27 Burst results for "Farmhand"

"farmhand" Discussed on WTOP

WTOP

03:37 min | Last month

"farmhand" Discussed on WTOP

"Presto and a WTO NBA wizards visit Minnesota tonight Dave Preston WTO sports Thanks Dave Now to the top stories we're covering for you on WTO Ukraine's leader says Russian troops are responsible for gruesome atrocities like torture crushing people with tanks and rapes in front of children volodymyr zelensky delivered an emotional dress to the United Nations today calling for a tribunal to hold those responsible accountable Meantime the U.S. the EU and group of 7 nations will roll out new sanctions against Russia tomorrow including an investment freeze and more restrictions on that country's financial institutions and government officials When you watch the masters as you just heard Tiger Woods might be on the links the golf grade says he's planning to play a little more than a year after his serious car crash He'll make a final decision tomorrow Stay with double DTP for more on these stories and just minutes It was the very first musical that Rogers and Hammerstein ever wrote Now Oklahoma comes to the Kennedy Center tonight through Sunday Morning the story is set in 1907 when Oklahoma is on the verge of becoming a state You have a small community getting ready for a box social Sasha hagens plays Laurie Williams who is courted by two rival suitors cowboy curly maclean and farmhand Judd fry Traditionally Judd is sort of the villain the anti hero and curly is the one that she's destined for But in this production we sort of challenge that You'll sing along to iconic songs like oh what a beautiful morning Right off the top of the show currently he starts out with his guitar and his voice Find out more on W two P dot com Jason filey WTF news If I had any money news we're still seeing losses across the board at Wall Street and a Baltimore waterfront property is on its way to getting a new owner I'm Steve dresner Here's Dave Jill died Elway in Maryland a rollover and a jackknife the tractor trailer hauling soup crashing on the interloop through lanes at the I two 95 interchange the left through lane is blocked go with the local lanes toward the Wilson bridge Meanwhile traffic is slow through green belt one overturned on the outer loop under the Baltimore Washington Parkway They're rolling that car back onto its wheels right now on the right side They stop traffic on the Cloverleaf from the northbound VW Parkway to the outer loop interloop rubber necking Eastbound out of Rockville veers mill road east of twin brook Parkway police and rollback with the car the left lane blocked eastbound on veers mill It is slippery when wet on two 70 road spray but without delay Baltimore the 95 between the college park and Baltimore exits without incident And in Virginia on I 66 the eastbound ramp to go south on fairfax county Parkway should now be open had a spin out on the ramp Westbound traffic moves without delay but again with at times lower visibility outer loop delays building south of 66 interleukin volume increasing toward the dulles toll road 95 northbound crashes beyond triangle and woodbridge are clear southbound volume building at the onca Quan route one northbound near the Marine Corps museum the tree tremors are calling it a day HGTV's build it forward and collab with Lowe's and 100 hometowns will select 5 local heroes for a surprise home renovation of their dreams Saturday at 6 p.m. eastern on HGTV and discovery plus Dave dillin WTO traffic All right kind of a dreary day Let's go to chuck bell What you see is what you get here for the next several hours cloudy skies and pockets of rain moving across the area It should break up for a brief.

Dave Preston WTO zelensky Sasha hagens Laurie Williams curly maclean Judd fry Jason filey Oklahoma Steve dresner Dave Jill Hammerstein Baltimore Ukraine Baltimore Washington Parkway Kennedy Center NBA Tiger Woods Minnesota United Nations
Dr. Robert Malone Breaks Down the Science Behind Vaccines

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:29 min | 3 months ago

Dr. Robert Malone Breaks Down the Science Behind Vaccines

"What is a vaccine? How is a vaccine supposed to work? And what is special about the mRNA vaccine technology that you developed doctor Malone? So what is a vaccine? The CDC and their infinite wisdom has redefined the meaning of that word just like the meaning of the word anti vaxxer has been redefined as anybody who is against vaccine mandates. So you're right in this nuanced area of nomenclature. I prefer I'm among other things. Yeah, I've had all this training, but I was a Carpenter and a farmhand before I was a physician and a scientist. And I do like to go back to let's try to use plain language. So for me, a vaccine is as a vaccine does and what a vaccine is intended to do is to elicit an adaptive immune response against some threat, whether it's cancer or of a virus or a bacteria or a toxin. Et cetera, to protect against disease and in the case of infection against infection and spread. In replication in your body. So that's my definition of a vaccine for what it's worth. What is a vaccine used for or intended for? I think it's useful to think about vaccines as having different types or categories of a sneeze in a minute. Here it goes. Bless you. Thank you very much. So no, I don't have COVID. I've already had it twice, and I've been vaccinated. But I do have health. So it's useful to think about vaccines in different categories. There's the cancer vaccines will park those because that's not really relevant. Live attenuated vaccines are basically viruses that are tweaked in some way either intentionally or through passage evolution. To make them less likely to cause disease in humans, but still elicit a very strong immune response. So examples of those include the oral polio vaccine, the smallpox vaccine and the yellow fever vaccine. All of those are fairly wicked and have risk of causing disease in your body because they're still live viruses. They're just tweaked, so they're less disease

Infection Against Infection Malone CDC Cancer Polio Smallpox
"farmhand" Discussed on Marketplace with Kai Ryssdal

Marketplace with Kai Ryssdal

05:42 min | 7 months ago

"farmhand" Discussed on Marketplace with Kai Ryssdal

"With the caveat that please, you've got to consult your own financial adviser, a not terrible rule to follow when thinking about what to do with your investments is to do the least you possibly can, pick your investments and let them grow over time. It's that pick your investments thing, though, that can get tricky. And that gets us to ramen wigglesworth's new book. It's called trillions. It's about the birth of the index fund and the changes those funds brought to finance, especially the then radical idea of passive investing. People thought it was absolutely insane. I mean, the guy that founded fidelity famously said, who wants to be operated on by the mediocre surgeon, right? Everybody wants to be the best. So the idea of starting a fund that just strives to a mediocrity, this sounded preposterous. And they were either laughed at or figuratively spatter Pong. What was the, what was the disruption? What was the innovation in an index fund? Well, fundamentally, they realized that a lot of human investors active manager says they are often called do a really cruddy job. On average, they actually do worse than the market after the costs of their salaries and all the research they do. And people didn't really kind of understand this until the 60s when you suddenly had computers that could actually crunch the numbers. And that was where the index fund sprung out of. We looked back now and of course we know all this stuff. Did it take a while for the idea of index funds to catch on? Yeah. I mean, this was something that was actually started by big pension funds because they had all the numbers and they could kind of see something was amiss. But for ordering investors, it took people like Jack bogle to really bring what was an open secret in the big investor world into the ordinary investor world. Yeah, boggles the name we all know. I wonder if there's is there someone you can point to and say, this is the father of the next one because of course they were all men. Yes, no, they were all fathers at the time. Yes, there is one guy above all. John Mack mccown, he was a former farmhand from Illinois insanely stubborn and headstrong, ended up a Wall Street, but he was one of the first people that learned how to code. So he ended up giving a speech to the chairman of Wells Fargo at the time and ran some cook, he hired Mac and Mac was the guy that managed to push through eventually the first ever index fund in 1971. If Mac mccown came back today and looked around Wall Street, would he recognize index funds because they've changed? Cornucopia is not an overstatement of the kinds of funds you can invest in in the genre. It's a good point actually. I mean, market has evolved dramatically. I should have stressed that Mac mccrone is still actually with us. A lot of the other early partners of sadly passed away. So I think essentially he just loves innovation, like some of these people for them innovation became they raised on that. Other people, including Jack bogle, certainly were worried about where we were heading as a shuffled off the mortal coil. Well, so since you bring it up, let me talk about financial innovation for a second because as you know, 1213 years ago, the entire global economy almost came a crapper because of innovation on Wall Street. Synthetic CDOs and collateralized debt obligations. Innovation and finance is not always turn out as well as index funds do. No, exactly. And that's a great point. I mean, I make it all the time that, you know, the financial crisis showed that even if finance doesn't care, you don't care about finance, violence does and care about you it affects you profoundly. And index funds is one of those rare examples of an actually beneficial financial innovation. Those saved millions of Americans, hundreds of billions of dollars and trillions indirectly. But because all positive innovation also has negative side effects, we can kind of start seeing the contours of downsides to this revolution than the early 60s and 70s. Well, give a little bit. I mean, what are the not greats about this? Well, one of the things is just that people can shovel any old crap into an index fund and say, oh, So humans were great at taking great ideas and overdoing them. And more broadly speaking, leading to this massive concentration of economic and financial power in just a few hands. And that's the one thing I do think biz monitoring. None of none of my business, but are you an index fund guy in your own life or do you actively trade your stocks? No, I definitely don't trade. I talk to some of the smartest people in the world and they get humbled by the markets all the time. So I think the vast majority of people should stick to boring index funds in you'll actually do way better than your neighbors and day trading payers in the long run. And you read this book, and you know it all came from. Robin wigglesworth. He's a journalist at the Financial Times. Also, he's got a new book out. It's called trillions, how a band of Wall Street renegades invented the index fund and changed finance forever..

