming to the podcast. Thanks so much for having me here today before we get into the big topic of of why we're here and and talking. Let's talk about your district. Because we you and i have spoken. Know offline before about your district which is a endless fascination for me new jersey's third congressional district right that's right. And the demographic makeup is about eighty percent wide and just under four percent asian american. That's about right. That's right and you were elected in twenty eighteen to your first term beating out of the incumbent republican and to add on top of it you are the first democrat of korean descent in the congress. The second overall how did a korean american in an overwhelmingly white district with a republican incumbent. Win election in two thousand eighteen. I'm still still trying to learn all the lessons. I'll be honest. I was why when i started running for congress twenty eighteen I remember my wife asked me. What's the chances that you can win. Said now know maybe fifteen percent. I think i was a little generous with myself at that time to my opponent. One by previous opponent he. You're right he's incumbent. Who won by twenty points in two thousand sixteen and what we ended up pulling off with twenty one point flip in two years To win the seat in now at even with that The the last democrat was re elected to see two one two in a row was before the civil war So so for us to pull is off was was a lot but look for me. This is my whole. And i i go into kindergarten. Here my oldest son's going to kindergarten here now this is this is where i love. This is where i had my first job. My first run you know. Got my first experience so many ways. And that's what. I try to convey the people here that i am a public school kid from this district that that got great opportunities because of this district went on to become rhode scholar. United states diplomat run for congress. I think that's why people appreciated what. I'm trying to bring here that honestly i'm not a knife fighting partisan politician in career public servant. I often say whether you voted for me or not. You're my boss and i talked about. I worked under both republicans and democrats. I think that that's what people are looking for. Someone who's actually not a politician end someone who's tried. Come at this from a set of public service. And i hope to be able to continue to convey to them that. That's what i'm trying to do. What mean here's what's interesting. You talk about that. Twenty one point flip In your district. When you ran the first time when you won election in two thousand eighteen you won by just two percentage points then you run for election in two thousand and twenty. Oh and i should point out that. Donald trump won the district by six points. Twenty sixteen and you talk about the big. You know how much you're the incumbent one but then in twenty twenty when you ran for re election. Donald trump won the district by but only by point two percent. But you won reelection by almost eight percent. What does that tell you about your district in how they were if anything and how they reacted to the trump presidency. Well it says a lot. And i'm still trying to dissect and analyze. It was say is it shows that that people paying attention to what i'm working on that they're not just voting straight down the line You're right either. President biden and senator both lost. My district is best election. And i was able to outperform them by about eight points but but i also think it shows that that that people are not just a straight party voters that the tens of thousands of people in this district voted for president trump in voted for me And now it's a question of why. And i've actually spoken to a number of people who voted for trump invoked for me. Part of it is about some of the issues. That are focused in on your the issues. That i give attention to life. Issues with veterans and issues specific to seniors Issues about the opioid crisis. That has hit so hard in my district so that is part of it but again a lot of people tell me that what it comes down to is just it is just the demeanor in some ways that they see me Somebody that while they may not agree with me on every issue they. They know that. I'm in this for the right reasons And i think that that's that means a lot to me. I want to see that. I am genuine ernest in my love of service and my love of this country and that kind of just wanted to make sure that. That's my northstar. Do these town halls every month over thirty three town halls. You know other things like that people like the engagement they lied. They see me working hard and hustling on their behalf of than in their family. So you know that. That's those are some of the takeaways that i that i get from neo friendly luncheon and so And that is a a a nice Dare say rosy picture of your district. However i was watching you on with My msnbc colleague Nicole wallace and and you were on talking about the tragedy in atlanta The mass shooting where eight people have died. Six of whom are asian asian american And sort of what that says about the tenor and tone of the conversation in this country and wondering from your perspective. How much of a role did donald trump play in. Fostering an atmosphere of menace daresay violence against asian-americans by using racist language to talk about the coronavirus pandemic. I the way. I sort of liking. This is that the former president certainly played a big role in in the situation. That rig i liken it to pour gasoline on a fire taking the situation in igniting even further fanning those flames. But i say that. By also recognizing that those flames existed before donald trump existed before the crowd of ours. It's going to exist after donald trump and after the krona virus I've experienced over the course of my whole life. Ever since i can remember events in my life. I remember some form of discrimination. Some former recognizing that other people see me as an other and that the that i'd never felt in my life fully comfortable that people see me as who i am. I just even go to what you just talked about before about about running for congress. I remember when i was running for congress. I talked to two political experts In the democratic party my party and they said look you seem like a nice guy in all but there's no chance you can win the seat because it's eighty over eighty percent white and less than three or four percent asian american and they told me. Why don't you think about going up to north jersey where there's a lot people that look like you and that's how the party tack to me. When i was thinking about running for congress it hurt and also someone that was a diplomat. The state department before that you know worked in afghanistan and iraq and then we found a letter on my desk when the state department telling me banned from working on anything related to korea. I never even applied to work on anything in korea and the united states state department proactively deemed me as unfit to work on an issue. Even though i had top secret security clearance born in the united states but they told me that letter basically how is that. They don't trust my loyalty
Top 15 ideas for an equitable economy
"I'm pleased today to be joined by dr phil jackson of new profits. She's one of the managing partners. Enchila- thank you so much for being with us ramona. Thank you for having us especially on this exciting day where we're finally announcing the fifteen solutions for the grand challenge. I am so glad we could talk about this today. Because we've been we've talked about this in the past as you were taking in the applications for this so for those in the audience who don't know what the grand challenges when you tell us. Kind of broadly. What it is and then we can talk about. Who's some of the people have been selected to the future burton grand challenges partnered by new profit in partnership with x prize foundation. Mit solve and j f f. And what we're doing is we're giving finalist access to six million dollars. In funding to implement solutions that will rapidly reskill twenty five thousand workers into higher wage jobs and it quip influential workforce boards with vetted tools to help get americans back to work in why this is so important as that many times philanthropy. We actually give grants based on ideas. These grants are going to be given based on outcomes so it's really going to be down to how many people were trained and how many people were placed in jobs with living wages. What were you looking for as you're looking for the organizations the groups to go forward in this competition so yet so even before cova working on this initiative for two years and really what we senator around were were adults busy people who are in need of upskilling but who can't take the opportunity cost to take off a year or go back to get a four year degree so we know going into this that we were looking for accelerated learning programs and also programs that would allow a learner or a worker to earn while they learn. We know that you know people. We think. A lot about the fifty six million. Us residents who are are working minimum. Wage jobs you know less than living wage jobs that they need opportunities to to skill up in a fashion that works for their complex and busy lives and so we really wanted these entrepreneurs to be willing to center the experience of these learners right and to create solutions that will work alongside their busy lives. We talk a lot about trying to upskill four jobs now. Actually and jobs of the future are each of the program. Said are in your rapid reskilling. Are they ernest. You learn absolutely in the way that we're thinking about it. There's two things one is like you said ramona. The future of work has become the president of work right so a lot of things that we thought were going to happen. Happened in cove. It industries went away that we thought were recession proof. And so what we've tried to do with all of these trainings. Is that one is their offered free of charge to the job seekers. And we're asking about preneurs a train for jobs that will not be impacted in the future works of thinking in the next three to five years and where people can leave the short term training and actually get a job with a living wage in so those are the parameters that we looked at. And we want to make sure that these trainings were geared towards people. Don't have a bachelor's degree and have other barriers employment. There are fifteen different organizations. That will be part of the solution. They're a combination of rapid reskilling. An mit sauce. And so we're looking at the fifteen solutions of the cohort that. We're validating at workforce boards. They just came to us from different challenges. There's a couple that. I'm just really excited about the first. Is this company. That's called charger help. And what's so interesting about that. One is that they are training people to be technicians into service electric car charging stations. What's interesting to me about. The idea is one is who knew that that was a job. You know. I didn't in to who knew that you could do that type of job and not have a bachelors degree so in a sixteen week program. They're able to train someone to do this job and they can go and make upwards of hundred and fifty dollars an hour but the company itself charged for help actually pays their employees up to fifty dollars an hour but they're giving them this training. That has a great market potential. And so that's one example. Another example that we're really excited about is generations. Usa there are national nonprofit ner actually international in many ways but they're allowing people to on the job while they're like learning a new trade and they do everything from building trades to manufacturing to data to technology while they're getting the technical training they're also giving them the wraparound supports of that professional training. And what some might call soft skills but are you know really important professional skills if we're going to actually obtain a job. They're getting paid while they do it. They're tuning to like the wraparound supports. A worker might need so in terms of transportation and childcare and they are promised a job on the other end of it and so as a learner. When you're thinking about that opportunity cost of taking you know sixteen weeks or three months off to learn. You're getting some upside in the beginning. And also you've got this guarantee on the back end.
