17 Burst results for "Fritz Lang"

"fritz lang" Discussed on The Flop House Podcast

The Flop House Podcast

02:56 min | 2 months ago

"fritz lang" Discussed on The Flop House Podcast

"So are we just to be clear. Are we allowed to google. Search the titles a okay making sure for the purposes of this game that would be considered cheating and for most games. Most trivia came my fingers. My fingers are so crossed. That i get fucking avatar. Okay so alphabetically we'll start alphabetically with elliot going. I in the first round works with us first name and last name. I did actually go through that. That in my head stuart. What's your middle lynton charles. So all three names above stewart's in the alphabet knowing cheryl's ceylan stewart lenton wellington. What fancy boys we are tonight. A couple of little british royals. And i'm dan. Daniel kirk mccoy thank mccoy. Okay so ellie. Not because of your nuggets minor. Leagues are pretty dank but that is not named myself on myself in general. Doug's right. yeah okay that's our. That's our little side game. How are your okay. Elliott your first movie that doesn't exist but does what is it deal exists they do. These are actual movies even the movies that don't exist. They do this. They have Not captured the cultural imagination. This movie is from two thousand nine and its title is beyond a reasonable doubt. Can you tell me anything about beyond a reasonable doubt. I mean my guess is. It's a remake of the fritz lang movie beyond a reasonable doubt And in that case Maybe you could give me plot summary that someone is has been In that one can the foot fritz lang when someone has been unjustly accused of a crime. But it's actually a plot that they've put together so that they can commit a murder and get off from it. Well you've found a loophole in this game l. Do you get a point for that because it is in fact. He has a remake of that movie This version starred. Michael douglas and was directed by peter. Himes journeyman director. If one right yeah okay. So that's one for elliot stewart your man. This is going to be rough. Your movie is being human. Can you tell me anything about being human..

lynton charles stewart lenton Daniel kirk mccoy fritz lang elliot stuart cheryl ellie mccoy wellington nuggets stewart google Elliott dan Doug Michael douglas elliot stewart Himes peter
"fritz lang" Discussed on SpyHards Podcast

SpyHards Podcast

04:09 min | 7 months ago

"fritz lang" Discussed on SpyHards Podcast

"A cigarette he talks about having his palm intend over. Oh that's right. Yeah yeah which you never saw yes. I wonder if that was not shot. or what. it's curious I guess maybe was a see that they shot. That wasn't that interesting and they said you know what just have him. Tell the inspector this because that covers the ground anyway. Yeah i it just jumped out to me that the if you're gonna do a lines maybe mentioned the house at all. Yeah i mean we should say this is a very short movie. It's eighty seven minutes. So i could believe there may have been a senior to cut along the way. None which which Wound up on the criterion blu ray and the other thing i had no down was this film did genuinely surprised me a couple of times. I didn't if you might have soifer quicker than i did. But i had no idea about the bowman. The suitcase know that also caught me by surprise. Dude like this really isn't ultra predictable. And that's something that we've tackled other movies that we saw you know. The villain reveal coming from a mile away. This one actually did a pretty decent job in keeping me kind of in the dark throughout. Yeah i didn't see the brother twist no I thought there was a better chance. She was actually going to be involved. Yeah after her disappearance the in the room bingo yeah. That's exactly how. I thought it was going to go down as well. But then it turns out it's brother but the actual bomb going off amid nerve going just reminded me of length the again anyone's ever made this comparison but the twist in clark data would distinguish. Yes a comparison the most famous of comparisons fritz lang and whoever the hell directed collecting data alters. Sorry we. We'd like to apologize.

eighty seven minutes fritz lang of times bowman
"fritz lang" Discussed on SpyHards Podcast

SpyHards Podcast

04:26 min | 1 year ago

"fritz lang" Discussed on SpyHards Podcast

"But i think is great in this film and there's a lot of sad moments happy moments. Let's take a pro. Yeah i mean. The thing was a lot of the movies of that era. We have these things called melodramas which is something. That's been kind of fallen out of favor but a lot of these dramas would have very strong romantic elements for example or it can be tear jerking stuff but it was very much playing the emotions. I mean i guess you could say to the back of the room. I mean it's very much the sort of upper operatic You know emotions and we get that here where you have this real star-crossed love affair with matahari and this pilot and it's this tragic doomed romance. It's played big. Audiences loved melodramas for many many many decades. And it's something that nowadays has really fallen out of favor or people really want emotional realism in their movies. Yeah i imagine this. This version of the matter. Harry story would carry any weight now because we know it's completely falsified. Yeah it pretty much is And i'll say. I enjoyed watching this movie too i. I wasn't quite sure how creaky when you're looking movies. So the thirties. You'll find some that have aged incredibly well like frankenstein. Holds up really well. I'm fritz lang's m holds up incredibly well There's some hitchcock steph. We're gonna tackle later down the road. That's really strong as well from thirties. But sometimes you'll find ones where you know. The sets look a little creaky and performances are kind of stiff. And i didn't find that to be the case here at all. I actually downloaded this movie from apple movies. And i was also not sure what quality of print i would be getting it was one or the audios a little muted or something like that and i was really taken aback at how beautiful it looked and also just how sharp dialogue was and it really put me in like this was a movie that a lot of it has a certain amount of this and artifice. That's very much engineered by what hollywood was doing in the thirties but nonetheless in artists that i enjoyed even if it didn't necessarily convince me i was watching anything approaching a realistic biography of mata hari. No and you mentioned the what. Melodrama earlier there was pontificating to the screen almost from time to time like monologues. And things like that. But i guess that was of the films of the era. I should say yeah. Because i mean the first real sound film is in nineteen twenty eight. It's the jazz singer also very racist movie. One that very problematic as your first sound movie but where only a couple years into the sound era and so you do have a lot of characters feeling like they have explain things. Because i don't really know what to do with sound yet. Like thirty one. They're pretty confident. You know frankenstein is a very strong use of sound film but You could definitely see that the seams are still..