Jack bogle ramen wigglesworth fidelity famously John Mack mccown Mac mccown Mac mccrone Mac Wells Fargo Illinois Robin wigglesworth Financial Times
"farmhand" Discussed on The Daily

The Daily

02:28 min | 8 months ago

"farmhand" Discussed on The Daily

"It's tuesday september fourteenth. Can you tell me about david. Blakey what i know about david blakeney. How long were you very. Okay is through his wife of forty two years yvonne blakeney and she lives in south carolina. And how did you guys meet mohammed. Okay that would be good. And she told me that they met through family and at the time she had four young children. When was just a baby. Eight months ago. Wow so that's a. That is a lot of work. And what drew her to him was that he said he would take care of them. He would take care of her and the children a few help. You know told me oh. And he did to miss the next forty years together and he raised those kids as if they were his own and tell me more about him you know. What would you might work. I regard work every day. Working on on you know in rhode he worked for four decades of farmhand and she said he was a big muscular guy when he was young man. Two hundred fifty bucks. Okay she said you know he. He wants thought nothing of just scrambling up on the top of those dig irrigation ribs to fix something and then and then right back down every day you know so. He worked hard for most of his life. But when he was in his early sixties his health started declining and he developed dementia. He became increasingly. Confused forgetful He would wander out of the house. People would bring him back kalman. kenya way. You.

david blakeney yvonne blakeney Blakey mohammed south carolina david rhode dementia kalman kenya
Adolis García Leads Texas Rangers’ Weekend Sweep

Baseball Tonight with Buster Olney

00:57 sec | 1 year ago

Adolis García Leads Texas Rangers’ Weekend Sweep

"And astros played on sunday and a one of the candidates for american league. Mvp did more damage. The look to third the o-on this was hit back up the middle two dives. He hasn't he throws home but so like slides across the play. Doley star sia has done it a sea blue mobbing garcia on the right side of the infield me hit it just beyond al to who had to leave his feet and make a diving stop. He was in no position to make strong throw home and adult lease garcia provides yet another extra innings it but gives texas the win three two two or mark cardinal farmhand adult scars having a monster season for the texas rangers. That sound from one of five point three the

Doley Astros American League Garcia SIA Mark Cardinal AL Texas Texas Rangers
"farmhand" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

KNBR The Sports Leader

01:41 min | 1 year ago

"farmhand" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

"Go what Giants giants going forward to On row here against Cincinnati three in a row. Overall, they like to run their win streak any time. Larry a player says that going back and playing a team that they used to play for Got traded from Havard ended that it doesn't mean anything. They're lying about how Anthony Beautiful Funny is verbalized pitching in Cincinnati once again, but she know it's got to mean a little something to him a lot of something probably especially five years there, you know, so he's got, you know he's got a lot of friends there, and he's probably had many of many a skyline chili, you know. Uh, it seems like a man that is that has far too much wealth and taste to put that sludge into his mouth. Don't believe that I don't believe it. But I've never had the skyline chili, but it sounded yourself lucky It sounds awful. Yeah, You know, it's funny. This is kind of an interesting one tonight because on the other side, the Giants face Luis Castillo, who's not having a very good year, but he used to be a hotshot giant farmhand. So that's right. Castillo against his former original organization, even though he never came to the bigs here against disco Funny against Reds back in Cincy, it's should be should be juicy because Theo struggling, but don't take that for weakness. You know it did. It's not going to be easy. We're still talking about a major league pitcher clearly, but this year I think he's one of five some along those lines. It is not worked out for him. All right, Giants baseball coming up next we will talk to you tomorrow at two o'clock. For the twin turbos to keep this thing going, Tim Webb. And of course, then you're logged in Rod Brooks. Larry Krueger. We thank you for joining us Giants baseball right here on KNBR, the sports leader, Sports leader..

Larry Krueger Tim Webb Luis Castillo Rod Brooks Larry Castillo five years Cincinnati one Giants Reds tonight Theo Anthony Beautiful Funny this year two o'clock Cincy tomorrow at twin turbos Giants baseball
The Hinterkaifeck Slaughter

Unexplained Mysteries

01:41 min | 1 year ago

The Hinterkaifeck Slaughter

"On april fifth nineteen seventy two munich detective georg rind gruber arrived at hinder kaifaqu farm to a gruesome scene. Sixty four year old. Andreas gruber seventy two year. Old wife chillier there. Thirty five year old daughter victoria and their seven year old granddaughter to chill you. Juniors bodies were laying in the barn. They'd been bludgeoned to death. With a sharp object chillier. Juniors throat had also been slashed. The families forty four year old maid. Maria baumgartner and their two year old son yosef were found in their beds. Murdered the very same way. Detective ryan gruber suspected. It could have been a robbery turned violent between the nearby towns of grover and beethoven. There was no shortage of petty crime at hinder kayak. The gruber's often dealt with and even employed local thieves hyper inflation and unemployment was on the rise. Since the start of world war one most couldn't afford to live on legitimate wages so many resorted to desperate measures to stay alive. The gruber's couldn't be picky about their farmhands. World war one had killed thirteen percent of german men in there was a serious shortage of competent workers which could be why. The gruber's hired the bigler brothers. Anton and carl bixler had criminal pasts and were known around town as troublemakers. So in detective ryan gruber caught wind of their connection. To the gruber's they became some of his first suspects.

Georg Rind Gruber Kaifaqu Farm Andreas Gruber Maria Baumgartner Ryan Gruber Gruber Munich Yosef Victoria Grover Beethoven Carl Bixler Anton
The U.S. Has A History Of Linking Disease With Race And Ethnicity

Short Wave

08:44 min | 1 year ago

The U.S. Has A History Of Linking Disease With Race And Ethnicity

"Okay. So today we're talking about the suspicion and harassment of asians and asian americans as the krona virus spreads and this kind of fear actually has a long history in the united states right gene a very long history and actually what we learned from. Eric lee is that the seeds of this discourse of china and asia being unsanitary and crowded those seeds were planted long before chinese immigration to the us the teeming hordes of millions living in health and then as americans who travel to china and then came back to the united states. They spread those ideas. Unfortunate the own brand for the us low so right in the mid eighteen hundreds you have the first waves of chinese immigrants coming over to find fortune in the california gold rush and they also become a source of cheap labor working as farmhands building railroads etc and eventually this becomes a source of tension. Exactly so when the domestic economy takes a downturn different immigrant groups start competing for these previously undesirable jobs and you start seeing harassment even massacres of chinese workers but erica says that the idea of chinese immigrants being dirty and disease. That's still with us. We know from the very beginning As americans in general are starting to debate the so-called problem of chinese immigration. They are explicitly tying china chinese people chinese spaces with disease and contagion. Historians have shown that the rhetoric is about chinatown as plague spots as pools of laboratories of infection. Erica says that way back. In the late nineteenth century we really started to see specific policies that reflect this thinking around chinese as a threat to public. Oh okay give me an example of that. So erica told us about quarantine that happened in one thousand nine hundred in san francisco when the discovery bluebonnets plague in chinatown Bannock plague that's a potential deadly bacterial. Disease the black death right. People believe rats. Broad across the pacific steamship was unlikely. Source of the disease. Erica says san francisco officials at the time. Saw the chinese immigrants as vermin infested. So all of chinatown was placed under quarantine. And there were these periodic. Campaigns to quote disinfect chinatown flooding basements in that district with acid washing the walls with lie tearing down old buildings that rhetoric by the way erica says has been applied to a lot of immigrant groups throughout history but there is a particular way in which it has been racialized with chinese chinese as dog eaters as eaters of weird and strange animals including rats and mice and that they if they are eating and consuming rats that are known to spread disease than chinese people as a race are also carriers of disease so what happened then was. San francisco's quarantine. So the plague became racialized blamed on a group of people. The city ordered an immediate quarantine of chinatown with orders to remove all whites from the affected area so so white. Residents of san francisco were ordered to leave chinatown but chinese people could not. It's such an intense thing to know and accept this history and realize it's been with us for a really long time. It's been with us. And we haven't really grappled with all of this of course is happening against the backdrop of the chinese exclusion act which was passed in eighteen. Eighty two and it prevented chinese laborers from entering the united states. Which this time of heightened anti-chinese rhetoric and sentiment that law would actually mark the first time the u. has banned the immigration of an entire ethnic group. So when you and your co hosts shreen. Marcel marashi spoke to eric harley. Eric told you a very personal story about her grandfather. And what happened to him when he immigrated to the us and it's really relevant to what we're talking about today so erica's grandfather came to the us through angel island right angel island. It's the ellis island of the west coast. It was in san francisco bay and there was this whole special system of scrutiny for chinese immigrants in particular so erica's grandfather like so. Many chinese immigrants angel island was pulled aside and inspected separately from other asian immigrants because people believe that chinese immigrants were carriers of disease. What a way to come into a country and she said that her grandfather never told her that story directly but she was interested in it and because she's historian she actually took the records of her grandparents interogations and specifically. She found her grandfather's medical exam from angel. It was it was nothing like anything. I've read before. Immigration officials ordered my grandfather to be subjected to the most invasive medical exam that i've seen in hundreds of these records so they had the medical doctor at angel island examined him for for diseases but also to measure every aspect of his body. His teeth his his genitals his. You know it's a his height to determine what age he was to determine weather his claim of being seventeen when he was immigrating was actually true and they included just all of these detailed notes in a record and it was. It was quite shocking to read. That's really just I mean i hear the story. And i think it's important at a time like this to hear stories like this so We've been talking specifically about chinese immigration but as you mentioned earlier this history of public health and hygiene efforts and how it gets mixed up with race and ethnicity. It's also happened to other immigrant. Groups right i mean. This is something that erica talks about a lot in her book which is of course about xenophobia in the united states but it wasn't just chinese immigrants who were being targeted in this way. I mean if you look at what was happening around the same time on the southern border mexican immigrants. The us were being treated very similarly. This is one of the ways in which to phobia works. It's it uses an already existing playbook certain immigrants are are threats there there threats because they bring crime also because they take away jobs but also because they they are starting genetically carriers of disease. And surprise american policymakers setup immigration procedures for mexicans. That looked a lot like what was happening to the chinese. On the west coast and when mexican immigrants arrived across the border they were routinely subjected to invasive humiliating and harmful disinfecting baths using pesticides to route out laos but also to cleanse mexican people's their clothing and their baggage before entering the united states. I mean just the fact that mexicans were seen as carrying disease in the same way that chinese were and that this pattern is repeated. Is really interesting. This is much harsher. Then what happened at ellis island where european immigrants certainly faced scrutiny. But the the medical exams were known as six second physicals and chinese people in particular. Still carry around that stigma. And we're seeing that procession playoff when it comes to corona virus. Absolutely i you know. We're exile eighty and fear out there right now about getting sick. That is getting tangled up in this legacy and you know. I'm picturing who are listening to this and they're thinking yes. This history is real. I know this sounds really bad. But i'm just worried about eating at a chinese restaurant gene and emily just buried and i i just. I'm worried about sitting next to someone who is asian. what do i do. That's not how disease works. We actually put this question to erica and she said With each headline with each new case with each new bizarre choice of photo for a new story lines the flames of anxiety right now in the us but racist scapegoating and outright discrimination does not have to accompany the things. It is an unfortunate echo of the past. But it doesn't have to be