Ends with Joe MacLeod
"We have no vocabulary for endings. We have so much rich emotional vocabulary for beginning nothing for endings and that was the start of the question around closure experiences so anybody row forward a few years and it's always been in the background this whole closure experiences thing i did. I wrote a document for a big company about the time was well received but didn't really dig into the essence in the background and history so much so surface thing and then i was asked to for many years and it just keeps coming up a repeat repeats of examples all like lack of endings samples about something. We're talking about clothes your experience now with in a in a digital. Yeah so it was a couple of examples so the amount of times we get pushed to share for example. If i'm getting three million face at my phone the camera mode take a picture cher and then not get into gallery in share of into gallery nominee gallery browsing share and then in our social media when we look at the news the amount of share but un's indifferent share platform. So you might have a new thing. You might have ten for example opportunities of different providers to share your content. Share this but a news share share share everywhere and the ability for us to control their after we've shared is so so limited and it's so difficult for us to unravel sharing and control sharing and unsure for example so we end up with mechanisms or like very inadequate mechanisms like the european directive. On roy to be forgotten which puts expectations on providers to control content. That's been shared like facebook or twitter. Or someone like that but even in facebook's ts and cs they clearly acknowledged that they have no control over this stuff. Once it goes outside of their borders is even hard to control inside the a really good point. The whole the whole fabric of the internet is based on attorney. Yes we're gonna talk technical libby. Technically about your eyes or resource locator. It's not the whole whole specification for that says that you should never have page not found a four zero four. Yeah yeah should always redirect to tell people how to continue how things than live on and even if you go back as far as the birth of internet the internet project the which the american army investigator the very purpose of that the mental was. This can't be destroyed or a nuclear weapon. Mirrored in other places on every level. We've got intolerance of endings or just denial of ending although the desire to be a tunnel built into the fabric single level. This whole cultural piece a whole psychological peace enclosure experiences around like we have a natural repulsion against death as you can imagine. There's a book by ernest. Becker called the denial of death and in that he points out that we all have a repulsion of death he called it terror management theory where in subconscious way we're all trying to cheat the long of the inevitability of death so win so we buy things we produce things. We make things that are going to outlive us. You could argue on having kids but another level was things that we may and we think kenner outlive this on making a book for its own law. Like something not make sculpture. You might have a passionate view about some sort of roy in your country. It's loss aversion as well isn't it of course not just not death. I mean we've got that inbuilt mechanism to to to not want to lose things whether it's lose money on the stock exchange or wherever it is kind of to your wallet or lose a loved one Absolutely and that's often stronger than a desire to to make things sometimes so you report death more than you are to gain in other
What makes someone a 'cinnamon roll' person?
"Went through a hole deep dive of these different versions of cinnamon rolls. Yes you do it. Because i was afraid to google it and not. Just grab someone who appears to be. Super innocent does actually the opposite or maybe better put like they appear to be a cinnamon roll at the c. But they're not and then there's birch cinnamon roll. Who is somebody who was a cinnamon roll but thanks to some trauma is no longer a cinnamon all. They are burnt and some people. I could see the argument. That luke in the last. Jedi is a cinnamon mineral. Maybe in new orleans right. Yeah i think so. I can see that. And that's actually funnily enough even though i would imagine most people don't know this term. That is what they didn't like about lukin manure burt cinnamon roll and lucas. Also specifically for him he's also interchangeably called sunshine child or puppy and upon show puppy. and yep. yeah. That's one very specific scene. I had that pancho now and yes. I love this. So much that samantha. She made me a wonderful. She got a wonderful bug made for me. That has luke on it and a cinnamon roll. That says precious cinnamon roll too good to pure for this world. I'm drinking out of it right now. I was so excited when i found a person who could do that for me. On the perfect mug with a perfect like this is why i love again sponsored five people who are local and can do these crafts for you. I still love to think whoever this person was who wonders about it. What is the cinnamon. Roll are either knew it off. And it was a she her response soon to be like. I know exactly what you like. Exactly what i wanted so i have a feeling she knew like i. I'm going to give it to that. Because there was no question. I love it. I hope so. I absolutely adore the bug. I have a homemade coaster for cinnamon roll and a shirt that says cinnamon rolls not gender role. So i love it. I will put out there if you're interested. I would love if anyone was interested in google more about this afterwards. I'd be surprised but there is a sex slang term similar to. It's actually you know. Maybe google knows me too well but it's not. It was not unlike a first page. Even i don't think yeah but just to put that up there now wonder what that is. Oh don't look at it. Okay i can explain to you later if you would no no. The article says a lot. So i'm good so this turn is believed to have originated from an onion article about how cinnamon rolls the food. Were too good for this world like we didn't deserve cinnamon rolls and some words and phrases associated with cinnamon roll. I wanted to go through. I did this last night. Because i actually wrote this outline a long time ago and i kept thinking things go kind sweet genuine ernest. Did i say kind. Because that's a big would always putting others first self-sacrificing friendly affectionate compassionate brave standing up for their beliefs. Loyal open vulnerable honest. Good peer innocent. A damn sweetheart. A bright precious gentle soft sunshine. They'd like really see you. And they're so open and giving with their hearts and they're usually pretty forgiving. Okay but yes. What does this have to do with feminism and women's issues so this is my theory and it is very personal to me. I don't think this is why everyone likes. All right. cinnamon rolls of people. Who do but it is what resonates with me and just a reminder unfortunately women and other marginalized groups do experience trauma. Ptsd at higher rates and also the ones writing most fan fiction. So i'm sure people are like wait. What were jacking up yesteryear. Yes the idea of being so good and so pure you make others better. And this is a rhetorically. We've heard particularly against women used against women making men better in that. Hetero sense cinnamon minerals are also very genuine their motions and instead of being judged for it their love for it. And that's nice to think especially if you have been through a trauma that being open with yourself and your emotions wouldn't drive people away but instead it is a lovable. Trait is something people love about you. Something that makes you special. That's a nice idea and then being so innocent that all the harm that comes to you is not your fault which is particularly powerful. When you've gone through a trauma and you're looking for all these reasons examining all these things of how it was your fault. Your victim blaming yourself and just that term innocent is really loaded and here are not talking. I feel like often is using sexual sense of labor janati. It doesn't mean that and this question of can you still be innocence in quotes astor trauma and for me. That was very important thing. I wanted to believe that. Even after everything i've been through i could be normal heavy coats and happy and sweets and also there's for me personally again. There's a level of not understanding the world around you especially the romance aspects and bad evil things and just kind of not so great things and bringing out those protective instincts and others because it without we don't have to ask and that is comforting because for again and i have a really hard time asking for help and so the idea that someone could just help me that they can see. I need help. And they will and i don't have to ask is really comforting for me and this trope does almost always involves someone being comforted and assured that you did nothing wrong and people just be really protective of
interview With Reconciliation Activist J. Christopher Collins
"Welcome to the midlife. Mix tape podcast. Jay christopher collins. I'm so pleased to have you here today. High nancy. thanks so much for having me well. Listeners will know that. I have taken a bit of a pause in doing the show at lost my mom in december If anybody has gone through a loss like that you know that it takes a little while for you to feel like yourself again. I'm not quite back yet. But i was kind of trusting that the universe would put a guest in front of me. That would make me wanna put the headphones back on and have another conversation. So when i read about your book chris as like. That's it that's that is the energy. I wanna start twenty twenty one with on. I'm excited to talk about your book. Mending are union healing communities through courageous conversations. Because that it's top of mind right now. But i chris the question we always ask on this show. What was your first concert in. What were the circumstances. My first concert was willie nelson willy nelson at stubb's barbecue in austin texas from austin right. Yeah i went to. I'm i'm from. Texas went to college. In austin and stubb's barbecue is on Is in downtown. And it's a great music. Venue added a young age introduced me to old country like willie nelson ernest. Tubb johnny cash. I definitely grew up with that old steel guitar country sound and while i was in college at saint edwards university in austin Willie plays in austin all the time. I called my dad and said hey well he's playing what you come down and logos. Am and he said okay came down. We went to the concert. Together was the first time i had been around my any of my parents with the smell of marijuana in the air that go it was it was good. It was fine another step into adulthood. I think that's right willies. Great i love one of the things i love about him is that he. It's obviously a family employment situation. He's got all his family members up playing with him. And i think it's so sweet like i think that might be a big part of the reason he makes music. There is a strong sense of joy. You can see in his eyes and his face when he's when he's up there he's he's one of the great legends of our time and Everyone in texas loves willy. And somehow he's been able to be this progressive voice a very conservative state supporting dennis kucinich bernie sanders for president yet Everyone across the political spectrum loves him and he somehow figured out something. I think we need to tap into something we can. we can learn from. We're gonna talk more about the way that people can bridge the gap that way but you do your work under the affiliation of glide memorial church which is a nationally recognized center for social justice in its dedicated to fighting systemic injustices creating pass way out of poverty in crisis and transforming lives what i love about glide though is it's the only church i know that it has conducted a youtube arrest which is based on the music of you to have you ever gone to that service. No that was before my time. But i know that That bano is a big fan of glide and cease a williamson generic. Tiny the founders. And i hear people reflect on those days but Unfortunately i was before i came around to glide well when concerts start again when band start. Touring again If you to comes to town. I'm guessing they'll come by glide and do another youtube grist so your book came out in january. It's called many are union healing communities through courageous conversations. And it's based on the work that you've done through a program called different together as mentioned as part of a part of the programming glide memorial church. So let's just start by hearing about different together. What is it and why did you decide to start. It will take you back to the days following the two thousand sixteen presidential election. Must you must start. That way is better than the two thousand twenty election go ahead. Donald trump had just been elected and I was shocked by the outcome and Also really realizing that. I was out of touch with tens of millions of people with americans who who voted for him despite all of the red flags that came up during his campaign and in those days following the election. I wanted to do something. I knew i needed to do something but i didn't know what that was and I was standing on the street and san francisco one afternoon and An older white woman approached me and said kind of under her breath. I do not say anything in this town. But i'm glad that he won. And i've resisted the temptation to be dismissive But i chose to go into this conversation. I said we'll why is that. And she said that the the election wasn't about race race issue isn't as bad as it was in the nineteen sixties and. I said well you know. It's not really up to us as white people to decide whether it's better or worse we need to listen to the people who experience it and see what they have to say and the conversation went back and forth for just a few moments and we parted ways and we wished each other well and it was really a pleasant conversation considering the topic but i walked away realizing that there is power in these connections and that there is power in disagreement in sharing different perspectives and challenging each other and i felt relieved that i was able to communicate with someone that i strongly disagreed with and wanted to do more of this so from that. Interaction was born the different together project at glide and we've been meeting regularly with conservatives both in the bay area and across the country since the beginning of twenty seventeen and it has transformed me the way that i view this topic the way i view other people as well as the people who who participate regularly in it