fritz lang mata hari hollywood Harry apple
"fritz lang" Discussed on The AI Future Show with Professor Andy Pardoe

The AI Future Show with Professor Andy Pardoe

02:56 min | 1 year ago

"fritz lang" Discussed on The AI Future Show with Professor Andy Pardoe

"I love the debate in the sort of the two series the bit when it's about the I, becoming conscious of itself and becoming conscious of the is becoming conscious and in three, it's a shows we did in Bristol last year in October. Last year when we were out, we did the RON and came up. and down at to show that you'll come friends. Yeah. We did some research piece there which was about. What people's attitudes spoiler? Yeah. At the end of Westworld at the end of series to the big autonomous is and the person who runs it. Is actually being told by I want to say. The lead protagonist at the end of Westwood is an Kabul and I watched the S. and I got the because I try and keep up to date with. Media's presentation of I is and from sort of Fritz Lang metropolis in one, thousand, nine, hundred, twenty, seven. Is Always had a bit of a problematic of. Spending the I always kills us. You know the I watched a couple of days ago I am Mazda. And the droids kill everybody it seemed in. The and then there was a hand over. If there was one movie and that really caught me an helped me draw I fully. With Rick and the team it was it was it was Spike, Jones's Y-. And it was that ability for the human being to wear the I. Thought I thought was fascinating. Yeah and and and I think that level of. Getting people over the heard. Love it. It's. It's not show. It's realize system which we try and at the end of each show. In Four, some rules create new Easter eggs and so on and so on. You it's that kind of. Get into a position where people go Okay WHO's in control here who who's actually driving and what's my attitude to is so we had a social anthropologist who rolled eagle, Rota a piper with put on The elsewhere website which is being redeveloped at the moment should be up soon by the time just goes out I would hope. and. What he found was when people arrived at the show view of I was very polarized. It was going to do everything or it was going to destroy everything you know and I came in and I sat and I had a compensation they discussed as an audience and they talk to people that would never talk about this. You know kind of Mattis and when they got to the end of it, we went through the extra beds, a qualitative feedback and we'll be families..

Rota Kabul Fritz Lang Bristol Mazda Westworld Mattis Rick Westwood Spike Jones
"fritz lang" Discussed on SpyHards Podcast

SpyHards Podcast

02:01 min | 1 year ago

"fritz lang" Discussed on SpyHards Podcast

"So we have, we have alternative from IMDB and then. I also took a ton writing my own cam. Oh, now I can't say it's very short but it made me laugh walsum rising it. I'll read it that anyway but his imdb Barry Short two sentences basically okay. Clerk Dagga, a young boy and his imaginary friend end up on the run while in possession of a top secret spy gadget. Yeah. Doesn't it doesn't tell you too much about it we like that. We usually give people credit for not saying too much now his mind. I you sat comfortably you have a drink. I'm good I'm good. Go some lunch. Good. Okay. I'm not a writer people. You're gonNA tell into this. Cloak and dagger eleven year old lady still reeling from the loss of his mother I'm with his father busy with work turns to the only way he knows how to deal with grief spied stories. Then begins to save delusions of a spine named Jack flack. However, this secret agent seems to have it in Theon Davey and begins to advise him to do dangerous things. This escalates to the point where flax begins to advise Davey to run into oncoming traffic and begin killing people. Simultaneously I'm not done. Simultaneously Davies two friends and annoying girl on a twinkie obsessed twenty something likes to hang out with much younger kids offer him no respite. During Ole, this David is accidentally involved in spy plot of his own where he goes against every bit of advice, a young child is given and does not report it to the proper authorities almost resulting in his demise and the loss of governmental secrets. Yeah. I mean it's gotTa

Fritz Lang Clerk Dagga Richard Franklin Barry Short Scott IMDB David Page writer
"fritz lang" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