Erica United States China San Francisco Eric Lee Marcel Marashi Eric Harley Angel Island Angel Island Right Angel Islan Ellis Island Of The West Coast Asia Plague California San Francisco Bay Eric Laos West Coast Ellis Island
The Case Of The Murdered Jewess

Judaism Unbound

06:15 min | 1 year ago

The Case Of The Murdered Jewess

"We now lay before the reader. A full account of a shocking murder that of miss sarah alexander the beautiful polish jewess. Who was foully murdered in an east new york cornfield. The crime was one of the most shocking that has ever occurred in the metropolis or its vicinity. Cousin of the dead girl to whom she was very much attached was arrested and the discovered fact of her near maternity coupled with the expected arrival of the prisoner's wife from germany furnished. The only clue there was to the horrible deed. Eddie thank you so much for joining me today. Thanks for having their happy to be here. So we're talking about some murder. Pamphlets there were four that were published about the case of pesach. Rubinstein were featuring two of them. These pamphlets were type of pulp literature. They've been around for a long time and were especially popular in the nineteenth century. Tell us more about them. These were mostly eight to sixteen page pamphlets that were often illustrated and described typically in lurid detail well-known murders that took place in the united states. Obviously the time. There's no radio. Tv internet print media is the only thing available and some of them are. I guess you could say enhanced. Sometimes the writers make things up both were pale with lips compressed and is haggard and as they halted and looked at each other their hearts appeared to be like open books every feeling every emotion could be read. She had a knife with which her own life blood was to be. Shed thrust into her bosom and drawing it fourth. She held it toward her companion. He trembled violently. His knees smote together and he was altogether like a man intoxicated. It's obvious these pamphlets were not written by people who knew about jewish beliefs and practices. They contain some false information. They show a lack of knowledge of how jews live and worship. What's an example of this. One of them shows him preying on his hands and knees with his hands clasped before him. So this is obviously how a christian praise and not at all. How a jew praise our artist has graphically sketched him while at prayer and from the illustration a better idea can be gained than any description can give. Now that we've heard about the pamphlets can you give us a detailed overview of the story contained within the particular ones were exploring in eighteen. Seventy five a body was found in a field in east new york. East new yorkers in brooklyn and at the time and eighteen seventy five. It was a far. Now it's not on december fourteen. He found the body of a woman in a cornfield on the ground behind a stack of corn. These stacks were at the lower end of the field near the fence. The farthest off from the plank road. There was a shawl lying by the side of the body. The corpse was about two feet from the base of the corn stack. The body lay on the back and was all cut about the neck win. This went and informed. Mr wessel who in company two other men went and viewed it farmhand had her and he went to the police and told them they came investigated. Took the body away to the morgue. They know who was there had been no reports of anyone missing in brooklyn and so they chose to do so. This person must from manhattan. The police were puzzled. No report had been received of any late disappearance from the neighborhood. Nevertheless the region was scoured. All during tuesday afternoon and evening. The police station was thronged and officers. Say that not less than two thousand persons saw the body no one could identify it and the conclusion was arrived at that. She was a stranger in the village. So what they did was. They put an advertisement in a newspaper which was actually very common at the time claiming that a body had been found and they wrote a description of it now at the same time a woman who worked for a particular family on the lower side had gone missing. Her name was. Sarah alexander at her brother went to the rubinstein family where she worked and he said you know. Have you seen sarah. She didn't come home from work yesterday and they said no she was here until such a time and then she left. We haven't seen her since so her brother. Put an ad in the newspaper looking for missing person and describing her the new york sun december fourteenth eighteen. Seventy five a girl missing since the afternoon of the twelfth age. Seventeen years stout middle height face dark dressed in a light colored dress with the black over skirt striped shawl small gold earrings with red stones. Any information will be received by. J p alexander number thirty essex street coincidentally. The two advertisements appeared on the same page in the same paper and they describe the same person. The father of the rubinstein family happened to get that paper. He saw the advertisements and he went to the police station. Ad said that girl is sarah alexander of number thirty essex street. She was a good religious girl. She did not stay away from home and if she was murdered away out there. Some ruffians must have dragged her away so the police came to the home and began to interview everyone to find out where she had last been seen and while they were entering everyone. One of the sons came in. His name was pace off rubinstein on monday. The sun with great perturbation of manner told them that he had had a dream the previous night. He dreamed that. Sarah alexander was lying murdered alongside of corn stalks ten miles outside of the city. She was murdered by an italian and the knife was close beside her. She wants me to bury her. He said

Sarah Alexander Rubinstein Pesach Mr Wessel New York Haggard Brooklyn Eddie Germany Farmhand United States Manhattan New York Sun Sarah
Leave Out Porridge for Belligerent Elves on Christmas Eve

Kottke Ride Home

03:41 min | 1 year ago

Leave Out Porridge for Belligerent Elves on Christmas Eve

"More trip to europe before christmas to explore some interesting traditions. This time in denmark as kids in america may be getting ready to leave out cookies for santa on friday and don't worry after his scientifically dubious assertions about old saint nick having magical immunity to covid nineteen. Dr fauci has since clarified that. He took a trip to the north pole to vaccinate santa claus himself. Anyways wall here in the us. It's cookies for santa. in denmark. Children leave out porridge for mischievous lives as bribe to make sure they behave the elves. Not the kids. The idea of needing to keep these elms or nisa. Happy goes back to at least the middle ages when farmers explained various bad luck and the hardships of a long winter on the nisa farm. If you kept the nissan happy your livestock would survive the winter in all else would go. Well if you disrespected or upset the nida you may find horrors in the morning like your cow. Having dropped dead to stay on your nieces good side families began offering him a bowl of porridge. On christmas eve. Poor inge was a common staple at the time but the one for the nissan would be special made of rice instead of oats or barley boiled in milk and topped with butter. atlas obscure shares. One account of someone not leaving out the proper offering quote in one story a milkmaid designed to play a trick on her farms. Nissa hiding the butter beneath the porridge. Seen his offering on garnished the niece of flies into a rage and kills the families. Cow finishes his meal and realizes his mistake. He solves the problem by stealing a neighbor's cow and delivering it to his family's farm and quotes. So you really didn't want to get on their bad side. There are many artworks depicting the nisa as almost demonic looking elves throughout the fifteen and sixteen hundreds but by the century they had started taking on more of a happy christmas elf. Kind of look quoting again. A child sized bearded man and appointee red cap traditional garb for farmhands and quotes and met martin anderson curator at the national museum of denmark. Chalks this change up to industrialization and urbanization saying that quote. The nisa was away for rural farmers to explain seemingly random events like illnesses among livestock. They had these thoughts because they couldn't explain bacteria or things like that. She says as people gained a better understanding of agricultural science denisa didn't need to serve the role of scary scapegoats anymore and quotes nowadays. The nsa or even more jolly and innocence. They may still play pranks like stealing. One sock or families may nominate someone to play the role of the nsa and play small pranks on other family members throughout the month of december. But you no longer have to worry about your house's nisha killing you war your animals but people still leave the sweet porridge out for him on christmas eve although now they usually enjoy some of it themselves as well and i will say that. There are other similar kinds of nieces folklore and traditions throughout the other nations in scandinavia in some places. He's called the toyota. Sometimes he brings presence sometimes he can shape shift. There's a number of variations. Suggest know that this one danish tradition is not all there is to know about the more the topa

Dr Fauci Denmark Santa Saint Nick Nissan Nissa Santa Claus Martin Anderson America National Museum Of Denmark Inge Europe Nisa NSA Denisa Nisha Scandinavia Toyota
"farmhand" Discussed on Best Comics Ever

Best Comics Ever

02:40 min | 1 year ago

"farmhand" Discussed on Best Comics Ever

"Another fantastic. Dope is mucking going to read that haven't actioning. Haven't made it to. I've heard locker into. It is a it's a masterclass in storytelling. Yeah, I mean just just I mean his layouts. Everything just seems so effortless and I kinda put him in the Copro in the same kind of category. This is Ross. To it that honestly reminds me of when I first started making comments when I mean my first comment. I made when I was like nine. And it was just you know car construction paper stapled together with colored pencils, right? On doing whatever you can think of right. is an experimentation because you have no expectations other than I'm gonNA. I'M GONNA mess with this eminent sums gonNA come out. when I look at Copro in a headlock or I see the same kind of experimentation is just a raw clay in a love for what they're making, and you can settle like they're not really focused on was going to sell like who's going to buy this. You can tell they're just focused on making this thing and. That its various firing. Yeah you can always sense that passion vertical Arca deal. Is there anything else before we wrap that that you want to make sure people know about? No go to my website scratching my newsletter ROB GATHERING DOT COM. I'm on Instagram Rob Underscore Hillary, and I'm also a facebook. I think it's just rob gallery. Good deal, good deal. Thanks. Rob I'm looking forward to the return. Farmhand for those people listening who haven't read it and listen to all this definitely. Go read the book better even than this conversation if you can believe it. It's very good book Thanks, this was this was Super Fun, and appreciate your time..