Interview With Joe Petro CTO and EVP of R&D at Nuance
"Joe. Petro welcome to the voice podcast. Thanks to be here. Glad to have you really cited for me to get someone from nuance particularly. Who's been there as long as you have. a dominant name and the voice of the i industry over decades and things are a little different. Now because there's also other big names in this space i think there was a long time when nuance only big name. And the voice. Today i space but we we have some other household names that creep into the conversation from time to time. So i've been looking forward to this for a long time. Why don't you tell people just to get started a little bit about who you are what you do on a regular basis day-to-day basis in nuance. Sure so on the chief technology officer of nuance and i've been here for about twelve twelve years or so. When i came in joined the organization. I was coming criminal Medical record bender company. And and i joined a nuance to basically run research and development for healthcare and i think that division at that point in time with something like i want to say two hundred two hundred twenty million or something like that in revenue you know after the last twelve years on that now be close to a billion dollars in five hundred hundred dollar enterprise organization as as well which show. We'll talk about but see. Te'o i'm responsible for all of the products and all the technology and all the research you know that. That nuance does both amana prized healthcare side. And really over the course of the last two years i transitioned from healthcare. Are the svp to the cto a. We pulled it everything our company together and when we When we did that a lot of it's kind magic started to happen. You know we made a lot of progress. You know both Both in the market as well as you from an innovation point of view. So it's been a super exciting a couple years you know as a cto. I basically lead the entire organization. So we worry about you. know how. Innovate and wood products. Bring to market in you. Know how talking to the market our creating messages around the product. How the products connect with you know the value propositions we spend our money as well at the at the same time so this kind of operational responsibility as well. It's been a good ride less twelve years. Yeah i think about it as as looking at your background you are you as an iraqi i think originally and there's not a lot of people i mean in your role. Who have mechanical background. Usually it's doubly computer science something related to that occasionally linguists So so that was low surprising. So how did you get from a mechanical engineer earlier. In your career. What you're doing back into that like full software into eclipses. Emr like a graduated from chemical engineering in the early nineties and And i was graduating in boston. It's kinda distress market at that moment. A moment in time in i was really fascinated with computer aided engineering so the application of computers to really hard engineering problems time. A company called electron data systems was was hiring. It was ross perot company. They had they had a program called c. Four technologies and basically what they did is they. They lived with general motors a michigan in all over the world and they did all of their it but they also did all of the computer aided engineering finding element. Analysis computers factor. It was a it was very much like an inflection. Point because compute was just getting to the point where it's becoming super powerful. So cad system solid modeling So i immediately kind of went out of school in directly directly into that and i was using computers to solve really hard mechanical engineering problems. In really what happened was i got a. I finally got involved in software companies involved with the application engineering. Some leaders in those companies realized. I could talk to clients so i spent a lot of time to doing that. And then you know it's just it feels like it's been a twenty five year journey journey. is kind of really really quickly. I just kind of progressed and kinda migrated up through you know. Increasing levels of responsibility you know had the lucky app stance of running some really really big organizations which eventually position me for you know for roles like this kind of interested in your your time and eclipses to media bars evolved for certain since since you were there obviously was in it was a really dynamic time when you were there to fifteen years ago You know what are your thoughts about how that space has evolved electronic medical records for those who are listening or ernest space. How that's evolved over time because we've got a couple of big players spent some really big concentration of some players but then there's all these satellite systems of engagement and specialty assistance. Which what are your thoughts. On that general. I think in some ways things have come a long way in in some ways. They're very kind of the same I got to be honest with you that that role that i took there when they called me i was actually in a in a distress. Kinda startup company that we we were turning around. And you know when i got the call was an odd call because i didn't know anything about healthcare at the time and they convinced me co executives. They are in the board of directors. Convince me oh you don't need to know much about healthcare. We need some the deliver good product. And i didn't know this at the time but it was. The a lot of people were kind of recycling their way through like healthcare's small community and yes it basically convinced me like we've interviewed everybody. We know who's out there. We need some of outside the industry. We'll teach you healthcare.
'The Great Gatsby,' 'Mrs. Dalloway' And Other 1925 Works Enter The Public Domain
"Today is public domain day. As of january first thousands of books movies songs and other material from nineteen twenty five are no longer under copyright protection including the great gatsby. Npr's neda ulaby has more besides the f. scott fitzgerald masterpiece books entering the public domain now. Include mrs dalloway by virginia woolf and classics by sinclair lewis franz kafka ernest hemingway and agatha christie so are other works from nineteen twenty five like buster. Keaton silent film go west and the songs week toward brown now community. Orchestras can play music in the public domain for free scholars will not have to get permission to study. This material and books on the public domain can appear online without charge all part of living cultural conversation that anyone can join netto lippi. Npr news both
Interview With Signet EVP And Global CIO Howard Melnick
"Howard melnik. Welcome to second ovation. Thank you peter adding me. That's a pleasure. I thought we begin a howard with your your role. You're the executive vice president global chief information officer of signet. And i wonder if you could take a moment for those who may be less familiar with the company. Can you provide a brief overview as to what you all do. Let me tell you a little bit about my role and a little about signet. So i i've been at signet for about two and a half years and drew me to signet was that the company was launching transformation with a digital focus and a real customer first mentality. My sweet spot has always been integrating business and technology to create value as you mentioned. I'm accountable for information technology as well as analytics programs really focusing on things like being customer centric digital first or accelerating our cloud adoption and using analytics with machine learning in ai the Overall focus is really on driving business value. I part very closely with both our chief innovation officer arner chief digital officer To really create a world class customer experience. And so peter as you mentioned many people may not know the name sick but you're probably really familiar with the brands that we represent so first. Six cygnets mission is to celebrate life and express love so kind of what a what a great place to work at a particularly in these times where the world's largest retailer diamond jewelry and the largest specialty retailer in the us the uk and canada the brands that we have our kay jewelers zales. Jared piercing pagoda people's jewelers in canada h samuel and ernest jones in the uk and james allen which is actually a digitally native company which was a out of tel. Aviv's will thank you for that overview howard. I appreciate it Would love to talk a little bit about your your current strategy. I know from our past conversations that you've talked about the aspects like the path brilliants Some of the omni channel type aspects that you're doing and so on maybe you can dive a little bit further into some of the details of those if you would okay. Great peter so. I let me give a little background which i think really helps frame up the business strategy so signet. The group was founded in nineteen forty nine and grew organically until the late eighties early nineties. Back in february of two thousand fourteen signet acquired zales corporation which was based in dallas. And then two thousand seventeen we purchased to net. Which are the owner of the company. James allen which really starts to be our innovation hub so these acquisitions were great because they gave us breath and scale but gave me the ability now to say i have multiple technologies. Or how do i leverage that scale but at the same time be able to create really unique experiences by brand for our customers so with that we born are packed. Brilliant strategy now if you go back and think five or ten years ago. Julia was not a big on line. Purchase category jewelries intricate people. It wasn't a book and so we started to develop a strategy back in two thousand eighteen. That had three strategic pillars the customer first on the channel with a digital focus and building a culture of agility inefficiency and so peter when we last spoke which was about eighteen months ago we were just in kind of wrapping up to your one and one for us was fixing operational issues building a foundation getting us ready ear to came and that's really what strengthening our foundation rebuilding on the channel capabilities. We're actually getting us more product diversity and starting to really focus on innovation and then in year three where we sit now when we really were gaining momentum cova hit and coded for us was actually an accelerate. I would say in two months of kobe. We probably did two years worth of work. And so many companies kind of shutdown. We really started to accelerate areas of digital growth. And i think what we've seen is customer treads also accelerated things like buying line up in store curbside pickup. These are things that were kind of emerging at at slow pace but have really accelerated. I think in a post covid world are going to last forever very interesting and talk. Talk a bit if you will about the the way in which that. It strategy that path the brilliance supports the broader enterprise strategy with paths brilliance laid out. We developed an it strategy that had four key areas. I was when i called fix improved so a certain areas that we inherited that we wanted to make better Around people process technology data than the next area was with multiple brands. What are the areas. I should harmonize and then modernize and then the last area was really around innovation when we think of innovation innovation for us isn't just catch up. Its halloway leapfrog the competition. What can i do to really position as well so let me walk you through each one of those areas in some of the give some examples of things we did so if we look at one of the first area which was fixing improve. I'm a big fan of jim collins. The author good to great and one of the things he says. Is you get the right people on the bus. So the first thing we did is get the right people on the bus and then we started to look at our operating model and so since we had grown up with multiple banners multiple campuses traditionally were organized by technology by geography with some people sitting in akron in some people sitting in dallas. What we wanted to do is organize by foce. And so we started to make that shift where e-commerce team moved from traditional project teams to product teams but in other areas we started to leverage the concept centers of excellence particularly around areas like integration. Devops testing analytics.