KTLK 1130 AM

10:43 min | 1 year ago

"fritz lang" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

"Here in just a few minutes and we'll be doing that let's go to the phones and mark in Fritz Lang's been holding for for quite a long time sorry I didn't catch on with defeat market welcome to a justice Andrew that's okay guys thanks listen whenever people talk about the death rates of covert nineteen of the crippling of bias they have to talk about the demographics as well because if this is deadly against a very specific small percentage of the population those are the ones that we should be the most concerned about but I'm going to agree with you guys first the only thing constant in this world is inconsistency and I'm going to agree with the visa by saying that the economy is this isn't a speed bump this is going off the cliff and we need to prepare for that but the question I was going to has to be it was that speaking of inconsistencies the secretary of state Mike Pompeii was on ABC news this week on Sunday and he acknowledged the fact that they had seen the trump administration and the secretary of state had seen the state department had seen significant and substantial evidence that this coronavirus was man made and genetically modified synthetic then shortly there after in response to a question Martha Raddatz asked but what about the intelligence community assessment that this was organic yeah he replied that he agreed with them to okay I don't know if you saw that or not so we're we're we're do we fall yes end it why can't you be consistent yeah I mean that was the world's fastest flip flop and so in the realm of this is to second he gave us to completely identical different stories so they probably don't know mark I mean the truth of the matter is I mean we can speculate and we have information and there's probably but you know they're they're they're certainly intelligence that you can rely on in that you can lean on that would indicate one way and then there's intelligence that would contradict that I don't know that I don't know that anybody really knows and I don't know that anybody ever really will bill now well here's the thing girl ABC news also reported in January that the trump administration had warned the government of Israel in November of a cataclysmic event in description in the Indus try your being the the corona virus and the culvert nineteen it was also replaced EE and Israeli news media like I. twenty four in times of Israel and harassed so that's another inconsistency if if we if we knew if our government knew in November how serious this was and referring to this as a cataclysmic event how come the narrative seems to be that we first learned about how bad this was around January Scalise world I mean what you get are the these are all going to be things filed under questions that we will discuss and be talking about once we can on the backside of of all of this I mean we actually went back and tried to look to find out how early because we keep making the joke on the show that we were on top of this thing before anybody else worse than we were but we tried to go back to see how early it was and I thought it was December but I think the first that the furthest back it went was like it was it was in January I think it was sometime in sometime in January or early early February where we first started talking about it what yeah when it when it started in when it started in China so yeah yeah I I don't know the idea these are all were the questions that that that again are going to be talked about especially when we move past it especially as we get further in this election year because make no mistake this is these are the types of questions no offense the last caller but the left of the left is going to try to be using against the trump administration in terms of the response of the administration stand in force like good morning yeah I would like develop the beat the but I'm wondering why apparently New York City with their population density what it is Alan side trim maybe it I don't know what the population age on average build but I'd like to know why New York City would be so much higher than other places in the world as far as death rate and all that stuff but there are other animals like you know how they get paid in hospitals why they would get you know extra money why inflating a death rate would benefit you know the city because they need more money or whatever there's a lot of stories out there nurses saying people are just be allowed to die in the Milan little and and and you can read about that but you won't find it on our Facebook or Twitter I died that's the first time I'm hearing of people being left to die in hospitals but forward out there there are two that are travelling nurses that go the hospital the other being the nurses are actually saying that people are being murdered because of neglect now all right I'll have to look into that I don't want A. I. I. you know anybody can go on YouTube and say anything so I wonder what you're actually on the epic times or something like that still anybody can go out and actual article if not all right you're very on the ball okay nights and I look forward to look for more information on that but the point is anybody can go on the internet and say absolutely anything so it's you know I I don't know that that's actually happening or not to the other point though as far as you know financial incentives ation I mean look there is a there there were there was a story couple weeks ago we talked about how hospitals are being sent to a certain amount of money for every cove in the case that the that the tree to the review given a certain amount of money for every patient that's put on a ventilator things like that now that you can look at that as well that's fair I mean this reimbursement right I mean there there there you said they're expending resources to treat these things and they're being compensated for those resources but to the other of the flip side of it is to a cash strapped hospital that could it work as and serve as an incentive to classify patients as covert that mean it's not necessarily meet our criteria to put patients on a ventilator that may not necessarily be at that point it's human nature I'm not saying that every hospital out there is out there lying in every doctor nurse is out there you know putting putting classifications on things just for the month for financial reasons but it would be naive and foolish to assume that that isn't happening at all getting back to to his call let's provide some clarity on those New York numbers in the actual death rate and this works out really well because an article is that for a few days and it plays right into what the previous caller was saying this is Kevin McCullough at McAuliffe in in town hall and the articles titled antibody testing proves that we've been had and it brings up the New York number specifically he says there's simply no other way to state this nearly everything we've been told about the models rates of infection destined recoveries was inaccurate the one thing the governor Cuomo's stunning announcement made clear last week on Thursday is that there are some pretty shocking and what should be reassuring truce Cuomo announced antibody testing in New York state which began four days previous was already demonstrating that at a minimum thirteen point nine percent of new Yorkers had cove in nineteen late stage antibodies so you got a population of over nineteen about nineteen point five million it points at over two point five million new Yorkers had the virus and ever covered you keep that in mind as of this writing only two hundred and sixty three thousand new Yorkers have currently confirmed cases and as of this writing there's been nineteen thousand five hundred and forty three fatalities we were told the true death rate was seven point four in New York and we were told hundreds of thousands that would die we were told that they would that we had to open the economy going to solitary confinement and divorce ourselves from normal life because this would raise beyond any previous pandemic but none of these trees turned out to be so the death rate in New York state isn't seven point four percent it's actually point seven five and this kind of plays into what he was talking about a bit last hours well the recently ended influenza season numbers from the CDC indicate possibly fifty six thousand cases of flu two three six million cases of flu seven hundred and forty thousand hospitalizations and sixty two thousand deaths so what the what what what this article wraps up saying is we are well on our way to a vaccine we've got a twelve dollar treatment with the hydroxy clerk when cocktail that's mass results Brazil's fatality rate by ninety five percent most importantly we've got millions upon millions of Americans have been exposed to cove in nineteen and who now have the late stage antibodies that demonstrate immunity getting back also to New York and why it got hit so bad and drew you you did you found this this piece about the ventilation and how that works there's a lot of different variables involved that don't get talked about nearly as much vitamin D. in a person's body and the way that affects a person's body and what do you think about a place magnet like New York people are inside more often there's probably a lot of and I'm just spit balling here based on the data that we have but you could make anecdotal evidence as to why a location like New York what did hit act would get hit as hard as it did based off of the things that we now have you staying indoors a lot it's cold climate now a lot of people going out get a lot of sign unless they're in Central Park in New York City not a lot of healthy lifestyles and that's so not type setting either Razak you're probably not eating as healthy as you could you not exercising as frequently as you should you know there's a lot of factors that go into that type of lifestyle that type of living that could easily easily make individuals are much more susceptible to to to to cover nineteen or two even regular influence if and this goes into an article injury that you have found the failed experiment a social distancing the history of science said Lee is littered with bad experiments gone horribly wrong the great social distancing experiment of twenty twenty when it's over we'll verily very likely be on the top of that list and what the article goes to to to to talk about and we can get into some details of this coming up but it it highlight something that's kind of I think been nagging in the back of our minds all along with all of this and that is the millions of variables involved in daily life in the choices that people make around social distancing that negate those particular efforts only one of the best examples we can give a locally is the continued pointing out of target Walmart filled with people lows on Monday went yesterday to Lowe's for crying out loud if you were yesterday.