Copro Rob rob gallery facebook Hillary
"farmhand" Discussed on Best Comics Ever

Best Comics Ever

07:58 min | 1 year ago

"farmhand" Discussed on Best Comics Ever

"We need to experiment with something different obviously. Yeah now it's interesting now and there've been. There've been a lot of cool experiments that have launched in the wake of this I've definitely got more into like instagram comics and like ice cream. Man Creative team was doing that quarantine comics thing. They're doing like three four page story so there with all these little things like creativity developed rate in that in that open space so yeah I look forward to seeing what you what you wind up tackling there, because obviously, it's not an easy answer, but there's there's opportunity sure. So you're you're currently on a break? Fifteen issues farmhand are out. Why does feel like a break, but? As a reader. No. I I was planning I. mean the last fifteen issues had been It's been it's been crazy out in good and I've learned a lot, but you. I was looking forward to taking taking a nice chunk of time away. Recharging and I swear to you as soon as I hit I approve though the files for the new issue. in I was getting ready for my vacation. Exactly that day is when they declared pandemic. And they shut down. So my kids have been home ever since. Has Been Much break a yeah. It's been a Harry Deripaska. Yeah, totally just. Changes everything like this I I have young kids, so we're in that stage where we're like. While they were, they were home anyway. They were here with us. But Yeah I mean home from school and just total totally changed. Win So. Fifteen issues are out. There is a a highest now. Will Your during backup and getting, is it? Are you plan to run to thirty? Is that the ultimate? Twenty, five to thirty issues twenty five to thirty coal winner. When are you planning on sixteen? Coming back, for readers. Early next year next year. Yeah, I mean I kind of have. A pretty good roadmap for him going I know my ending. I've no mining from the beginning Yep just a matter of. Getting there the way I want to. so yeah I'd say early next year. Go Google what else What else do you have in the in the works? Obviously working on the Pilot Program C. which I'm sure is huge undertaking and very exciting. Anything else that you're like super excited. Yeah nothing I can really talk about. We'll see. Yeah. Yeah, I have I have a couple of things I have something. I'm actually working off of the book market. Local which should be interesting, just because again it's it is a completely new market for me. I was at a calculated decision on your part to be like you WANNA. Explore them some of this. Yeah I mean it's and this was actually before a before the Kobe Kit, which is just kind of saw yet. Industry had shifted a bunch and I've been completely. Hundred Percent Comics for the last ten years are over twelve years at this point, and it just felt like a good opportunity to kind of stretch my legs and See what when I when I did my toes into that into that industry innovator in so far really positive of so we'll see you. There's bad. What else we have some more stuff kind of kicking around with chew of a possible chewed okay? So fingers crossed on that if that works out to the special. I've always at least a handful of other kind of small projects that are kind of percolating on. It's just a matter of. When the put him out of one of them like I said is a self published than? Sure exactly how it's GonNa work but I'M A BIG FAN OF A. Fan Of really nice production is on like a really well made a textural book. Of So I actually have an idea. For really it'd be probably pretty small print run Are you familiar for me with a I think. I'M GONNA which you're his pronunciation, but a Michelle fe our feast. Cobra read. I. Love the fact that he was self publishing on se with before he got picked up by image. And I love the fact that he was literally doing everything from the ground up including stapling the book and fold the book. Stamping every book I mean that's that's incredible. in my background was I was I worked a copy shop for years so I. Love Getting my hands into the stuff. So whatever I did in in terms of self publishing, it would be a very small print run, but my hand would be. My hands will be on every one of them. Missing yes, so, that's something I've been kicking around for while to. Cool cool that'd be. That's very exciting. Yeah, it sounds like Ah, that that level of craft going into it is like super exciting, but also it's gotta be a little intimidating in terms of like man. I gotta like literally build this, but you know there's I'm sure there's a creative edge that's. The hard part is time investment. It's ask you know if you costs if you're if you're working on one thing here, you can't be working on this over here. Governor his arm out the right amount of time to make the work in. Do all the other parts that go with it. I I'm curious to. You mentioned the book. Markelle thing which you know we'll. We'll see hopefully her soon, but you meant. You have younger kids. You find yourself gravitating towards wanting to make stories for them. like in that younger realm, or is that just not? The type store you, you create necessarily. Date Welt my my oldest is nine He keeps asking me. What are you GonNa? Make something that I can actually. Work on it I don't I. Don't know yet of but everything. Generally speaking, all of the pitches are the majority of the pitches either working on in the ideas that comes to tend to. Tend to be a bit darker a bit more mature. I'm thirty eight. I'm coming up on forty in a small at home, so there's a lot of like heavier things that typically are like all my mind. Yeah, I've been. He's been bugging me about it. I think it's going to have to happen probably in the next few years, right? Good deal good. It'll be a win for him for sure. Goal what? kind of taking a different gear her. What is a comic or a work? Coming out right now that you think more people should be reading. Reading. As hard because I'm not I'm not plugged in all that much right now, sure. I can tell you the books. Some of my favorite books period that I think I'm always surprised. People don't know about these folks. Lock and key Joe Hill and Gabriel Rodriguez Ninety. I mean I. Guess More people know about it now since of the TV show. But amazing amazing series Also southern bastards Jason Aaron, which is in one of my favorite books. Yeah I mean I that there are a lot of things about that book in how? Is How unique in self contained in raw it was. Inspired a lot of what I do inform in. That book and of paper girls from Brank Avon. those are probably the two books in fell cell by Warren. Ellis. Oh Yeah, okay. That was another one that was just super super influential to me and just kinda showed me. What's possible? Know as far as making not just a comic of making an actual like experience like cover to cover One one vision. What farmhand you know who cover to cover? There's no ads in the back of the only adds that the backer stuff that are you know, tied the farmhand or chew in some way? Yet those are kind of my big ones, but all headline offer by plane..

instagram Hundred Percent Jason Aaron Google Harry Deripaska Brank Avon. Michelle fe Ellis Warren Joe Hill Gabriel Rodriguez
"farmhand" Discussed on Best Comics Ever

Best Comics Ever

07:57 min | 1 year ago

"farmhand" Discussed on Best Comics Ever

"And I imagine it's probably a lot like having a daughter in the guy shows up to take her out on the first date. Yeah okay, you know, take care of my daughter, right? Yeah let's sense of love and care and all that you put into it for sure. Yeah, we've been. We built this thing for really long time. I mean Jonah I spoke on a daily basis every day. Eight years building this thing and yeah I. I'm a little protective, but I mean it's. It's in good hands, but it is a little weird to see new Choo Choo work. Come out in, it's not mine. Yeah, yeah, I think would have to be. No, that's that's interesting. You. Will I look forward to the the Farmhand Chu? Potential crossover that's coming because activate could be a good deal. I, was gonna ask you as well like see you. You had this really interesting experience where you're pretty singularly focused on a work that was critically acclaimed are nominated we because one the handful of Eisner's for the work in now you know you come into the market. Not Quite a decade later right, but for launching until like comics are in a slightly different place, right? They went to launched what you mentioned. Personally like okay. The business side getting used to being the sole owner of this property. What do you? What do you see changing in the like the overall market like landscape for comics? Now that your running the farmhand show yourself like what is it to you? That seems the most different what has changed for the better of the worst seed. Etc. Yeah I. It's a hard hard question show. It's a completely different market I mean. I think we hits. In two thousand nine, we hit at just the right moment of and I. Think we were in two thousand nine, we were we were in the event fatigue. I think. This wave of events immoral was doing I think it was like secret invasion rain, and all this is event on copy event on top of the event, and everyone's really serious in very Dr. yes And then we came out as goofy little like Cannibal. Cup Book, and you know Kinda did way more than we ever expected in right at like the image revolution happens. It's it's. I don't I don't know how to answer that. I mean I think. Obviously there's more work than there's ever been more quality work in there's ever been. The tricky thing about that is. You know we. We're we're more competitive than we've ever been also and we're not know. Comments were competing with next. Let's we're competing with everything. We're competing with online news. I mean we. There's there's only so many hours in the day and people have so little attention. IDING for it. I think. It feels like to me. that people are going to start investing more in creators in less on franchises. 'cause I had a lot of conversations I mean even after finishing shoe in especially in the last couple of years. When I convention, or I talked to another pro that pros sweating about what am I? What is next I? How do I? How do I how do I grab my people? I. You know the people that are the most loyal to me that by all my stuff, no matter what it out in how and why? I commend you, don't yeah. So I think I could see more self publishing. I could see probably more experimentation with an I'm speaking I mean surely also not just from talking to other people, but also I'm thinking bat tra- your patient, which just possibly digital comics, maybe subscription models. You know trying to just cut out the BS and just deal directly with my people. Yeah Hub. But beyond that honestly I'm a little concerned that the at the direct market. I don't know. I don't know I'm worried because I talked to a lot of time, creator GimMe Gimme all the direct market answers. Right now I'm a little worried. Because I. I talked I. Feel like I'm talking to more and more comic creators who've made made a living at this for a long time. A more and more of a really concerned about you know I. Don't know if I can keep doing comics. Made move on video games are may move on to. Something in Hollywood or something sure right that concerns me, especially coming out of a cova situation with shops closing crazy I i. don't know what's next. Honestly. Yeah, yeah, no, it's it's an interesting time. Because I, they just had the Cochran and books get numbers and all that stuff. I don't know if you're up closer. You're following that, but like two thousand nineteen was a record setting year in terms of comic sales, but then so much of that is young, young, adult, or even kids have stopped right with like guard like a day Pilkin. Dog Man. Is this this like? Powerhouse phenomena it's it's really interesting. The way comics aren't would I think of them. As as a big superhero fan growing up in as now you know that image revolution being like really formative me getting into comics as a as a going to shop reader right like the actual market isn't necessarily that even though that still exists installed, does business right You mentioned like these like scripture model, or just like like self-published kicked her starters type stuff which I'm increasingly feeling almost like I. I have to back kicks herself. Not just because I want to support certain creators, but also like it becomes this thing where it has a rarity to it. That is hard to capture where it's like Oh. This won't be on comic solid are can't get this in my shop. I half the back and right. Don't get it. You know it is interesting. Yeah I, think there's an urgency that people kinda miss in a direct market and I, I have a lot of fans that. You know they you know they'll over from getting the fees they'll go to the traits which is cool I get! Of, the problem is too many people do that. We may not get a trade. Because I mean the floppies. Keep the lights on, so if you're jumping over a you know. I don't know that you may not get book. Yeah, yeah, so I think having. Having people realized the that? It isn't urgent situation that if you really do believe in A. Creator of the story. They're telling you need to invest and I think that is the beauty of a kick star. You get to see while you know if I don't if I don't Jump On this bandwagon now there is no other opportunity to do that. Right up at that goes a long way I think. Yeah Yeah for sure. No, it's. It's a perpetual tugging poll I think it'll be like I, don't I think certainly I'm a believer that comics are are here to stay in creative voices. You know that are gonNA find a way. It's just a matter of okay. What is that actual outlet because I don't think anyone right now would say like no changes. Coming I think especially mentioned. The pandemic is eye opening for literally every single business I work in marketing, and it's like a cover a lot of sectors. They're all changing like this. Is You know it's huge? An in comics are not immune to that obviously as we've seen so. Really retailers need to be open to experimenting also. Mean as soon as covert lockdown happen I mean there were tons of Kinda distribution groups at showed up just kind of people just talking about how we fix this. How do we fix this right in? There seemed to be an openness to experiment and try new things, but then the second someone would kind of chime in with a new thing he would immediately get shut. Shut down. Yeah, yeah, because you know owed dogs don't WanNA learn a new trick a lot of times. Yeah, that's just easier, right? It's easier to keep doing what you've done. It's a new day I, think.