2nd COVID-19 vaccine gets public review ahead of US decision
"A second covert nineteen vaccine is closer to joining the pandemic flight a week after recommending a person to use approval of Pfizer's vaccine food and drug administration advisors are publicly reviewing another vaccine from the door and the national institutes of health the FDA's Doran Fink opened the meeting with a sober reminder echo the nineteen pandemic continue to worsen Ernest Hells axle the advisors help is on the way with the trial showing the company's vaccine is safe and highly effective we believe the results support emergency use authorization the panel's expected to sign off with the FDA itself likely to follow in hours or days adding another weapon to the biggest vaccination effort in American history Sager mag ani Washington
$916 billion White House coronavirus relief proposal
"Really wanna fill you guys in on Corona virus aid before we do our interview with senator sanders. So let's get right to it. There's a new and critical update to the corona virus negotiations that are taking place between congressional lawmakers and the white house now. Yesterday it was reported that the white house was urgently asking. Gop senators to approve one time. Six hundred dollar direct checks to americans as part of the coronavirus relief bill and at that time it really did seem as though The trump administration was outflanking democrats in congress from the left But now it's abundantly clear that that's not actually what's going on. It turns out that the one time six hundred dollar check that would be sent to americans would be a trade-off or essentially getting rid of the federal unemployment aid of three hundred dollars per week. Okay that tradeoff off seems pretty ridiculous. And so nancy pelosi talked about it. A little bit today She certainly clap back but she did. Treasury secretary steve mnuchin released a statement. Are you in this speaker. Pelosi spoke today at five pm and on behalf of the president. I presented a nine hundred sixteen billion dollar proposal. This proposal includes money for state and local governments and robust liability protections for businesses schools and universities. Now pelosi wasn't buying it mostly because she had some insight that most others didn't have and she says while it is progress that leader mcconnell has signed off on a nine hundred sixteen billion dollar offer based on the bipartisan framework The president's proposal which cuts unemployment insurance by one hundred forty billion dollars compared to the framework is unacceptable. So she says it's a nonstarter. I absolutely agree with her. On that. and there are all sorts of issues in regard to the liability protections That are offered by republicans. But before i get to that and katie porter shredding republicans for it john. Why don't you jump in. yeah. I find it very difficult to comment on this because the contents of the package change so often. I mean just yesterday mitch. Mcconnell was saying that it wasn't a prerequisite at the liability protections. It'd be in there but now it is again. I i don't or maybe it is. I don't know. I honestly don't know we don't know what is in the bill until after it's passed and usually not even then usually we're not sure even at that point especially You know the amount of money that we're talking about but it is like it's it's again. It's perfect that they've come up with a financial trade off the onetime payments versus basically cutting off the unemployment aid that makes sense to people on insurance that planned to die in the next week and a half it makes financial sense to them or people who are yet on Unemployment insurance and Having wised up to the fact that the federal government is still effectively doing nothing to stop the spread of the virus. And so it's gonna get worse and more businesses are going to get shut down and so a lot of people that are currently unemployed are probably gonna end up unemployed by the end of this dark winter And this is as we'll probably talking about what senator sanders. This is shaping up to be the last thing that they'll do like we've waited almost a year and this. I am trying to search for word that allowed to us on this now. Right now Is the last thing that they're going to do. Insult to injury in every possible way. It's yeah it's just it's so so shameful especially when you put it in the context of how easily the funding for Defense for the pentagon is gonna pass probably with a veto proof. Vote in both the house which already happened and the senate which is likely to happen in the future. That's seven hundred forty billion dollars every year. The number goes up for the most part. And there's no debate about it. It's just going to happen. But i do want also talk a little bit about the liability protection or lybia liability shield which Mitch mcconnell seems to only care about like that's the only thing that he's been pretty insistent on It seemed like maybe he can bend to democrats will on it If there were some pretty significant trade offs But katie porter Did a great job in explaining why this is a horrendous. A provision in the stimulus bill she says you may have heard that democrats and republicans have agreed upon spending nine hundred billion dollars to fund yet another round of small business loans support hospitals in essential workers and helped the ten million people who lost their jobs through no fault of their own everyone at the negotiating table including senate. Republicans have agreed to a compromise except one mitch. Mcconnell is refusing to bring it to the floor unless it wipes away all cove related lawsuits filed that allege injury or death due to corporate negligence. And she goes on to say that. These lawsuits represent the worst of the worst examples of disregard for human life cases filed on behalf of nursing home patients and grocery store workers who died because the company in charge of keeping them safe prioritize cutting costs over protecting them. And i think one of the best examples to share with you guys is what is happening now with a tyson. Meat packing plant Where You know tyson facing a wrongful death lawsuit because dozens of their workers got sick and died due to their negligence. Cnn has more details on that. Let's watch according to the allegations. The plant manager of the waterloo facility organized a cash volume winner. Take all betting pool for supervisors and managers to wager. How many employees would test positive for covid. Nineteen in the end more than a thousand employees would catch the virus about a third of the nearly three thousand working at the plant on stare. Ernest ladders spoke to c. n. N.'s gary tuchman in april about his conversation with tyson's hr department. They told me I was i was i was i was safe. And they told me that Everything was okay and they told me. I have a better chance. A catching the corona virus. Going out to walmart and enticing. Come the work. you safe. The tyson employers also allegedly told their employees to ignore any symptoms. They might be suffering from contracting corona virus into just keep working. it's doesn't insane yeah no the. The era of self-regulation of plants like tyson one needs to change. Which is a whites. Good that the department of agriculture is gonna be controlled by tom. Bill sack who while he was governor by said that they should self-regulate
Houston PD reports new spike in COVID-19 cases among officers
"We've been talking to houston police about a rise. In cova cases among its officers lucia bosca says cases have been going up over the past few weeks officer ernest leo. Junior was laid to rest this week after his battle with covid nineteen marking the first covid related death within the houston police department as of december. Third a total of ninety houston. Police officers are currently infected with the virus and since the beginning of the pandemic six hundred. Eighteen officers have tested positive. Police chief art also vado spoke about the impact of covid. Nineteen within the police department is a lot of fatigue. An art department as it relates to covert nineteen whether having a domino mask or the additional equipment strategy was crafted by the department during the early days of the pandemic to protect police. Officers distractedly requires police. Reports to be made either virtually or over the phone it also prevents officers from changing partners and requires them to wear masks and gloves. We're going to continue to share of this community to the best of our to we've done and lucy vazquez in
Family, friends say final goodbyes to Houston Police Officer Ernest Leal Jr.
"Officer earnestly al junior was laid to rest after his battle with covid. The service today was held at christ redeemer catholic church with many honoring lee legacy including mayor sylvester turner because the city of houston is so much greater. Lee alyssa i h. pd officer. Who have died of covid. He leaves behind a wife and four children. The number of texans falling initial
A Big Publishing Plot Twist: Penguin Random House to Buy Simon & Schuster for $2.2 Billion
"Biggest news to hit the publishing industry this year. Possibly several years happened last wednesday. And we're betting that you missed it after all. You were probably contemplating cooking a turkey for two and planning zoom thanksgiving dinners with relatives right so just in case here. It is again the parent company of penguin random house's buying simon and schuster for two billion dollars penguin random house or pr h has already america's largest book publisher according to the new york times. Should the acquisition go through and there are some caveats which will get to pr. H will be. The industry's first mega publisher. The times claims. Let's delve into this just a little bit as we've talked about here before simon and shuster is among the oldest of today's big five publishing houses and one of the most distinguished dick simon and schuster founded the company in nineteen twenty four. The partners first product was hardly a literary masterpiece. It was a book of crossword puzzles. And according to simon and schuster's corporate historian it was a runaway bestseller today. Almost one hundred years. After the lowly crossword puzzle got the entrepreneurial venture off the ground simon and schuster or s operates in a different stratosphere. Today it is america's third largest publisher over the years it's published scads of famous even legendary authors including ernest hemingway and f scott fitzgerald also political figures from both sides of the aisle including jimmy carter hillary clinton and donald trump and contemporary authors. Like bob woodward stephen king and anti prue as well as judy blume s prints and authors have won fifty seven pulitzer prizes and innumerable other literary awards including several caldecott medals one of the highest honors given to children's books the company now sells about two thousand titles annually all told s and s takes in close to nine hundred million dollars a year but early this year. Parent company viacom. Cbs decided to go all in on streaming video in sports looking to cut close to a billion dollars in operating expenses ceo. Bob bakish announced that s wasn't what he called a core asset hence the sale in march the rumored price for us and s was one point two billion dollars a bidding. Were hike the final price to two point. Two billion dollars among other contenders america's second largest publisher harpercollins also vivendi. A french company. That owns a stake in. American publisher has yet and rupert murdoch's news corp clearly penguin random house's parent german media giant bertelsmann was willing to pay top dollar for s and s one reason in addition to the competition between publishers for blockbuster bestsellers the big five face. A formidable rival in certain amazon and when it comes to fighting off amazon size matters since two thousand nine amazon has been a publisher. Not just the world's largest both retailer today. It has sixteen imprints that publish everything from thrillers. To romance novels it signs. Top selling authors like dean koontz patricia. Cornwell taking them and their millions of sales away from traditional publishers in two thousand seventeen amazon published more than twelve hundred titles according to the wall street journal if those numbers have grown in the last three years amazon could well already rival simon and schuster for the volume of new works. It's producing what makes amazon such a tough competitor is a book publisher of course is it status as a bookseller. Moreover it has a number of marketing weapons that traditional publishers. Do not such as the ability to easily promote low priced e books to millions of amazon prime members and kindle owners. The wall street journal reports that along with oodles of cash to lure away big name authors as the largest american publisher penguin. Random house has the clout and logistical network to compete successfully with amazon. The merged company would have annual revenues of three billion dollars according to book industry bible publishers. Weekly but we should note here. The acquisition faces obstacles worthy of an epic novel authors and agents represented by the authors guild. Say such a deal will make it even harder for new authors and so called mid list writers to get published meaning. If you haven't written a blockbuster or a solid backlist title your chances to get published and your earnings could shrink. Pr h says. Simon and schuster will remain editorially independent and both publishing houses say they remain devoted to readers and writers still publishers weekly reports that by blending s. npr h german-owned. Bertelsmann would own about one third of the us book market. That's the number that could trigger antitrust. Investigators to closely scrutinize the deal. According to the new york times but those market share numbers are in dispute in both directions. The authors guild which causes tie up says a combined. Pr h. s. would wind up publishing half of all trade books in the us. Meaning not textbooks penguin. Random house's leadership argues not true and says future market share would be less than twenty percent and that an antitrust investigation is unlikely what happens next will likely hinge on which of these numbers comes closest to reality
Houston police mourn officer who died of Covid-19
"Police officers remain in mourning today after honoring one of their own this weekend. Matt harrop has more on the officer who died from covid nineteen senior officer ernest. Leo junior was a houston police officer for thirty six years. He'd been fighting the corona virus since october officer lee out was honored with procession from a north cyprus hospital to a funeral home yesterday in a statement. Hpd's chief artas vado says we. Al is the fifth officer to die in the line of duty within the past twelve months and the first to die from covid nineteen over sixty police officers in texas have died as a result of the corona virus. This year leo was sixty years old and leaves behind his wife and four children. I
"ernest" Discussed on Optimism Vaccine
"Listen to our idiot asses. Yep. For an hour and a half and you can just start the episode and you'll hear it immediately and then you can shut it on. Yeah exactly. That's probably the best way to to take on optimism vaccine content also, the best way to watch ernest rides again. Yeah I'd say so intro and then just put that bucker off. That's all you need. High Boys Well, WE'RE GONNA put stuff over this week as I totally. Forgot about it last week. So Sean, what are you putting over? You know what? yesterday I finally. Watched a movie that I had been holding out on a Taiwanese movie called the puppet master from nineteen ninety-three Data I had been holding out on because only exists in this really really shitty DVD. In the wrong aspect ratio and So I was kind of just waiting to see.