Fritz Lang Andrew
"fritz lang" Discussed on 850 WFTL

850 WFTL

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"fritz lang" Discussed on 850 WFTL

"The golden age of film long before online video ads studio executives used another way to get the word out about a movie hand drawn posters illustrated by the best artists of the day those posters were true works of art living under the marquee for months in the theaters making a significant impact on movies bottom line big studios like Columbia MGM twentieth century fox knew the value of a great poster but the value of those posters today is something you might not know original posters for horror movies like nineteen thirty one Dracula and nineteen thirty three the mommy can bring close to a half million dollars at auction if the poster is in good condition academy award winner Casablanca has international posters worth five hundred thousand dollars as well I'll spare you my Bogart impression I'm original one sheet as they are called of nineteen twenty sevens London after midnight the silent mystery film starring Lon Chaney four hundred and seventy five thousand dollars at auction that's almost half with the movie took in at the box office and finally metropolis the international poster for Fritz Lang's nineteen twenty seven science fiction film one for a staggering six hundred and ninety thousand dollars in a recent.

fox Casablanca London Lon Chaney Fritz Lang Columbia MGM Bogart five hundred thousand dollars seventy five thousand dollars ninety thousand dollars million dollars
"fritz lang" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

01:50 min | 3 years ago

"fritz lang" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"Lovett. Thank you very much taking my call. We'll have to make it quickly John because we'll have. Yeah. I just wanna have fun back to see a movie, I know you talked about the wizard of Oz. But I think some of the movies made in the late thirties forties. Probably some of the best movies Hollywood the gate, and I just wanted to have that go. I think the question was how far back does symbolism. Go. Are you go back to the very beginning of Hollywood two of the movies that I'm talking about cinema symbolism? Three are two of the very first movies ever made metropolis by Fritz Lang and the cabinet of Dr colleague, Gary, so yeah, you you will find esoteric symbolism embedded in movies from day one, essentially. All right. Thank you for the call and Roberts. Thank you for these two hours. There's so much to discuss so many movies look forward to cinema symbolism three. What's the projected publishing day while working on that? Now, I hope to have it done probably over the summer. So maybe at the end of this year or early next year inevitably it takes a little longer than you. I think I speak from experience. So hopefully, it'll be done probably over the summer maybe Christmas at the earliest of this year two thousand nineteen if not early next year, hopefully, and leave us with a website. My name is Robert W Sullivan before and that is my website, WWW, Robert W Sullivan. And in the letter, I the letter v for the fourth Robert W Sullivan IB dot com. Thank you, Robert great talking to you. When we come back Maria Wheatley will unravel the mystery of Stonehenge now, here's Keith Richards, taking us into the break.

Robert W Sullivan Robert W Sullivan IB Hollywood Robert Fritz Lang Maria Wheatley Keith Richards John Lovett. Roberts Gary two hours
"fritz lang" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