Jonah Chu Eisner Hollywood Cochran
"farmhand" Discussed on Best Comics Ever

Best Comics Ever

07:37 min | 1 year ago

"farmhand" Discussed on Best Comics Ever

"Which may be, that's concerning I'm not sure. But I mean it's it's very easy. I knew that I would start. In a place where it was, you know I think that in terms of of rhythm from the first issue onward and I knew the first issue was going to be really complex is have a lot of moving parts is going to introduce all the different. You know there's GonNa be horror. and. There's going to be this family thing. Warm and cuddly family thing which some goofy humor, but I knew as you know as the first arc went along. It was going to be a bit more benign like I wasn't. I wasn't in a hit you with a hard horror in the first arc. Saving it. I was really like IGGY my spot, so you know I thought it. would be the big moments at the end of that arc where I would drop. You know I. Drop a bomb in. You'd see something. You'd see some really horrific. Don't care. that. You weren't expecting. But I knew that the next arc was going to be darker because we had established all these all this stuff, we'd stat foundation the first arc so second heavier. It's going to be. It's GonNa hit a little harder in his new. Go Faster. which is what happened so by that? By the time the art ends. I think I surprise people with how dark it win. Again. David Harper over sketch of had said something about. That I have been the comedy guy for so long. To do feel like silly guy, you know. But then. Nine when you see thorn as she really is. for the first time it gets really dark. Really quickly and I think it freaked him out a little bit which I took as a good thing. Yeah Yeah, and I mean in the more you go along issue, fifteen or not read that will yet. Yes, yeah, I mean. It gets pretty freaking heavy. Right for sure no by that by that third. ARC Calling it. The comedy book is like it's not. It's not that anymore you know like, and that's clearly like a conscious decision I. Think on your part creatively. It's very effective. How much going into it? How much did you want to move away for? Maybe that label like? Is that like maybe not even throw it away. 'cause obvious work. You're proud of on, but how much it was in your head like I want to show I can do other things you know I. WanNa show. There's more to me creatively. Who is very very deliberate I mean I I mean if you look at the first issue, the very first page. Is Start off a little humor star loss in it, I mean I thought it opening up with You know dead chickens in chicken yard was very fitting coming from shoe, which was all about? Urge Flus chickens. Employer the wounds are still on to open right for a lot of people. It was perfect. It was a perfect. Way To bring people who only knew me from this one thing in beret them into this thing in his star, soft of goofy with the two kids, and then the very next page it immediately. It's really dark really. so I think I had a bit of a chip on my shoulder. I wanted to establish that I could carry something very complex. That was a bit heavier than she ever was. mean had some heavy moments, but for the most art. I think. For the most part I don't think I think. I was kind of goofy comedy guy who could draw anything? I could draw Ghalem. made out of Spaghetti. I'm good at that, but I wanted to granted. Difference. Dynamic who I was as a creator, so it's up focus with Vertical I think it. No, it comes across definitely in the work because it's. It had that feel initially in all. Admit like my when I checked out. I issue is definitely like I love Robert. Start on chew like I'm really curious to see what he can do trying to do it all because that's something we see in comics like every now and again right where someone who is previously known as an artist is like okay. They're going to progress into telling their own stories. What is that look like in your case? It's like there's a there's a clear progression I think which is which is cool to see of like Oh. This is you when you're on your own like this. You do have different storytelling since bill even though it's very much like. It, it could fit in a almost shared universe. Chew I. Think like there's obviously those sensibilities don't go away. We've talked about it. John and I kind of A. There! There's some seeds again upon There's some seeds in farmhand for some potential crossover. This stuff ended that no one has caught I. Don't think. In there so I think we've talked about the crossover. We just did a crossover with chew and outer darkness John's edible. Just a matter of time we've already talked about doing maybe. A one shot to farmhand maybe flip book kind of how we did a shoe and revival. so yeah, it's yeah, it crossover pretty easily. I think yeah, for sure it would. It would work pretty smoothly. I would look forward to that a lot. You mentioned John in new collaborated on outer darkness to Crossover. And, writer John Layman is now. He's launching A to C H you here is coming from image. What's it like for you to not be a part of that is there like obviously like your your collaborators in and I take it still friends What is it weird to see like the universe continuing While you're off doing your own thing, or did you? Did you WANNA have a part of that or like. What's your was your experience there? We talked about it. I mean everything. You know I mean way back I mean when whenever shoe finished You know I wasn't sure what I was going to do next and I was I was. I knew that I always knew. I mean before I started working on shoe in two thousand eight I. was I was always writing my own stuff. and I always intended to get back to that and. You know hopefully use the chew fan base that we got in kind of like build upon that. So, but I was terrified. It was really scary to Kinda. Take that leap especially when I've been comfortable for the last eight years in which you. So I was I was asking John like crazy? Like? Hey, you know what a what else you got. Maybe we can do something else. And you know he had nothing for me, you know he had he had he actually had she lettered arcus I think he wrote you out of darkness. Before we finish shoot, I could be wrong homered. Sitting around for years and I just didn't feel like my thing, but I think John Chanted Way. Better job than I would have done carrying that story. but I so. By the time, he came back with a shoe story. I was already working on farm head. Yeah, I'm so eventually. He came back with shoes hugh. In! I love it and I. Actually I did do a couple of character sketches. But it just didn't. It wasn't the right time. I mean I have so much other stuff going on and Dan, boat would. WHO's the artists on was phenomenal I've been a fan of his I. Mean for years. He brings a very different thing to the table, but that's a good thing. So but I I would be lying about said it's It's not like you know. It is kind of like having a kid. I have three kids My daughter is four goal. She's no, she's.

John Layman IGGY David Harper thorn Dan Robert Ghalem. writer
"farmhand" Discussed on Best Comics Ever

Best Comics Ever

07:36 min | 1 year ago

"farmhand" Discussed on Best Comics Ever

"Decided then and there you nominee be of sensitively honest of in. Try The scare these people away. If they if they stick around, and maybe there's something to them and that's immediate. That's what I did. Was I just sold them? Look this is this was my previous experience with Hollywood? Really not that impressed I be okay for farmhand was never anything yet accountable? But, if this does become something you know, this is what I want I want to be involved I want to oversee things. I WANNA write. Some of the episodes I WANNA I wanna be controlling this thing. I understand this like network considerations and things like that. it's it's you know to collaboration obviously more so than it is in the comic. The comedy is very much. You know appear vision of that putting together sure. So. Surprisingly that that was you know the folks that are talking to AMC and a few other people. They were there they wanted. They wanted me to be involved. They wanted my voice. They wanted me writing episodes. They've wanted they wanted. You know they. They gave me more than I was expecting them to give me I saw. Yeah, so it's been. It's been a really cool experience. Good deal where you at like in the process currently I'm writing the pilot It's been a slow process with with the covert and the lockdown and everything. Yes, sure, but it's been really positive of I've learned a ton in the draft that we have so far is really solid I think it's. It's very true to the book. But it is you know the thing I learned writing? It was you know comics is a very limited medium and a lot of ways. You know we only get twenty thirty pages a month. you know a few panels per page with a little dialogue sprinkled here and there around the images you know when you're versus like television, which can be half an hour to an hour. Worth of just you know a lot of things happening a lot of dialogue a lot of action. So I was able to expand the universe in a way that I couldn't into common, which is nice. Did. You have a lot of ideas kind of on like the cutter floor just by the nature of comics that you're able to now sort of like resurface and you know build more deaths. Yeah, yeah, mostly character depth. Of backstory especially with a family like I knew. You know generational. Curses and ties. In trauma are a big part of with. It is right in I've tapped into that with the comic, but I knew there was way more with like you know grandparents, great grandparents, and just like different wings of the family. That I wanted to get into that I. Just don't think I have the time to the comic Chur Yeah No. It's you have to inform you do that. That blend of using flashbacks sparingly. You're in there too right to build both the mystery and sort of this family and their history over time, so I'm looking forward to seeing hopefully how that comes out in TV but so so looking at the comic. A little more directly You mentioned okay. There's this this really. It's a story of this family. Right and they. The father figure here Jed. He's the the proprietor of this this human transplant. Endeavor, that is this Miracle Cure, but obvious farm progresses. Increasingly becomes. You know a a bigger and bigger problem. there seemed to be in just from reading like your backup notes in some stuff interviews. You've done elements of autobiography so farmhand. A the protagonist for example is comic. Strip himself right. How how do you decide sort of what to reveal from your own experience? Verse what to Keep Personal? What is that pushing poultry you? I think there's more in terms of autobiography I think it's way more metaphor than rex one to one. You know this happened to me in the comic, you know. A girl broke up with me in real life so like a girl breaks up with me and reading the comic. Not that kind of thing It's more it's. It's very very metaphorical in. It's there's a lot of. Symbolism in the comic. Like I said it's not a one to one ratio, even with the main characters Zeke. You know I knew the second. I made a Makamba Creator that everyone was going to say oh. It's clearly rob's doing himself right. But no, I'm actually like I look back. One of my favorite writers Stephen King. And when I look at his old stuff, my favorite book of his. Was Salems Lot? Cavalier was his first. features you know he's the stars. He's a writer. He's this is a writer goes back down to the small town of Salem. Gets caught up in all this craziness and. You know. I always liked that so. I I know comments. I know that kind of mindset. You know. I'M GONNA I'm GonNa do that. You just have fun with it of yeah. I've gotten some flak and people have said you know. Oh, it's. Just what what if this is real I don't have. I don't have a body part. Form back home. You know not quite that. We do have some therapy to hash out I think. That's your actual family. Through it right right? Okay good deal now. That makes lot of sense You mentioned the Stephen King Influence and there's there's definitely like. An agree degree, but informed, and there's a real element of horror tall. This you know like it is inherently kind of gross and I think you play that up both both at for comedy, but also like it can be pre- pretty like concerning the way, there's these sort of Zombie. Plant plans zombies walking around What do you think it is about like? Taking the the horror and comedy that that you take to so naturally in storytelling. Is that something you've always done in your work I? Just sort of like this is my personality or did you develop that? Even like on you like that was just that was Kinda comedy book at heart you know. I mean some of it's just natural to me I? I have. A. Kind of have a I can have a dark sense of humor. And I find that comedy in in horror or not that far apart. They're pretty close so you know like with a book by Chew where? You know we were juggling so many things You know you had your your your horror? You had your comedy you had You know you had different kinds of comedy. Frankly you hadn't the physical comedy comedy. The slapstick you had like the more subtle things that the Easter eggs. I think. I think I've just gotten pretty good at is just look at life I mean life itself. Is Pretty Complex and we come in and out of different moods in different John Ras all the time in our day to day. You go from. You know crying laughing in a heartbeat. Things very, you know. There is no clear line between these things so whenever I kind of approach, comic Beige and the story. I kind of treated that way again like really like organic way like I find humor kind kinda shows up sometimes, and it's not something I have to I have to make happen in I mean when you're dealing with. You know my visual style. My style a again. The humorous Kinda shows up. Some time is naturally I seen in my head that way it comes to the page that way in horror is no different I, if owner is actually very easy for me to write or is probably the most the most easy thing for.