"ernest" Discussed on Optimism Vaccine
"He goes out with the lady that he works with to that fancy restaurant and. The magnetism happens in the fork start moving. hijinks ensue. So. I believe that there are three parallel Ernest universes. Okay. Ernest universe. Number One. Is Scared Stupid Camp Rides Again Slam Dunk and Army K. Now. The reason why we're removing some of the other ones from here obviously, jail can't be there because. He says the restaurant line in slam dunk additionally in earnest joins the army or whatever. There's a line in there. We'll talk about that movie later where he says I used to be a camp counselor. So we can assume that camp and army are also in the same universe. Versus number two. Is Jail, school Africa. Now. We know this because it allow the restaurant eating has already happened. So obviously can't be with with slam dunk and also there's a point in Africa where Ernest eats poison ivy now ernest goes to camp. He was exposed to poison ivy by the children. So one would assume that he would know better at this point. So I, decided to separate those and the third is. Ernest Saves Christmas and that's in its own round because it's the only one that takes place in a specific tropical climate. Okay. Every everything else feels very like. Mid. South. Mid Western. Also the only one doesn't have some sort of custodial job. Yeah he's a cabdriver. So that exists in its own world. So this this is what I'm thinking. That's that's kind of my breakdown I. Don't know if you have anything to add to the Ernest Universe discourse, but I'd say it's pretty rock solid right I think. Yeah. Basically if Linda cash is not in the movie is part of a different universe. There you go. That's that's that's the through line. We got it. All, you earn a sets out there. We figure this shit out for you. You're welcome. Put that on the WIKI. Haaretz. You guys ready move onto the second movie in our final Ernest. Episode..
"ernest" Discussed on Optimism Vaccine
"They blame Ernest. So poor guy. and. This is kind of how he gets involved in the in the rest of the team aspect of a to where he because he has to pay for the statue it he takes full responsibility, and so the basketball guys are like Oh is there anything we can do to repay you ernest that's so nice of you to have your wages garnished. Because well, let me play the team. Okay their trade and even that. I don't know. And this is this is how we ernest playing basketball. So I I guess from there. We we learned that. Sometime. In the middle of the night, they're playing these games. and. Ernest is a nuisance on the court. He's making lemonade. He's cheering. He's getting in the way of things. He's knocking shit over he causes the team to lose. And after that tragic loss. This is where Kareem comes into play. So Myers, can you explain the spiritual elements and where this comes from? So. Kareem is like the Angel Basketball or some shit I'd I don't fucking now but they this whole thing is just like some sort of the. Old Testament like test of faith or something I guess it's cream and. Satan. Are like playing poker game and bet non weather ernest will succumb to temptation or rise above. But actually they're playing for the soul of this small child actors. Terrible. So I guess the devils bedding that he'll steal tennis shoes which he does that he returns them. I kinda got like anti-semites vibes the guy who's playing the devil. Come true. Got Some issues with that? Definitely caricature of sorts. As compared to the other films That's some light racism. into. The gags. Very, few of which exists in this film are mostly involving his shoes being squeaky in him having to. Deal, with those in public in front of people without explaining that issues are sentenced. Lot of mileage out of that. Physical comedy is pretty good. Honestly. The bits themselves aren't always money, but just like Ernest. physicality and how he sells the fact that the shoes are trying to do one thing and he wants to do something else. It's a good physical performance. It's just you know movie next breadcrumbs exactly. Exactly. That's the best way to put it. Yeah and what we say the shoes are squeaking we don't mean like basketball shoes on a basketball court squeaking literally like and. They're like little shoes. So at yeah it's It's a little annoying little bed who designed the shoes by the way this. Issues in other words ugly as fuck. skied in my life they they have like fucking water cooling hooked up to there's always like piping around it. It's terrible and they have eyeballs. is powerful film for someone like me who? Was One of those children that ask their parents for the newest. Pair of two hundred dollar basketball shoes for Christmas. Menashe..
"ernest" Discussed on Optimism Vaccine
"Could lose. That kid is a horrible actor, my God. Let me have ranted about my disdain for child actors. Probably, a million times on this podcast. This this kid is unique. Young Quincy is just awful. But when you're on a slam dunk budget I, guess that's what you get. Who We're going to get into the plot of this. I. Was most baffled previously by the plot of Ernest Rides again but this one trump's it substantially. Send plot simple. Cohesion. The plot is very simple. This is this is the plot ernest. Bleed that's it. That's all you need to know. That's. During the spiritual element of this. Yeah well, yes, it's. God does intervene is this Proto like Mike? It is proto like Mike. It's Proto didn't didn't. It did anyone else assume this would have the same like inciting incident as like Mike considering this long. Foray with electrical incidents and the fact that it was foreshadowed early in the film to there was another electrocuting. Incident. So I'm like Oh that's what happens. Right shoes to get electro power but no fucking the Angel Kareem abdul-jabbar gifts him CENCI and choose. What is Kareem. What is what's his rate to work is he just? Is he working? Minimum is that. You get Kareem for this recently do with -sconsin tourism add. Like some forty five years after he said, he never wanted to be in Milwaukee. Again? He's Got A lot going on he also, he wrote a pretty good article for Jakobsen magazine. So Kareem abdul-jabbar, avowed socialist yeah good guy. He was radicalizing Ernest in the locker room with the magic shoes. So. Yeah. I. Guess It's got it's got like a like Mike vibe to it. This predates like Mike this predates even Space Jam for that matter. So as far as magical realism basketball films go. SLAM DUNK ERNEST laying the groundwork here but also predates Jonah Man. And another classic the irony that the star of Juwan man is on the clean sweep team. That's entirely correct. Yeah. He's he's playing second fiddle to. Antagonise to Ernest in the movie for the most part he really is. It's Kind of asshole Ernest. is also it's also a piece in the Mall Cinema Canon. As most of this takes place in a.
"ernest" Discussed on Optimism Vaccine
"And we've all learned that if you as long enough into the earnest abyss, the earnest abyss will as back into you. Joining me for the final episode of our Ernest P, worrell retrospective he's back from the Wisconsin North Country Coleman. Buddy I'm great. It's. It's so nice to be back I'm so sorry that I wasn't around for round two but ready to dig in around three. This is probably the fillet of the earns if. You really where you really missed some gems for the last episode. Glad you back for these cinematic achievements. Myross, you're here got a question for you. I don't know if I answered this. If. You were one of the characters that Ernest P worrell plays in his movies You know the the little voices in dress ups that he does which Ernest character would you be? You..