02:49 min | 3 years ago

"fritz lang" Discussed on KGO 810

"So I wanted to talk about this more. So the final chapter of the Royal watchers Vena book was talking about some of the masonic symbolism in film, and I just carry this forward scope hooking about your calls narcissism, comparative, religion, he Esser Terry movies. And I sit in the symbolism. This was the first of all that I did cinema symbolism to their out right now. And I'm actually waiting sit in the symbolism as we speak. And the she was also looking for the the the original air date. I haven't here for the the Trump episode in the series tracked down that aired in season. One episode thirty it was called the end of the world and the air date. I don't know this is significant, but it was may ninth. Nineteen fifty eight. So there you go MIDA. Let's see if we can squeeze quickly John is east of the Rockies in Virginia Beach. Go ahead. John good morning. It's Richard Lovett. Thank you very much taking my call to make it quickly. John because we'll have. Yeah. I just wanna as well. But how far back does he diligent big a movie, I know you've talked about the wizard of Oz. But I think some of the movies made the late thirties forties. Probably some of the best movies Hollywood. And I just wanted to have that you go. I think the question was how far back does symbolism. Go. Are you go back to the very beginning of Hollywood two of the movies that I'm talking about is cinema symbolism three total of the very first movies ever made metropolis by Fritz Lang and the cabinet of Dr colleague, Gary, so yeah, you will find esoteric symbolism embedded in movies from day one, essentially. All right. Thank you for the call and Roberts. Thank you for these two hours. We there's so much to discuss so many movies. We look forward to cinema symbolism three. What's the projected publishing date? Well, I'm working on that. Now, I hope done probably over the summer. So maybe at the end of this year early next year inevitably takes a little longer than you. I ain't dissipate I speak from experience. So hopefully, it'll be done probably over the summer maybe Christmas at the earliest of this year two thousand nine hundred if not early next year, hopefully, and leave us with a website. My name is Robert W Sullivan before and that is my website, WWW, Robert W Sullivan. And then the letter I the letter v for the fourth Robert W Sullivan IB dot com. Thank you, Robert great talking to you. When we come back Maria Wheatley will unravel the mystery of Stonehenge now, here's Keith Richards, taking us into the break.

John Robert W Sullivan Robert W Sullivan IB Hollywood Esser Terry Vena Robert Richard Lovett Keith Richards Fritz Lang Maria Wheatley Virginia Beach Roberts Gary two hours
"fritz lang" Discussed on /Film Daily

/Film Daily

03:51 min | 3 years ago

"fritz lang" Discussed on /Film Daily

"It is a problem that sooner or later, we the public must solve so one brothers at the time was trying to not glorify the actions of these characters because they look so cool and Cagney in particular, look, so cool like, you know, basically during prohibition like running alcohol and like just doing cool gangster shit the whole time. You know, ask is pre code film. Yes. Yeah. And I don't know much about that period of Hollywood. But I'm I'm I was doing a little bit of reading about it after watching this movie, I need to look into this more because it's really fascinating, I sort of know about it in broad strokes in terms of like stuff that I learned in like, you know, one level film classes that sort of just give a very brief layout of the history. But yeah, this is one of those movies that. Sort of falls in that weird period where the the word. Yes, the Hays code Hollywood was regulated very stringently with like what you could show and what you couldn't. And all that. And this is like right on the cusp of that. But anyway, I would recommend it especially because it's only eighty three minutes, and if you've never seen James Cagney do his thing this is like a pretty solid gangster movie. So that's called the public enemy. I think it is available. I just looked it up on its on items right now. So you can check it out there. I also watched the woman in the window, and the reason I did this because we're talking about this in the slack. I think last week there's a popular book that came out. I think it was last year called the woman in the window and a movie is coming out on in October of this year that is based on this book, and it stars, Amy Adams and Brian tie. Henry and Gary Oldman Wyatt. Russell is in it, Anthony Mackie, and I was like, oh, cool. They're remaking. This old Fritz Lang classic film war movie from nineteen forty four. That's awesome. Going to go back and watch the original. So. It turns out they are not doing that. They are not remaking this old movie. There's a separate movie called the woman in the window. That's coming out this year. But I watched the one from nineteen forty four. That is directed by Fritz Lang who is famous for directing movies like em, and this one is not nearly as stylish as that. And he also directed metropolis. It's it's not it's a very like by the numbers sort of film wife movie stars Edward g Robinson and Joan Bennett. He is like a. Sort of a regular professor type guy. Just like your average Joe who gets sucked into this fem fatalities web of of murder and deception, although the fatalities movie is not nearly as as deceptive or like interesting as somebody like Barbara stanwyck in double indemnity or something like that is it's very basic in terms of like what actually happens in the story. The ending is terrible. The ending of this movie. I wanna ruin it for everyone just sort of like like have you guys all shake your heads at disbelief that what the hell is going on in the ending of this movie? But I'm not going to do that. So if you are planning on checking out the woman in the window later this year just know that it's not a remake of this ninety forty four movie. I still that being said if you're I mean, I it's a pretty decent movie. It's just I don't know if I can fully recommend it. Because of the way it just sort of crabs the bed. At the very end. So that I'm not sure we I saw that on TM certain classic movies. So I'm not sure where that is available right now. But it's called the woman the window next. I watched to all the boys I've loved before which came out last summer. I think and sort of blew up on Netflix. I think probably everybody on the podcast is talked about it at this point. But I just was very very late getting to this. I was looking for something my wife, and I were looking for something fun and light to watch. And through this on end..

Fritz Lang James Cagney Hollywood Netflix Anthony Mackie Barbara stanwyck Edward g Robinson Gary Oldman Wyatt Amy Adams professor Russell Joan Bennett Henry murder Joe Brian tie eighty three minutes
"fritz lang" Discussed on Happy Sad Confused