Salem writer AMC Hollywood Stephen King John Ras Stephen King Influence Jed Strip Makamba Cavalier rob
"farmhand" Discussed on Best Comics Ever

Best Comics Ever

07:49 min | 1 year ago

"farmhand" Discussed on Best Comics Ever

"I'm being. My favorite freeze on some of comic. Novels for series, looking for their insights on inspirations behind the work in ideas or hidden material may miss am excited to welcome brought Hillary Crater farmhand, one of my favorite ongoing comic, since two thousand eighteen farmhand invites us into a world of little human body parts farming, where nearly all ailments can seemingly be cured by miracle transplants in this world where new limbs trees there's all sorts of family in town drama, not to mention some excellent comedy in a supernatural mystery at the heart of the emerging science rob thanks so much for joining today Can you tell US initially? How farmhand came to be a what brought you to telling the story? Mean prior to this I. I've been working eight years of record. She framers comments which is a really really weird book I I kind of I broke. My I cut my teeth in commerce with that for An actor was as it was winding down. We always do a sixty issue run and we will come to that. Early when sixteen. so I kind of started thinking. You know what what the Hell Am. I GONNA do next You know kind of Dugout all the ideas you know every every creator has. An posted notes recruits down. Everything out and sort of rifling through all hated everything I had. Immediately started Johnny Manson's of new ideas. New concepts and eventually had is really weird idea, this kind of image of a a tree with body parts off of it. It was just really creepy kind of striking image. In I immediately got the hook. It was like okay, so this is an organic farmer who grows you get human organs. That makes sense. and it just grew from there for the next year. I kind of spend time. Developing at shaping with sore would be. At the end of twenty, sixteen has me wrapped up to about a month later I for one in A. Few Years of said. Cool very cool now. When you're developing a concept like that, Du, do you start like writing out ideas I or does he do actually visually begin processing. You mentioned like the tree in the limbs. Do you start like actually sketching that before you get to story beats essentially? Ended with a with a with a concept is. As I think I started jotting down I I started a pitch document pretty quickly. In writing down you and asking questions a lot of it, we just long walks in my driveway of just talking to myself and saying okay well. What Kinda guy would grow human organs Why would he do it? What's the world like? What are the? What were the primary usage fee and? Grew out through their Really you know it's going to be fun, but it was very organic. Aloe sure. Would have to be given the given the subject matter. So farmhand is is your first big crater work where you're writing and drawing like you mentioned coming off of two incredibly claimed Ron one of my favorite comics of all time that you drew the whole I think all sixty plus issues. Right was was all you. Yeah, which is you know pretty incredible run How big of a challenge was it to leap from the the art and storytelling side to doing it all on farmhand, because even even on to you know you. Have you have more of a voice? You have more personality I. Think than a lot of times are associated with in comics like you had all these written in jokes and things right clearly, you're getting to voice. Your opinion and obviously it's a collaboration between you and Redder John, Layman. But now it's totally you farmhand. How how big a jump is after you? It was pretty now. I've been just on the. For eight years was working on shoe. It was basically me just kind of hanging out in my room of own destroying every day. I just get up everyday and you know. Put the headphones on and just draw age. That was my goal for eight years and I didn't have to deal with too much of the business aspects of it, you know. I had my own my career to manage, but like you know dealing with image, Alava, crest, and. Hollywood stuff all that I wasn't dealing with all of this. Is John was? The second. I started doing all of this. You know writing this ribs growing thing, and then you know managing lederer colorist in design her in. Dealing with image morning at marketing. In then started an branch out and kind of put out feelers in Hollywood and handle the press and do the conventions. Yeah, it's. It's pretty darn intense. Sure sure. Yeah, no, and that that is fascinating like even because we we so often like fans in his readers take for granted like okay. You're doing the liberal storytelling, and that's a lot of work on its own. Own, but it's it's that whole business side of things is obviously no, no small thing. I was going to save this for later, but you mentioned it. You know like the the Hollywood side of things like you've already got from what I've seen in stories is AMC signed on in some capacity to look at farm. Hint here. I know chew is had like. It seems like a thousand different stories over the years alert. Thousand Acres. Yeah Yeah like how? How did the experience on Chew? I guess help you. In that specific regard in terms of like okay I've seen what that property's gone through managing business whether it be getting into Hollywood or just marking in general like what what are some of the bigger lessons? You there that you're trying to to us now? don't do anything we before. You know I think we were needed. We weren't ready for response out to you know it was your close my perfect book. John had been around the industry for a while, but this is really the first time you've. Got To do his own thing, and he. He didn't expect it to do anything you know he was I. was you know young? I was only twenty when I started working you travel, so I was telling him like you know this is really good I think this is a special and he just kept telling me. You know I'm really worried about you. Rob You know you're. You'RE GONNA get your heart broken. And then it happened in the second. We announced it It came out in June of twenty. Two thousand nine. The announced it I think in February. That year the second again announcing starting in the emails from Hollywood just based on the announcement. So that was interesting, and it wasn't like little small you know studios. It was like big name reputable people. But I think we were really ready for You know we kind of. You know we we figured well. You know we know comics. Hollywood, so they know what's best, so let's like just give it to them and let them do whatever whatever they want with it. which which is a colossal mistake? In, we paid for it and I mean we. We had some cool experiences in the process. It was definitely a eight year journey of just learning. What not to do in what to do. So whenever we want that out whenever I walk away from that, you know I, think. I was a little jaded about the whole sure. Yeah I mean we had so many calls with people selling us, you know. You know this typical Hollywood. Thing of like giving it. We're this one big name person. We're going to bring in this guy this guy. And just never went anywhere. But whenever I announced farmhand, I immediately got interest from Hollywood in I. I.

Hollywood John Hillary Crater Chew Johnny Manson Du AMC Ron Rob
"farmhand" Discussed on Jeather's Random Stuff

Jeather's Random Stuff

01:54 min | 2 years ago

"farmhand" Discussed on Jeather's Random Stuff

"Underwear. Skid, are you looking skid row up? Thank you. That's very good skid row and reloaded games. Okay, so anyways. He was very family is very poor. Yes, yeah, IT'S A. It's a place in Los Angeles. How can you be rich unless you're Angelina and Brad? Pitt not are. They. Hit this is a thirty so nine hundred eight. Because they get paid a lot for his very poor and his parents were migrant farmers. Own You, they kept moving between Kansas and the ozarks, for they finally settled right outside this skidmore with their little tenant farm. Okay, okay. He dropped out of school at age fifteen. Eighth grade because you know, he's the fifteenth they care. They don't know nobody gives a shit. No, especially in the thirties I didn't care no. Another farmhand he established a reputation for being a raccoon hunter wrestler, a small time, thief and a womanizer. Guy Okay with everything, but the raccoon hunting. He's a not a great guy. You don't count innocent animal so especially with opposable thumbs over the course of his life. He had charges brought against him twenty one times for various crimes, so he was a model citizen. Yeah, never once he convicted of anything. What's Nice never once Nice in the thirties? or his whole life? I guess this is not this whole life. A lot of the Times these crimes had witnesses. He would harass and threaten the witnesses until they dropped the charges. You can't trust witnesses anyway. So sure I've said this on the podcast before, but you know there was a case where they brought in a family was murdered, and they brought in the family's pet parrot as a witness, and made it sign in why I've heard.

Pitt Los Angeles Angelina skidmore Kansas Brad
"farmhand" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

02:25 min | 2 years ago

"farmhand" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"The flying saucer on your place this also with a lot lighter than the high K. it didn't break anything when it came down the good hot cakes love this homespun humor spaceship will shake something like this yes ma'am although I think when I was a girl because the other phone market Kissinger he L. Hatcher four two he was a perfect gentleman felt like he was a girl yeah he had the hair ribbon okay she had a cute little green face and she was wearing a purple dress and they came from outer space they must have been because no woman on earth within a perfect dress is a green face our myths on her to see Tom Lester is anyone remember Tom Lester AB farmhand always wear that same checkered jacket and a hat Ryan Lochte for hello how you doing I just want to call her I know tonight I was looking forward to looking for Anna it was it didn't disappoint me I thank you for your great humor bring up the music again talk about baseball dish the story short share with Kendall and I was so happy to hear Anna and made me think of all the people in your community the Pat Walsh group on Facebook I see it all the time the players that we're going out and so just reminded me I know you are a man of faith that definitely heels and so we it even if it's just psychosomatic which I don't believe but candles living proof that when a community gathers behind each other and there's prayers and well wishes and hope I just love to hear the story and I know it's going out there for mark the voice guy and even just in our neighborhoods right now and I just wanna thank you for the last thank you for letting us use your show thanks Ryan thank you yeah thank you may I get more thank you were you just ended our show on a great note my friend yes always.