"ernest" Discussed on Optimism Vaccine
"Right at gets hit in the head with a fire extinguisher and how it was funny to me because I didn't think they do it and then they did. That's barely even I made statute not. So frankly. Yeah. The really good metrics. There's actually one scene that I did enjoy I. Didn't really laugh at it but I just thought it was fun. There's a part of the end where the trolls and the town spoke are all fighting with each other and there's a cop. And one of the trolls takes the COP's gun and eats it and then pins the cop against his own car starts vomiting bullets at the COP and that that was pretty slap them in the back of the edge with the with cricket bats. Flat ignored northern found that. But yeah. So he starts shooting bullets that yeah I mean it's yes. That's like probably the closest this thing comes to GAC other than I? Mean frankly army all Altay Earth a kid is a Saiki, his movie really in chance I feel like she's probably skier trouble to most kids and I think that's fun. I. Didn't really I saw the movies. You know here layer when I was growing up. I didn't bring themselves on me at all while like sixties, Batman, cat woman earth the kid that I remember and so I feel like this is that something more I could latch onto. That's kind of that's an entertaining detail. I read that David Lynch also. Got Inspiration for this for the from this for the. Creature. ABSO- yeah. I this thing is is back with for me I I really hated it. I must say I. This is kind of a rough episode in general and this for me is is surprisingly May Be the worst. The worst film we watch this for. I really did not expect that this is what this is the last touchstone ernest film. And Yeah it it obviously, it doesn't some great effects. It's maybe the best looking earnest film top to bottom, but it's just It could have aired on. Like it could be a Disney channel original or something like it, it's just there's no plot to this thing and it a lot of stuff with Varney that. Is Much, less successful than what precedes and A lot of that is the characters still like I think that they were getting to this point. In jail and especially where they were integrating these different characters that Varney was playing had a seamlessly into this and this film starts a sort of trend that is much less successful where. Varney isn't dressing up as a character. He's he's sort of like got this dissociate identity disorder or something where all of a sudden. He's just like shifting into different personas. Mid Scene For for no reason and it's impossible to tell if the children are supposed to be like. Seeing what we as the audience e or or what? It's totally divorced from any sort of reality very bizarre like I don't even remember what he's Stoic some historical tale that is nonsense and. Yeah it sucks. Yeah. It totally sucks. I hate the the new integration of the characters and it seems to be getting worse and worse as these movies go on but. Yeah. It was just so much more fun when he did it semi organically as opposed to. Just kind of flip out and doing voices, and then all of a sudden he's wearing a goofy outfit and then he switches to another voice two seconds later, another goofy outfit and it's all without any rhyme or reason it's just kind of a shotgun blast stupidity. That fun. Not Fun at all not into it. I don't know if there's a to really say about this one all these kids suck, ass there's there's no good gags. It's Boring Moustapha has poisoned your brain your all bunch of dumb motherfuckers and earth kids. Pretty. Creepy. That's got here. Really. Now. I do like Mac. To me. Mac Gag was was was alright because, of course, when Ernest Binds the book that tells you exactly how to kill trolls which no one seemed to have found previously. He thinks that it where it says milk, it says me AC. So we asked. Bulgarian. Mia. Crashes School dance to. It's not even a school. It's like community center. Halloween Jamboree it's. fucking weird. Listen to you guys laughing over this joyous film that you all. I mean that's that's the right kind of dumb. That's the debuted the first three. That's correct. That's correct I mean just correct direct cause I I'm probably one stolpen are for this movie, but I, do not disagree it's. Having the kids in the yet like child actors are bad vested joins and they're bad here and yeah, it don't wash this ill. Now, Arthur it rides again. That's that's. Don't watch that either. My. Job Right into. Right into it so After Ernest scared stupid he is unceremoniously dropped from the Disney touchstone family and decides to. Start Making indie films, and we get a little join called Ernest rides again. Ernest. I worked just that close to ring. Car To this time. Packing. Rights, again, you'll want to bring the whole family. So Weird. Noise. If the ninety second version that whole thing was ernest rides again, he's on a Canon. Do you think he's GonNa Shoot Your family? He just might bring them with you heard is right. So yeah, it's pretty relentless stuff as just a little tasting go seek out on Youtube. Boy. This is an interesting because it's her this also from child's. To the brilliant idea that Ernest hang out with the double p. h. e., professor as. We cannot neighborhood CBS's genius doesn't really play out. So well, his his like a like a wreck Mannesmann double. And chillier had half the talent. Harney has said in interviews that Dr Mellon here is the closest approximation to showing vern on camera. He kind of embodies a lot of the same burn characteristics. So they wanted to create a Verne Lake Hanan character and that's killing Dr Yeah. Now, this one is is interesting because in a lot of ways, this is a almost lost Ernest Phil okay. So follow me here. It's Can We? Dream Hard enough. We can make anything happen. It wouldn't be that hard. You just gotTa get it off a streaming services at this point. So this is rony sleek called the last ernest movie to be released theatrically it's not entirely true. But.
"ernest" Discussed on The Boomstick Video Club
"He's still there. You might want to let them out. But a prayer. Yeah. It's not in my closet. Okay. So yeah. All these the the it was really cool to see like the kids battling the trolls. And there's a and then earnest's model personality comes back again and he fights he finds. Fights all the trolls in. In all of his different personalities and it's it's hysterical I. Don't know man. So the the ending of the movie Tran tour, he becomes a super tour, basically a super troll and. When. He becomes a super troll milk doesn't do audu. General's milk doesn't doesn't doesn't hurt him at all anymore and but then Ernest remembers what Earth a kit told him earlier in the movie it's the of a child a heart of a child is the other thing that kills the troll and what that means is like like unconditional love like will like will kill which is actually a cool analogy like additional love destroys evil. That's super cool analogy like that. So yeah, Ernest Lake he's he's about to throw. He's about to throw down with with transitory is about to like come on your Burger Lips. Kids on real man. Come Up. Yeah. He d like stands up against him and he's all big bad. But he's like wait a minute. This isn't gonNA work. So then he drops drives the milk and he's like one eighty complete one eighty s like come on little fella and. Entrance for like goes full on tries to attack in jokes. Jumps up into Ernest. Dancing around with them. The theme he was. You. had. A music, the music place. But it's like like a cutesy like like little cute version of the original song and the whole time the trolls like China like wiggle. Can't move. Then Ernest off a you're so cute kisses him. Yeah, and then this He. has his famous thing where he goes you like a bag. So yeah, and then the troll explodes and. In earnest as a hero. Yeah that's Kinda around about way of how the movie ends. There's a lot of stuff we skipped out on in between like talk about you have anything to add. Well was he saved the town? Did he ever get his job back? You know I'm sure he will I'm sure he did after like saving the town from evil trolls at hopefully that would get you your job back. I don't know all he ever movies added a different location I. Wonder if he gets fired his moves from downtown takes. Yeah I'm well every movie he does he seems to be in a different city but the same house and That's very true I didn't think about that. Yeah..
"ernest" Discussed on The Boomstick Video Club
"Get more out of life go to a move. Ernest P world accidentally unleashes an ugly troll that plots to transform children into wooden dolls and the town of Briar. Bill Missouri. This is ernest scared stupid creepy. Bulls. Shoes. Still. Stay. Welcome to the boom stick video podcast. Please follow us on instagram twitter and facebook. Our lifelong dream is to open up a brick and mortar video store that is in the retro styled. So without further ado, let's throw it over to. The boom stick club..
"ernest" Discussed on Historical Figures
"Would you look at that. Thought had lost these to his past provided some refuge at least eastern work although Ernest and Mary left Cuba behind for good in nineteen sixty ernest was able to craft and manipulate his old journal entries into the definitive memoir of the lost generation. A moveable feast yet. Even this seems like a victory lap of sorts. He would never publish another novel in his lifetime. The permanently relocated located to his rural land in Ketchum Idaho but like his father before him concerns over money and overdue taxes along with more out there. Theories regarding government surveillance wants drove hemingway deeper into depression in January nineteen sixty-one Mary Checked Ernest into the Mayo Clinic. Under a pseudonym where he received as many his fifteen rounds of electroconvulsive therapy three months passed as Mary kept close watch on her husband's declining state ernest. Where have you gotten to ernest own my Lord Ernest? Please Darling put that down. It's closing in now. Mary my whole life is wrapping around me like a shell. I can't can't see anything anymore. Wouldn't wouldn't the hell. Am I supposed to write. If I can't even see you don't have to write not anymore. We can live the rest of our lives together here or anywhere anywhere you need to go please. But put the gun down here. Please just drink a little. Put Down The gun taste the same as always Mary. What is there left to discover after all whom I fully? Mary was able to sedate hemingway that morning and he returned to Mayo further treatment. He was released yet again. A few months later in July Mary we had moved all of his guns to the basement but two days after his return ernest arose before the dawn and retrieved his favorite shotgun on July the second one thousand nine hundred sixty one ernest. Hemingway ended his own life early. Press coverage clouded the true cause of death calling it an accidental death. It took five years for Mary to admit to the press that her husband had committed suicide later. Research into the Hemingway family has shown there may have been a shared genetic disorder known as his haemochromatosis that broke down both body and mind over time in five generations of the Hemingway family line for generations contained members who killed themselves along with his father Ernest sister brother and much later. Granddaughter took their own lives. Tragic Mark in their collective story this inability to reckon with death and the lifespan of the body plagued ernest hemingway throughout his entire life though it also pushed him to find a new way to illustrate the very depths of the human soul. His work rarely ended happily. His characters rarely found remedy for their sick souls yet. The dog pursuit of meaning of redemption option or most simply of love was the secret fuel for his writing. It was never an obsession with masculinity or dominating women or conquering enemies which drove Rove Hemingway forward. It was a search for some truth in our loud crowded increasingly violent modern times his Nobel prize acceptance speech sent by mail to be read aloud as if by a ghost focused in on his life's true craft the impossible struggle of honesty in anyone's life. Writing at its best is a lonely life. Organizations for writers Paleikud the writers loneliness but I doubt if they even improve his writing. It grows in public stature. As he sheds loneliness and often as work deteriorates free does his work alone. And if he's a good enough writer he he must face eternity or the lack of it each day if nothing else Ernest Hemingway face down his days and revealed as much as any writer possibly could about our collective personal human eternity. Thanks for listening you can find more episodes of famous fates and all other park has originals for free on spotify defy famous fates is a spotify exclusive. Not only does spotify already. Have all of your favorite music but now spotify is making it easy for you to enjoy all all of your favorite podcast originals. Like famous for free from your phone desktop or smart speaker to stream famous fates on spotify. Just open the APP and type hype famous fates in the search bar remember. It's a spotify exclusive so you can only find the show right here and don't forget to follow us on facebook and Instagram at par cast in twitter at podcast network. We'll see.