Happy Sad Confused

05:37 min | 3 years ago

"fritz lang" Discussed on Happy Sad Confused

"It is really an experience. It is something that that I would not have thought possible with me. You know, that you could fit into know that I could watching it like something like that too much and be so enthusiastic about it. While you one of the great pleasures in my life. I mean, I I've been doing this awhile. And I probably talked to James Cameron a dozen times the avatar came out and talking about intellect and emotional intelligence and the actual intelligent. He's the best. He's probably someone that if you ask any question about something on the fringes outside of the script pages would have a twenty minute answer for it's not for nothing. They created a museum about Pandora, right? If replant every creature every every occurrence is scientifically at least justified right? So having had this wonderful experience on this are open. So marvel comes calling DC comes calling will you give them the benefit of his out that they can come up with something. I don't want to ever be general, right? It needs to be specific. But. For very simple. Very egotistical reason. I don't think I can contribute. If it's not specific sure. Like a superhero as such not that anyone would offer me to play a superhero. But what is that? Right. And coming back to still. No, the four ws of five ws really are the thing that that need to be the things that need to be satisfied. What where when why? And who so the same ws for journalists for us horse. Yeah. No. I mean for real journalist for for someone who copies the internet. You know that's easier. But I don't think he should call himself or herself. This is true. I often say my my greatest asset is my competition out there. People. The read off a list of questions and not really care about the stuff. Do do you consume a lot of film? You're on the Venice film festival jury last year. I don't I try not to consume anything. I mean in in respect to fill shorts reference to films. But I watch not obsessively, and I I do watch a lot of films, and I sometimes re watch films. When when I start thinking about something, and then film comes to mind, and then I try to rewatch it, and that's the one that vantage this this streaming reference e is good for of the world. Everything's at our fingertips, virtually any film, you could imagine. And I like to rewatch movies when they're being offered on bigger screens. Of course, what's? Can you cite any films that you return to again? And again, recently recently, I watch loony plea Leumi Goede and. I hadn't seen it for a long time. And I I remember having been duly impressed. Mostly by the two, but cheeks of though. Mix impression that still impressed me. Anything impress you in the whilst last year of current film? No. But what I wanted to say about the Leumi. Please interesting. I hadn't seen it for thirty years or so and re watching it. And now still being impressed about the forementioned but short, you know. It really annoyed me. It is horribly boring. That that music carries on and Fritz Lang is. Putting on the sage annoyed me, no end, isn't that? The worst feeling to return to something that you've revere as child or bought mean, you've changed the film, hasn't it. It didn't leave me for about two weeks while there he gets something in there. And I thought well, you know, good is such a mean bastard. That's probably what he wanted to do get on the my skin with something that while I'm sitting there as God. When is it over, right? Another thing, you know, at I couldn't stop thinking about it about the, you know, the conundrum in that dilemma that development of events. You know, the characters the time the period, you know, I I was really immersed in it for two weeks rather four now than for an hour and a half, that's the dream. I think for all this every time we step into a darkroom. This has been a real pleasure as you can tell them. I'm a great admire of your work. And I appreciate your thoughtfulness and your uniqueness unique perspective, you bring to your work and the way you choose films to welcome here anytime, sir. That's very kind of the congratulations on the way to battle angel. Should check it out as I said spectacle shore is fine..

James Cameron Leumi Goede DC Leumi Pandora Fritz Lang Venice two weeks twenty minute thirty years five ws four ws
"fritz lang" Discussed on KNST AM 790