Kissinger L. Hatcher Tom Lester Ryan Lochte Anna Kendall Facebook Pat Walsh
Fred and Rose West: A Murderous Relationship

Brief History Podcast

11:45 min | 2 years ago

Fred and Rose West: A Murderous Relationship

"Frederick Water West. I'm rose Marie Pauline West Fred and rose where the Jew of serial killers answer rapist. Who killed at least a dozen young British girls included several of their own daughters. Fred was born in a small town of much marcle in Hertfordshire. He was the second of six children by Fred's own. Admission Sexual Abuse. Various kinds will come in the house owed. Fred claimed his father had sexual relationships with his daughters and taught him about bestiality. He was also suspected. That Fred's mother started sexually abusing him when he was twelve though. Fred never admitted this and his never been confirmed when Fred was physically punished for doing badly in school. He showed aptitude woodworking artwork. His mother was a piece and often dress. Unattractively often went to the score in person to yell at the teachers doing so fred left school at the age of fifteen and was almost illiterate. The only job he was a farmhand at sixteen he became more attracted to girls and at the age of seventeen. He was in a motorcycle accident that put him in a coma for a week. This led to a metal plate being inserted into ahead after breaking one of his legs. It was permanently shorter than the other. He was subject to buy temper and often have violent bursts of anger even two years after the accident. Fred hurt his head yet again when he stuck his hand up girl's skirts and she pushed him down a forest. The agent nine thousand nine. He was convicted of molesting a thirteen year. Old Girl though he didn't serve any jail time at the time because his doctor said he suffered from epileptic fits. After this he went to live with his sister was by the rest of his family. Fred got work on the construction site but was fired for stealing from his workplace. At the age of twenty one is family. Let back into their lives and he moved back to much marcle. He resumed a romantic relationship. With an ex girlfriend Catherine Rena Costello who had been a petty thief when they first dated and she moved onto prostitution. Rini was already pregnant with the chart of Pakistani mine. They married Captain Chart to explain why the baby was half Asian. Friday meaner read to the parent to say that the baby died in childbirth chart. Code-named Charmaine Carol was adopted. They married in November a move to Scotland together. The couple had a child that owning July nineteen sixty four court. Ameri joining this time. Fred worked as an ice cream truck driver. The gave him plenty of access to available young women in the area. The life in Scotland came to an end when Fred accidentally run over a four year old boy with his truck. They Saxton wasn't deemed Fred's fault and after which Fr move with his family as well as ice McNeil who was their nanny. Anon macphail. A friend of Costello backed gosh very good job in a slaughterhouse. Shortly afterwards Murray filed an Costello went back to Scotland coming back in July nineteen sixty six for daughter only to discover their Freddie started a relationship with macphail in nineteen sixty seven. It fell became pregnant when French todd and tried to get him to divorce. Kosta Fred killed and dismembered and buried. Her Costello finally left read a few months later. Leave in that children with him. Fred is suspected of killed again in January. Sixty eight when fifteen rosemary. Boston disappeared from of bustle. After the death of his mother in February Fred Start committed a lot of petty thefts and change jobs after joining stint as a bakery truck driver. He met his future wife and accomplice rose. Rosemary was born rose me. Let's in Devon England nineteen fifty three. The house out was trumpeted abusive father. Bill was constantly disciplining UH siblings and a mother of a daisy become pregnant with Rosemary and she'd received electroconvulsive therapy as treatment for severe depression growing up. Rosemary was sexually abused by father. She wasn't very bright overweight and she was often teased. I'm responded by TAC nobles aggressively when she was just a teenager. She became more sexually active and was called getting to bed. Whatever younger brothers and sexually abusing him. A father preventive from data boys ver- own age though she did she relationships with overman where she lived. One of these men took advantage of rape them when rose was fifteen another finally had enough abuse and two rows and moved in with one of our daughters and her husband. Rose started spending more time with male companions later that same year. Rosemary moved back with her father not long after there. She met Fred last. P. Was twelve years her senior. Father objected to fred seeing her. Fred had done several stints in jail for theft and he fade failed to pay his fines of other previous offenses around. This time rose became pregnant with his child could have their. She also took care of his children. Rose treated her stepdaughters badly. In the summer of Nineteen seventy-one Rosemary. Snaps and killed Chaumet. She severed the bodies fingers and toes. I'm Fred Barrett under the kitchen floor in August. One Thousand Nine hundred seventy one costello disappeared when she came looking for Charlemagne because body was found to have its fingers and toes cuts off. When it was discovered Fred as a result was suspected of being the killer Fred and Rosemary on January twenty nine nine thousand nine hundred seventy two. Fred encourage rose to have sex with other men who for money and fun and the Often Watch. He took pictures and post them in magazines and ads for prostitution. In June seventy two he had never daughter Mae West at this time. Gt expanded family and roses business. They moved to twenty five Cromwell street where they can carry out their rapes and murders rose still working as a prostitute from our home had rooms fitted with people's for Fred to us and he hung a red light outside to tell the children not to enter. Rose gave birth to hover children over the next few years seven in Tokyo with three of them fathered by Fred in October. Seventy-two Fred and rose hired a young woman named Catherine Owens. To work for them is a ninety for that children. They made sexual advances on her and she declined every time. When nine December they both unsuccessfully tried to seduce her and how it a captive overnight Fred Fratton to let some of his friends have her killed her. She complied the next day. They released A. She went to the police though. She pressed charges. Fred was able to convince the court was forced. Had Been Consensual. He rose would just find for the INDECENT ASSAULT OVER NEXT SIX YEARS. They killed at least eight. Women made their way to twenty five Cromwell street as even lodges or employees the I was Lynda Gough. She was the seem stress to the WES. Cow Keeper had disappeared while walking home from a movie theater. In December Lucy Catherine plotting ten disappeared from. Stop while we're on our way home. After Christmas. She was murdered by Fred rose. Who adopted her? How to captive for a week over the New Year? I'm raped and tortured her and then killed her on January. The Third Fred was treated for which had been believed to be inflicted when he dismembered partner from nineteen seventy four to nine thousand nine hundred seventy five to nineteen seventy six seventy seven. Seventy eight seventy nine five more women therese single Haga Shirley Hubbard Genetic Marian Motte Shirley Ann Robinson Alison Chambers met. The same fair is unknown if the was killed in the following years if they hadn't it's improbable but the bodies were buried on the property

Marie Pauline West Fred Fred Rose Fred Barrett Fred Fratton Catherine Rena Costello Rosemary Scotland Prostitution Epileptic Rape Hertfordshire Haga Shirley Hubbard Genetic M Captain Chart Anon Macphail Boston Lucy Catherine Mae West
Larry Itliong and the Great Delano Grape Strike

Long Distance

04:37 min | 2 years ago

Larry Itliong and the Great Delano Grape Strike

"Modesto July it Leon also known as Larry it Leon is born on Tober twenty-fifth fifth nineteen thirteen. He lives with his parents. And brothers and sisters in a small town called son Nicholas in the province of Bunga Sanon in the elitist region of Luzon. That your mum says. Dinner's ready to come in Ryder right. Hey you guys let's eat. Even those parents are poor farmers. Larry has a good childhood and grows up in a loving family. Now the Philippines is a colony of the United States. American teachers run the public schools and teach students to speak English so in Larry tries to speak his language. Look I know I get Goldstar sticker? Thank you MS monarch. The teacher smacks his hand with a ruler. Oh still like a lot of his classmates. Larry Dreams of going to America. Wow America his teachers talk about the United States as the best most modern country in the world players neighbor leaves the Philippines to work in the farms and plantations of Hawaii. Then California like thousands of other young Filipino man. At the time these young men would later be known as the Manos which means uncles or older brothers in Illinois Larry's neighbor rights to him and tells him about the land of opportunity arrived a letter from Mono Raggio. He's the coolest dear. Larry Hope you're doing well in school. Better study hard so you can come to America. You can finish high school and college here really fast from Montana Hello. Ps Did you know you can pick money off the trees and the streets here. Cool America Larry Decides. He wants to be a lawyer. I'M GONNA be an avocado. I'm going to help people even though he's just fifteen. Larry convinces his family to let him go America so you can go to school and become a lawyer he's a scrappy kid. So we save up some money and buys a ticket to board a ship to the United States when when he lands in Seattle Washington in nineteen twenty nine. He surprised by what he finds. I he runs into a depot. Very WELCOME TO AMERICA. Tito so good to see good to see you good to see you may Parikka? Tito asks him for money. What in the work and You know need Renton food money then when he meets other Filipinos in town Larry finds out. Many of them are housecleaners. Servants farmhands or Alice Garros workers in a salmon. Canneries of Alaska. Good to meet another Ila Gano yeah right on. What do you do for work around here to work at a law office? The university down there maybe City Hall Alice Garros We head up to Alaska during cannery season. Then we go up and down California and Washington. Sometimes we even go to places as far away as Montana. You know where that is. As far we harvest fruit and vegetables grapes. Larry learned that many of these. Ls CAROS monks had planned to go to school dislike him but they needed money and because racism and the Great Depression. The only jobs they could find were in service roles or migrant labor. A lot of them dropped out of school or never win at all by the Nineteen Thirties. Filipinos make up about a third of the agricultural workforce in the United States. This is America. Larry finds himself on a train to his first job. At a farm in Montana with a crew of Filipinos. He picks beats under the hot sun during the day in freezing temperatures at night. No rest proper bathroom breaks or clean water. The bunkhouses where they sleep or dirty. It's backbreaking work for very low pay. This becomes the norm as Larry moves from job to job following the crop cycle. This opens his eyes to the harsh truths of living in. America has a Filipino.