"ernest" Discussed on Historical Figures
"Cafe e lead chuck a lot though in Yori multiple nomadic on perhaps alcohol Parmi pay a medic on on a vote. TROPPO INTELLIGENT MIA madre ditching shaken by the mortars. No doubt have no fear though tonight nothing Out The sort Cherie chess but it they they medicom not likely. I think something's hit my legs. God the blood must go. Red Cross did not sign you up to die for us. Unfortunately it did tell Ya know. Now gimme your damn hand. We're GONNA crawl out of this mess. If it kills US and kill him almost did Hemingway's act of Heroism Zero Ism just a month into his tour under the Red Cross earned in the Italian silver medal of bravery at eighteen years old however the shrapnel hits taken to both his legs were a harsh cost young ernest was shipped back to Milan. Where surgery saved his ability to walk? Still it took six months to recover any semblance of normality malady. But leave it to Hemingway to get down to romance while under duress during his stay in Milan he met and seduced his older nurse. Agnes von Kurowski agnes became the prime inspiration. For one of Hemingway's most famous characters. Catherine Barkley from a farewell to arms agnes was earnest's first great love and when the time came for his return to America he refused to let their connection die goodness ernest. You're drunk on your beautiful. Well hope you had a sloppy must be America calling out. You shouldn't drink. You're still on medication. I'm disappointed agnes. It has a nurse at the front. You must know what the most important medication of all this. None of that on the street. No Oh why the secrets anymore were to be married. Aren't we all we OUGHTA. Don't be coy. You accepted my proposal two nights before sealy boy. If I knew all that was waiting for me across the sea I would have made this journey ages ago and you definitely would've died then. Do not pretend not love me. Agnes I know you do. It would be hard not to my idea. Promise me I'll settle back into Chicago. I'll send for you. My parents will be amazed that they will be. Please Watch your today because as you move about. Forget my legs I I know only you promise me agnes I promise silly boy. I plum Earn assailed home with dreams in his head dreams that were quickly. Vanquished wants back in America Ernest. Receive word from Agnes Agnes that she had married an Italian officer. There loves possibility was simply and illusion of war. This shook ernest to his core stranded back at his parents house with two bum. Legs no prospects. He nearly drifted away at the last moment. Three things saved him a job offer a new city and the girl who reminded him of that beautiful nurse. He lost to time in one thousand nine hundred twenty ernest. Hemingway met Hadley Richardson a vivacious. Girl from Saint Louis much like Agnes. She was older than Ernest. Unlike agnes she did not have the good sense to perhaps not marry a guy you met a few months ago. Their engagement came quicker than in his entire relationship with Agnes and freshly equipped with a new posting as a foreign correspondent for the Toronto Star newspaper Hadley and Ernest took their lives to Paris. If he could not have a European girl he would have a city in her place. Although the move was justified by favourable exchange rate for American cash Hemingway's ulterior career. Motives soon became clear perhaps inspired by his war. Comrade John Dos Passos. Hemingway came to Paris for the culture specifically the art and literature. That you're seeing gathering around a peculiar American expats home. The Salon of Gertrude. Stein around comes Joyce once more out of his Gaelic Gaelic mine on Sangria pissing on the print. She stole from Picasso itself because at this sounds vaguely to take gets not one of his best. This is incredible Sherwood was right. Had this room is the center of the city again. Mr Pound and Mr Joyce. The stories are wonderful but everyone might actually like to hear themselves. Think now why here themselves when they can hear me. Perhaps they'd like to make a proper introduction to everyone our new guests tonight Hadley and Ernest Hemingway. We'd like to express how pleased we are to be here. Pleased have we are scholar here. This is not the university son and certainly. Isn't the only three quarters of the people here. Alcoholics out to drink to that. We'll return to our story in just a moment. Hi It's Carter. Sure you're a fan of true crime but are you ready to put your skills to the test and be crowned undisputed expert. Then try your hand at par cast new Trivia. PODCAST killer knowledge. Join me every Tuesday as to competitors go head to head to to correctly answer multiple choice true crime questions. Whoever gained the most points after twenty questions wins? It's all the murder mystery and suspense suspense. You've come to expect from podcast now. In a fast paced interactive format each episode dives deep into different shocking topic from history such says the Manson family Jimmy Hoffa and even the Jonestown massacre with each question and answer comes additional context surrounding the event enlightening even the most most knowledgeable true crime lover. You can play by yourself. Challenge your friends and prove your prowess by sharing results with Park. Cast on social media you. You never know you may even find yourself in the hot seat one day. Follow killer knowledge free on spotify or wherever you get your podcasts now back to the life of Ernest Hemingway Ernest. I'd love to chat for a moment. Of course I hear you've come to Paris to right. Well I've been tinkering with the thought. I respect the idea. Is it play over here but I think the American style Exa a strong clear perspective your inner journalist coming out no not like that but the words used to convey the news can be reimagined reapplied side two fiction to the inner self well and never thought of it quite that way but yes I've read a few of your pieces all right then you have touch earnest and meeting makes it clear to me your one of my lost. Excuse me you you hold it well but the world has shaken. The most recent generation caused them to lose a step some in the process however gained a slight insight a lost generation the lost generation. You see that in me enough to turn the pages yes I do in the Montparnasse quarter were Stein lived. She gathered together. The greatest minds of this lost generation and fostered an artistic culture that would resonate for decades. It's it was during these years as argued with Ezra pound drank with James Joyce and studied under Gertrude. Stein that Hemingway's signature style came into existence stance. Hemingway himself later described it as the iceberg or theory of omission instead of diving deep into the emotions the romantics or or engaging in deep psychological deconstruction of characters hemingway brought his journalistic skill of brevity to the page by saying the absolute bare minimum about out characters and crafting simple description of setting and plot. Hemingway believed he could focus the reader's attention onto filling out the outlines themselves so basically Gli. He believed that by showing as little as possible. The audience would actually be able to perceive the emotional enormity of esteems stories to give them a spiny sense for detecting protecting the full iceberg. That is human existence. Hemingway style perfectly sinked with the modernistic artistic movement of time putting together the transatlantic antic review with Ezra pound and others. Hemingway began releasing his short stories. His first story Indian camp was about a boy forced to watch his father. Perform an emergency agency c-section on a native American woman themes of death life and women were already at the forefront of his mind. The modernist audience responded very well so so much. So that after befriending F Scott Fitzgerald who had just found great success with the Great Gatsby. Hemingway decided that a novel was also his next mountain to climb on his professional. Life was not the only thing influx Hadley was a lively companion for Ernest in these European days and they would often travel with friends is to pimp blown a Spain for the festivity of the bullfights they had their first child in nineteen. twenty-three named John Hadley Nick Noor. After his mother and earnest's is favorite. bullfighter gertrude. Stein became the child's godmother but his earnest reputation increased. He found himself increasingly at odds with his motherly mentor. This initial dispute dispute evolved into a decade-long scandal regarding who truly coined the term loss generation young vain and arrogant and his new-found dominance of the local scene. Hemingway was happy to claim it for himself in front of the press and as he wrapped up work on his first novel the Sun also rises inspired by Hadley and his travels to Pamplona and channeling the weariness and Philistine nature of the loss generation. Hemingway found a stronger source of support from a friend named Pauline pfeiffer. We're Hadley Hadley hoped. Ernest would be more selective and cautious in his choice of publisher. Pauline thought the novel needed to be released as soon as possible. So earnest took the first offer given to him followed quickly by a divorce. Order from Hadley. Hemingway was married to pauline within months of a separation old ernest. Never want to rush into things. All of this occurred as the sun also rises became a sensation. It contained many elements considered scandalous for the time it detailed the excessive lifestyle of the lost generation. They're drinking partying and sex in fact. The novel drew criticism from his own friends as hemingway had clearly based the characters and their dirty little secrets on people. Well he knew Hemingway's mother was not a fan either hoping he would go back to the less sensationalist pursuit of journalism. Yeah on the world. Stage it struck a modernist dischord critic Henry. James Believed Hemingway's writing was an echo of the effects of world. War One that in his words hemingway saw.