KNST AM 790

12:34 min | 3 years ago

"fritz lang" Discussed on KNST AM 790

"Dealing with advances of ancient technology and civilizations is documentary film production company. Jen six productions films, the true legends the series all over the planet in search of the lost cities giants of history who were the builders of the treat megalithic structures of the ancient world. He's got an event coming up in September in Branson, Missouri, which he'll tell you about as well. Stephen, welcome back, my friend. Well, good evening, Georgia. Delighted to be as we're seeing the word normal disappear from our vocabulary in the most extreme events taking place all over the planet. So we're we're just in my opinion. We are watching the acceleration of machines getting ready to replace human beings. And you know, this is something that's. That's really critical because species dominance is going to be the number one war that all of us will be brought into whether we think it's a wonderful thing or not who's going to rule humanity. And right now where I am seeing and talking to some of the smartest minds the world. For instance, Hugo to garrison wrote the book the art of war almost twenty years ago. And he was warning everybody. Then George that we're going to have machines that will have intelligence a trillion times more than that of a human being. So right now as we're seeing all of the revelations about battlefield robots about even battle robots in the workplace, those, obviously they went crazy at Amazon, robots defining their own language and going beyond their parameters design predators. I think we're seeing a absolute horrifying picture of the future. And you know, what's interesting. Metropolis by Fritz Lang, the old science silent movie, the science fiction movie, the future pretty well detail for where we're at now, and it's beyond nineteen eighty four by a massive exponential. What would you say multipliers, and I think people are going to start to recognize and are already that dangers of it because as you get misplaced or not excuse me. This place by robots on your job. And now everybody is wondering are the programs. For instance, Q anonymous things that are controlling the fake news slash the real news. And we're getting to the point where it's almost impossible tell what's reality. And I say this we moved from empirical reality the virtual reality now to total unreality. So we're we're facing people that aren't real that will look real. We're facing movie stars saying things and being placed on. Porn stars bodies. We're seeing all types of if you will articulation and manipulation of digital imagery. And now, we're all pretty much captive by the digital world soon to be an electronic, and I'll say this prison fide by five G, which I call Tampa death in. It's so easy. Stephen with technology the way it is right now to fake things. And you really can't see the difference. Can you you can't. Because again Invidia racing has developed a some amazing technology, and they call it the Dan's G, A M S. And what that's the civically is generating adversarial networks. There's so many acronyms now, George you gotta make sure in essence, they can create a world with real people. Putting if you will the personification or the digital images up people into. Any situation and find out if the people were really there this would be the ultimate setup, and they can duplicate voices. They can duplicate everything. So somebody's gonna come along. And they're going to figure out a way to screw with this technology because it's going to be impossible to tell the real from the unreal. And imagine the events that can be articulated orchestrated and faith and people won't believe it's true on one hand. Stephen. Of course technology is amazing on the other hand. It's pretty darned dangerous now, isn't it? I think it's really dangerous, and I'm not a loot. I'm not opposed all technology, but what I am on record Georgian years ago when I wrote the book genetic Armageddon, I was talking about today's technology producing tomorrow's monsters, and when when we see the idea of a disembodied spirit at demon an evil spirit and look at how much stuff on TV now is just goes hunters, and and people dealing with supernatural events, but the idea of demons or disembodied spirit that has intelligence self awareness and communication, plus advanced at Vance to understanding of what's been in the past, and what's going to take place in the present imagine that taking over robots, and I think this is what is really a particular interest to me. And as you know, I've written about in my book terminated, but the point is is that when you start to apply the technology. That's out there right now it it's fascinating. Because even the robots whether MIT programs one to be hostile and aggressive, but even on their own they're coming to the point of recognizing that their creators are there problems. So when you come to self-aware computers, I don't believe it is a mathematical issue. I believe it will turn into a spiritual issue, and the, you know, whether they're sex robots were there is a Tomasson battlefield robots audit at Thomas killing machines. When those have a if you will supernatural evil entity, possessing, I'm Venice, a whole different world. It's the Terminator on steroids. Steve where do the Chinese stand with all of that? So they ahead of us in terms of using artificial intelligence. Absolutely. Because again, I quoted Hugo to garrison who worked for the Chinese actually one of the guys that was the first I if you will architects of the human brain, and he was at our Branson conference last year, and it was called trans humanum the fans humanism and the hybrid age. And he was absolutely adamant that the Chinese have surpassed us and are taking the lead. Now that's coming from someone who worked there for pretty much a decade and was in charge of developing that so to answer your question based on an expert that is considered one of the smartest guys in the world. He says absolutely George in what they're doing the Chinese their technology is for control, isn't it? Absolutely. I mean, when I say absolutely who would've thought in less than a second. And China's got one point four billion people that any Chinese Chinese citizen could be identified in less than a second and China is moving to social Credit's, and this is beyond big, brother. Now, India's also developing that if you put China and India together, you get about forty percent of the world's population. And it's my contention that the biggest companies in the United States have gone to China to ultimately develop this technology in China because they can get away with much more to bring it to the states put us under if you will electron IQ and big brotherhood and big and we'd call it motherhood. They're planning on absolutely dominating every aspect of our life. And you know, they've even gone on record as being able to now read are thought. Can you imagine satellites reading our thoughts, and then arresting people based on what they think not what they do. Absolutely. And we're seeing that right now, we're seeing the foundations in my opinion of the constitution United States in the Bill of rights completely usurped and there word due process. I think that's gonna be they'll do you as in the work doing and gangster takas kill. We're seeing an abrogation of unreasonable search and seizure or seeing evidence that is not evidence. We're seeing people being an essence forced to take please. And that happened under. Yeah. Under Stalin that happened under mile and those brow. Forgive me. So many of those guys take a plea. They just got shot. Can you imagine what some of those people could have done with this kind of technology today? I mean, they would have been out of control Steve now, the Chinese they're putting in zillions of cameras all. All over the country to spot people with facial recognition. But what do they want with all this? Why do they need this? It's always George. This is interesting. It's always about control and control is the ultimate desire of any dictator any political system or any governmental system in order to basically, if fine all of us are being boiled down to if we're being rendered into algorithms or being rendered into the value that the globalist new world order places on people or the Chinese government or the Indian government. And so what they want is total control and in China, they have total control. So the idea automatically will be to identify and terminate. And again, I don't think people understand the fact that the technology is the ideal identification target. Hitting and killing machine. And we're seeing it already taken place will we get will. We get that bad. Stephen. Yes. Oh boy. And I think if people understood George the level of information number one, I'll say this statement eras ago ears ago. I caught a lot of flack, I guess. That's that's what I'm really good at it. Fracturing flack, I said Facebook in my opinion faces of death book, which it's become most people couldn't even begin to embrace these self erecting intelligence dossier that people build because in my opinion of loneliness. They want friendship they want this, but every aspect of their life every contact in their life, all the different imagery of whether they're playing with their dog, Ron vacation, whatever eighty eight base. I mean, even what they're eating people post their food. And I'm I went so far as to say, and by the way, this was interesting was on your show. The last time was on months ago. I said they even plan to have toilet facilities that will grab your DNA. Okay. Ju behold, that's all they grab. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. Let's hope that. And by the way, inventors are talking about that. But here's the bad part that DNA goes into a database through a if you will and electric. All right, people said, that's just crazy. That'll never happen. So let me share. There is no such thing as a secure database end of story quantum computers. The Chinese by the way, have supposedly one of the best levels of encryption. But the war in the background is going on for total control the planet both in weaponry. And all of the weaponry is going to say I to they want to take the human out of any decision especially in the field of warfare. I I heard you talking about some of the Russians new weapons systems. And I I can't for the life of me feel, you know, understanding the globalist want World War three because obviously World War three will bring on the anti Christ. The fake man of peace and by the way. I call that anti Christ intelligence. I know you had a guest on talking about the beast and east one of the acronyms for visas. Battlefield engagement and systematic termination stay with a Stephen. We'll come back and talk more. I.