Larry America Larry It Leon United States Larry Dreams Larry Hope Montana Alice Garros Philippines California Alaska Luzon Nineteen Thirties Bunga Sanon Ryder Modesto Nicholas Tito Washington Ila Gano
"farmhand" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

01:55 min | 2 years ago

"farmhand" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

"Eleven sixteen to go on the fourth or to make on their way that maybe untying touch down here well fifty fifty winners from orchard lake there you go and so he's going to collect some cash how much cash in a fifty fifty but I don't have much cash Hansen under center three men behind of the back because then that way nearly all night long it's lance hilly who gets the call swerves across the twenty it is up to the six yard line second down in about three second three Saint Mary's just happy three yards flooded does George port and his offense certainly try to work into Dakota notice so the code has not had the candy cramping seem very says he was hoping to reverse it maybe where down a bit here only second down in for is the mark of a yard back to the seventeen yard line of the farmhand St Mary's moving left to right here the fourth hand off and pulling his way past a couple potential tacklers there is Steve this is up to the eleven yard line yeah and he goes right behind number fifty three Dru Stanley as Stanley with a nice walk there Dave it's just kind of moved out of the way it is a goal time away the doodles back I mean this kids done more moon walk back up the Michael Jackson in nineteen eighty four I mean he's got some fancy free the code is is looking at like where you going man we have you yeah right first down and ten from the land that now just outside of a goal situation with ten minutes to go in the fourth in a tie score fourteen fourteen for now and this is a bad decision to try to pack up for more yardage that was he's gonna be brought down at the line of scrimmage in the end so snow keen for current at Stevens but a great job by the Dakota defensive front.

orchard lake Hansen George port Steve Dave Michael Jackson Stevens Dakota Dru Stanley seventeen yard three second eleven yard ten minutes three yards six yard
"farmhand" Discussed on A New Direction

A New Direction

02:19 min | 3 years ago

"farmhand" Discussed on A New Direction

"R. a. f. t. dot com and the t shirt shot the week. Yes i'm wearing this pink shirt right because this is the shirts are worn by the crews at yard. Allergy and yard elegy is great. They're landscaping company. They do a lot of commercial <hes> landscaping for a large developments and their van tastic caustic. They actually did some work for me my house here and i had this beautiful outdoor kitchen with a firepit and it's absolutely gorgeous so they do heart scape landscape and and <hes> their work is absolutely outstanding. I can vouch for it because it looks absolutely gorgeous so <hes> thank you for the t shirt yard algae. We appreciate you very much and and we're back with this book so i wrote this book lessons from the farm essential rules for success and the reason why i wrote this book is because i really felt that as looking back in my own life. I always felt that this book there. Was this book in here. That's why have i been able to do everything that i'm able able to do what why is it that i'm able to speak in front of thousands of people. Why is it that i'm able to coach an executive. Why is it that i wear boots and belt buckles and hats to this this day. Why is it that i can just jump into things and not seem to fear doing it or do it. Even if i am afraid and i kept looking back and it kept realizing that i had learned so many lessons from being a farmhand in nebraska and a lot of people don't understand what being a farmhand is so y parents lived in this little town of about at that time was one hundred nineteen people in the end. What would happen is when you're a little boy in a farming community like that. What happens is the farmers come around and they will call your mom up and say i hear you. I know you have a son. I know he's about nine years old. You know put them to work and you know my mom was like really i am sure she was like wow. I don't have to babysit him. No i mean we're going to throw throw you in the back of this pickup truck and we're going to take you on the farm. We're gonna teach you how to do farmwork so i was a little boy..

executive nebraska nine years
"farmhand" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

01:51 min | 3 years ago

"farmhand" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Called what what they get to it after that I'm Adam farmhand in for Kerry K. if you're just joining us your site today that Wednesday July third twenty nineteen and is the top of the show I was just gonna think if you're joining us late yesterday show still has not aired and I did get some comments about that but that will be up shortly hopefully and you can always pauses shows are warned that they're all available and Gerry Kate out com there's just a if technical snafu that is being resolved that sure yes ratio in the healthy today show should be up probably it tonight or tomorrow at the latest but today's Wednesday July third we have a great show for you tonight one of thank you very much for being here today is my last show this weekend to be back on Friday markets are closed tomorrow for July fourth happy fourth to everybody when it was you safe and happy holiday markets close early today for the pre fourth shortened day in a shortened week so the market we can not a normal week this week but I'll put everything perspective for you then of course scale wrap up the week forty on Friday before we jump into the show today just want to give you some headlines are some housekeeping as you know this is a show about you your money all the points in between and everything else that matters to help you move the ball further down the line towards achieving your financial goals were they be financial freedom find it more money getting to the next level whatever the case may be helping you make sense of the market giving you some you know filter out the noise give you some just fax and helping you objective thinking you know that's why I like to call it because all these things put together can really lead to just tremendous success stories if again if you look at the show in your city can go to Gary cannot come listen live our archive a Gerry it will let's see Gary has well live Monday through Friday six seven PM eastern also Kerry K. not calm.

Adam farmhand Kerry K. Gary Gerry Kate
"farmhand" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

KNBR The Sports Leader

01:46 min | 3 years ago

"farmhand" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

"Stay connected from anywhere. The voice will -bility features, take and make your business calls from your mobile device, hoping you stay engaged and connected. Even when you're out of the office on sit down together black bear diner, where the atmosphere's warm and friendly. The portions are bear sized in a staff makes you feel right at home with breakfast served all day. You can dig a mouth-watering hearty dishes, whenever you want, like the big foot chicken, fried steak and eggs scrumptious bear claw, French toast in the signature sweet cream pancakes, so sit and stay awhile at black their diner. We're heaping helpings of happiness are always served with a smile. It's giants of the Mets more bocce now with the skipper the giants and Zack Wheeler on the mound for the Mets. A former giants farmhand given up in the Carlos BELTRAN trade many, many years ago, eight years ago and the last time we saw last year. He really had blossomed big time for the first time in some ways is numbers indicate is taking a step back. What are the scouting reports say about Wheeler what can the giants expect from him? I've got a big fastball. Power armoured comes at, you know he has dealt with some injuries, but when he'll when he's as game ME, good fastballs. Anybody got a good slider. Go with a good change of, and it's going to be a battle force. Good arms out there. Should be a great match up again. Big game for us. Give us a winning road trip, so we do all we can get this win. All right. Here we go. The giants and the Mets one more time before heading back home. On the radio next..

giants Zack Wheeler black bear diner Mets Carlos BELTRAN eight years
"farmhand" Discussed on Thunder Radio

Thunder Radio

02:01 min | 3 years ago

"farmhand" Discussed on Thunder Radio

"Good players. Do they know where to find the the open ice, and where the puck is going to go. That's exactly what happened there. So it is three three was seventy five seconds to go and the puck inside the Nashville line on this dictum Attiyah circle who lobs it up. It went just over their shoulder. Gremaldi not picked up an Email and good role with a shot glove down by Howard. As good draw was just maybe fifteen feet inside the Detroit blue line. Sixty four seconds remaining in regulation. Well, right before that goal right before that nests that was right in front of the net of Howard. Look like the press weren't going to be able to get outta their zone. You know, Renee continuing to make saves and Redwings refers to FOX, and then how quickly changes. So all tied up face off the Detroit zone. Roenick lobs. Edited one-minute remain that goes into the Red Wings bench. So Johannesen ties the score from Kelley yarn croak at eighteen forty four. This is into the heads of the Red Wings. This is what they've been dealing with all year. Talking to people around the team. They just say they find ways to lose. And that's what they've been doing. They've been they went on a hot streak in their winning games. But more often than not close game. Ryan hansen. Eighteen minutes. Forty four seconds, though, the X redwing farmhand assist on the game tying goal. Forty five seconds to go Ryan Ellis. What's the puck off the boards back to center? Next bass blocked by Benigno Braun and fanning Anthony seal got the puck back comes off to the side for glendenning leaning out as Yosi the block that. And now here comes from all the center, ice and down the right wing tips. It in.

Red Wings Detroit Howard Ryan hansen Ryan Ellis Johannesen Nashville Benigno Braun Renee Gremaldi Attiyah Anthony seal Kelley FOX seventy five seconds Forty five seconds Forty four seconds Sixty four seconds Eighteen minutes
Suspect in Mollie Tibbetts' death pleads not guilty to first-degree murder

America's Morning News

01:31 min | 3 years ago

Suspect in Mollie Tibbetts' death pleads not guilty to first-degree murder

"The farmhand charged in the abduction and stabbing death of twenty year old Molly Tibbets in Iowa has pleaded not guilty to first degree murder. Krisztian Rivera entered his plea on Wednesday. Information charges the defendant with the crime of murder in the first degree today. The date and time set for arraignment. State of Iowa. Is Christian Rivera defended? Mr. freeze at this time. I'm going to ask you how does the defendant plead to the charge of murder in the first degree? Mr. Rivera pleads not guilty. Correct. Mr rivera. Next question. Then Mr. freeze does the defendant, Mr. Rivera demand for waive his right to a speedy trial? I explained to Mr. Rivera's right to demand more waive his right to be trial. He waves. Record should reflect that the defendant at this time waived his right to a speedy trial court is going to set trial in this matter to begin at nine thirty AM on Tuesday, April sixteen two thousand in nineteen Rivera charged in the killing of Tibbets who disappeared while out for a run July eighteenth in Brooklyn, Iowa investigators found her body a month later in a cornfield an examiner have said Tibbets with stabbed to death Rivera is a Mexican national who's been accused of being in the country illegally.

Krisztian Rivera First Degree Murder Molly Tibbets Iowa Mr. Freeze Brooklyn Twenty Year
Masahiro Tanaka of New York Yankees lands on disabled list with strains in both hamstrings

Hartman and Poppinga

01:33 min | 4 years ago

Masahiro Tanaka of New York Yankees lands on disabled list with strains in both hamstrings

"The is the designated hitter delano de shields the former astro farmhand is in center nomar missouri's in right field the shortstop is jerks in pro far joey gallo the modern day dave kingman is in left isaiah kinder falesa is at third base netto doris at second robinson chirinos is behind the plate the first baseman is the youngster ronald guzman and the pitcher is mike minor four the texas rangers news around baseball tommy dreamer mentioned it in our last segment the yankees placing masahiro tanaka on the ten day deal with strains in not one hamstring both hamstrings he suffered those injuries while running the bases last night in the victory over the new york mets stephen strasburg of the nationals goes on the dl with right shoulder inflammation dave martinez the manager in washington says there is no timetable on strasbourg's with turn the righty left to start last night against san francisco after two innings underwent an emo this morning you six and six this season of three point four six it's his sixth stint on the dl in the last four years that's going to wrap it up this edition of astros on deck askar launch from globe light parking arlington is next flirt steve sparks are hanging by first pitches at six fifteen international tv game on fox i'm saunders thank you for listening i will rejoin you after the game for the tenth inning show we'll take calls right here on your home for houston astros baseball sports talk seven hundred.

Washington Houston Astros Dave Martinez Stephen Strasburg New York Texas Rangers Steve Sparks Arlington San Francisco Strasbourg Missouri Mets Masahiro Tanaka Yankees Tommy Dreamer Ronald Guzman Robinson Chirinos Dave Kingman Joey Gallo