"ernest" Discussed on Historical Figures
"Hi I'm Vanessa. Richardson and I'm Carter Roy. Welcome to famous fates apar- cast original exclusive to spotify notified each week. We'll release five. Fresh episodes centered around a common theme such as Hollywood icons influential women or music legends in each episode. So we'll take a close look at the remarkable life of a different person with the help of voice. Actors will dramatize their incredible lives reimagining. Their greatest hand and weakest moments then will examine their controversial deaths. Some dads came too soon. Some remain shrouded in mystery and some change the world forever today covering Ernest Hemingway. A seminal author in the American Literary Canon for his book the old man and the sea it was awarded the Nineteen fifty four Nobel Prize in literature but despite his success was haunted by a deep sadness and no amount of travel more women are alcohol. Could ever help him escape. You can find episodes of famous fates and all other podcast originals for free on spotify defy to stream famous fates for free on spotify. Just open the APP and type famous fates in the search bar famous fates is a spotify exclusive so you can the only find it on spotify at par cast grateful for you our listeners. You allow us to do what we love. Let us know how we're doing reach out on facebook and Instagram instagram. At podcast in twitter at podcast network now back to the life of Ernest Hemingway. The man who single-handedly developed the dominant style of Twentieth Century American literature the man who made it to both world wars without even being a soldier the man who constantly constantly strove to outdo himself to perfection simplicity to return America to its naturalist roots. There we go over elaborating keep it simple stupid internist. Hemingway lived as he did to defy death and in many ways he might have succeeded in eighteen ninety nine Ernest Miller. Hemingway was born in an Affluent neighborhood called Oak Park right outside of Chicago. A true twentieth century. Life was ahead of him. His Father Clarence was a respected physician and his mother. Grace was an Opera singer and musician both were easily welcomed into a high status community and raised their children within it but their parenting methods did diverge to some degree while L.. Clarence emphasize the importance of nature. Grace was a city lover and forced her children into the arts. Hemingway later claimed to despise his mother playing cello and and even his own name which he believed to recall the WORC- protagonists of Oscar Wilde's famous play. Historians agree that Little Ernest got most of his spark and artistic talent Alan from his mother this divide in his soul would be there for the rest of his life. Ernest would never be able to settle down or choose a permanent home. Both the city and the country entry held their appeal for the young boy. He was a consummate Jack of all trades excelling in music sports like boxing and football hunting but most importantly early journalism. His work for the High School paper earned him a job as a cub reporter for the Kansas City Star at a mere eighteen years of age. Such a job pleased both of his parents who thought it was a career worthy of the hemingway pedigree but hemingway always had his eyes set on a bigger canvas the world stage and right now that stage was consumed by the fires of the First World War as nineteen eighteen. Don America was finally pulled deeper into the conflict unable to let go of the guiding hiding wisdom if his father Ernest knew he had a duty. Instead of directly enlisting he signed up to be an ambulance driver for the Red Cross. An interesting choice for someone. Someone considered by history to be the ultimate ideal of a man some see many contradictions in the man's life. But this choice rings true despite his macho posturing there. There was a gentle side. The Hemingway that only wished to guard and protect life and that wish was quickly fulfilled along with other volunteers. Ernest left his comfortable American American life behind for the Italian front and the horrors of war. Once they're as fate would have it. He had his first meeting with death and another ambulance driver. We're on course. For literary greatness John Dos Passos with whom Ernest would share both friendship and intense rivalry over the coming years damage need alight friend service American to glad to hear a familiar voice in this carnage fresh to the war then easy to tell these. Corpses they're hauling from that decimated munitions conciliating not the front. They're beautiful compared to what you'll see soon wasn't being yellow just unused all this noise. The Cross shouldn't hire from the crib. Charip you High School Footballer. Something a reporter writer really good Lord just what they needed another one wanna me your journalists as well. Let's straighten one thing. Being a journalist and being a writer writing is about truth not spinning stories. Well my father always told you'll be dead days of you. Don't forget everything your father told you. Keep the lighter I imagine Eh. You'll need it arrogant bastard. We should get a drink. One night is involvement on the front was as dos. PASSOS predicted did brief but explosive moved from Alan to a station directly on the Italian front known as for Salta DP AVIC. It took only a month for Hemingway's ways war to become personnel.
"ernest" Discussed on We'll See You In Hell
"Yeah just never gave a fuck no dude with modest gross of fourteen million it was the final ernest film to be released under the disney label touchstone pictures which weirdly we were discussing at the beginning of the all future on his films were independently produced and following the financial failure of ernest rides again they shifted a straight to video ernest goes to school is your first yeah wreck to video and there actually is a picture called ernest goes to africa which there is no there is i know i don't know what that thing looks like but i'm certainly curious slam dunk ernest was the second director video start him and that i remember kareem abduljabbar that i remember the third was called ernest goes to africa oh boy yeah the cover that thing what he got oh let's see what the with the care i'll little a budget you have you can do a better fucking cover them that in this film deacon county ohio resident ernest unknowingly comes into the possession of some stolen jewels back to the gills line is kidnapped and brought to africa where he must rescue the woman he loves the film was shot entirely in johannesburg south africa why after that came ernest in the army yeah le christ for that one oh these are these are sub larry the cable guy well the these are these are bad our industries the army because he wants to drive large vehicles.
"ernest" Discussed on We'll See You In Hell
"People could only see ernest but billy about thornton seems like the kind of guy who would love ernest where is it here the ernest films he also played slinky dog in the yeah toy story story i films do you remember a picture called fast food with jim varney that was on cable all the time back in the very vaguely it was a shitty pg thirteen sex comedy god dammit you're right thank you and i got it confused with hamburger the motion picture which was a hard are and i don't know i was right yes yes ernest rides again six film to feature the character ernest the fifth film in the in the last to be released theatrically ernest rides again i mean the wikipedia for scared stupid says says this is it so now it doesn't it says it right here but you're not looking at the scared stupid its budget with seven million dollars it's the plot of it is he's a history professor i think i remember that being released ernest anna history professor discover a long less revolutionary war can because it's and it's filled with precious jewels but there was an earnest in space being discussed i read what is the cover this one why is confetti falling down his face that looks like a greeting card yeah that's and then also it's never good when on the poster it says also featuring mr bill goes to washington yeah there something i never found funny was mr bill.
"ernest" Discussed on We'll See You In Hell
"What what was that like his inner brain who were they what well if you're watching along with us we just we just if you're not we just watched we just crossed the sequence where ernest plays like six characters yeah always liked him as the woman in one scene honestly pet i i didn't understand the other night i thought it was him with these like he's devising a plan yeah i thought it was him with these kids running from outfit to outfit right and then at the end of the scene he's just earnest and it seemingly he wasn't in any of those efforts burgess shitting his is they have made that bird should look any more like come and and why we'll bird shit looks is white usually i guess but at the end of the scene whatever the kid says indicates that artist was not changing costumes that he just that maybe all this was happening in his head or something or honest is insane well at the end he does it again yeah like in the climactic scene and the kid goes great just what we needed a multiple personality so yeah the the insinuation arneses deeply troubled yes that he's like crazy and this film is is that a troll has cursed ernest bloodline and that the ancestors of this guy from the seventeen hundred hundred will get stupider and stupider right and now it you know the the idea here is ernest as the end of the line of variety so maybe a little insane got in there too i don't know.
"ernest" Discussed on We'll See You In Hell
"Hello everybody and welcome to another scintillating episode of we'll see you in hell my name is patrick walsh with me as always is jody rosa we have decided this week to return to the way this podcast began the commentary format beloved by many of you probably hated by some of you but we're doing it anyway this week's movie is ernest scared stupid i was going to go ahead and explain why we chose it but you know i mean it's it's one of the classics of american horror the earnest franchise stars degrade jim varney as ernest p worrell and scared stupid i would say is generally considered among the top ernest films if we're counting ernest goes to africa all the all the ones that came later ernest goes to school scared stupid quality wise is near the top i haven't seen it since i was young man i know it used to terrify my little sister the trolls are pretty pretty graphic from what i recall surprisingly and we just want to start this thing off we got ninety three minutes ahead of us so joe are you ready yeah we're watching on hbo so you can watch this if you have hbo go or go joe or if you have the hbo add on for your hulu which is what i have by the way four bucks a month for a limited time get on that that's nice.
"ernest" Discussed on Overdue
"Okay so let's why do you think so in the two to go back to what we're talking about with the with the critic reception yeah in twenty eleven people saw okay here's a like a relatively near future dystopia that's pretty well realized it's got a bunch of fun references to star wars video games and stuff it's a fun adventure story like oh it's kind of cotton candy entertaining out good job a minus book ernest climb we look forward to seeing what you have to bring to us in the future sure and now and now we've con across the rubicon of thinking reference i love references you know hey can tell how something is good because it has a lot of references in it references to pass things that have happened yeah that's what our podcast if it is so i do want to be self aware about that so that we're not like does knocking someone for something that we do i think what has happened culturally especially in like online nerd culture which also kind of a fallacy that some of that stuff is not just mainstream culture now too which is something you said earlier culture comic book head and i'm the devil's greatest trick was convincing everybody who saw star wars that it was just for that yeah ours is not just for you everybody likes star wars you don't get a prize for being a star wars fan anymore it's not thing.
"ernest" Discussed on Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio
"They did yeah i mean we felt that they you know this law was set up for a certain purpose to you know to keep these drug cartels where you know their their whole business is murder and whatnot you know and that's what it was set up for and we felt that they were hiding this whole these political informants from the sixties and seventies period where the head all these insidious political investigations going on and what's fascinating about this book is that in this work we're learning stories concurrently both the legal fight that that you and your team at the paper had to had to go into against the fbi as well as ernest withers as a human being earnest ernest was born and raised in memphis and he was he fought in world war two in the pacific theater and actually that's where he learned to become a photographer he was he was trained with the army photography school there and started shooting out in the pacific shooting pictures of of servicemen and they'd sell them for two dollars a piece or create a can of beer you know to get more film to shoot more pictures he really learned that that the trade there and we came back to memphis course he wants to start out in a business and he launches a small studio there and start shooting pictures documenting life in the american community in memphis and he goes shoots the negro leagues baseball games you know the memphis red sox and he meets a lot of you know big star satchel page and and jackie robinson all these these guys went on to become you know huge in america he know before nobody nobody knew them and he couldn't get access to a lot of the white versions of what he was photographing at that time and absolutely not right i mean you know it was segregated memphis.