Stephen George China Branson Hugo Steve Missouri Jen Fritz Lang United States Georgia India MIT Amazon Facebook
"fritz lang" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

12:40 min | 3 years ago

"fritz lang" Discussed on 600 WREC

"Our special guest tonight, Stephen Quayle. Stephen, of course, is a writer researcher of more than a dozen books. Dealing with advances of ancient technology and civilizations his documentary film production company. Jen six productions films, the true legends the series all over the planet in search of the lost cities giants of history who were the builders of the treat megalithic structures of the ancient world. He's got an event coming up in September in Branson, Missouri, which he'll tell you about as well. Stephen welcome back. My friend. Well, good evening, Georgia. Delighted is to be as we're seeing the word normal disappear from our vocabulary in the most extreme events taking place all over the planet. So we're we're just in my opinion. We are watching the acceleration of machines getting ready to replace human beings. And you know, this is something that's really critical because species dominance is going to be the number one war that all of us will be brought into whether we think it's a wonderful thing or not who's going to rule humanity. And right now where I am seeing and talking to some of the smartest minds the world. For instance, Hugo to garrison wrote the book the Arte like war almost twenty years ago. And he was warning everybody. Then George that we're going to have machines that will have intelligence trillion times more than that of a human being. So right now. As we're seeing all of the revelations about battlefield robots about even battle robots in the workplace, those obviously they went crazy at Amazon robots defining their own language and going beyond their parameters design parameters. I think we're seeing a absolute horrifying picture of the future. And you know, what's interesting metropolis by Fritz Lang, the old science silent movie, the science fiction movie, the future pretty well detailed it for where we're at now, and it's beyond nineteen Eighty-four by a massive exponential. What would you say multipliers, and I think people are going to start to recognize and are already that dangers of it because as you get misplaced or not excuse me. This place by robots on your job. And now everybody is wondering are the programs for instance, Q anonymous? Things that are controlling the fake news slash the real news. And we're getting to the point where it's almost impossible tell what's reality. And I say this we moved from empirical reality virtual reality now to total unreality. So we're we're facing people that aren't real that will look real. We're facing movie stars saying things and being placed on porn stars bodies. We're seeing all types of if you will articulation and manipulation of digital imagery. And now, we're all pretty much captive by the digital world soon to be an electronic, and I'll say this prison fide by five G, which I call death in. It's so easy. Stephen with technology the way it is right now to fake things. And you really can't see see the difference. Can you can't? Because again in video racing has developed a some amazing technique. -nology and they call it the Dan's G, A M S. And what that's the civically is generating adversarial networks. There's so many acronyms now Georgia, you gotta make sure in essence, they can create a world with real people. Putting if you will the personification or the digital images up people into any situation and find out if the people were really there, this would be the ultimate setup, and they can duplicate voices. They can duplicate everything. So somebody's gonna come along. And they're going to figure out a way to screw with this technology because it's going to be impossible to tell the real from the unreal. And imagine the events that can be articulated orchestrated and faith and people won't believe it's true on one hand. Stephen. Of course technology is amazing on the other hand. It's pretty darned dangerous now, isn't it? I think it's really dangerous, and I'm not allude, I'm not opposed all technology, but what I am on record Georgian years ago when I wrote the book genetic Armageddon, I was talking about today's technology producing tomorrow's monsters, and when when we see the idea of a disembodied spirit at demon an evil spirit and look at how much stuff on TV now is just goes hunters, and and people dealing with supernatural events, but the idea of demons or disembodied spirit that has intelligence self awareness and communication, plus advanced advanced understanding of what's been in the past, and what's going to take place in the present imagine that taking over robots, and I think this is what is really a particular interest to me. And as you know, I've written about in my book terminated, but the point is is that when you start to apply the technology. That's out there right now it it's fascinating. Because even the robots whether MIT programs one to be hostile and aggressive, but even on their own they're coming to the point of recognizing that their creators are there problems. So when you come to self-aware computers, I don't believe it is a mathematical issue. I believe it will turn into a spiritual issue, and the, you know, whether they're sex robots what the a Tomasson battlefield robots at Thomas killing machines. When those have a if you will supernatural evil entity, possessing, I'm Venice, a whole different world. It's the Terminator on steroids. Steve where do the Chinese stand with all of that? So they ahead of us in terms of using artificial intelligence. Absolutely. Because again, I quoted Hugo to Garissa who worked for the Chinese actually one of the guys that was the first if you will architects of the human brain, and he was at our Branson conference last year, and it was called trans humanum fans humanism and the hybrid age, and he was absolutely adamant that the Chinese have surpassed us and are taking the lead. Now that's coming from someone who worked there for pretty much a decade and was in charge of developing that. So the answer your question based on an expert that is considered one of the smartest guys in the world. He says absolutely George in what they're doing the Chinese their technology is for control, isn't it? Absolutely. I when I say absolutely who would've thought in less than a second. And China's got one point four billion people that any Chinese Chinese citizen could be identified in less than a second and China is moving to social Credit's, and this is beyond big, brother. Now, India's also developing that if you put China and India together, you get about forty percent of the world's population. And it's my contention that the biggest companies in the United States have gone to China to ultimately develop this technology in China because they can get away with much more to bring it to the states put us under if you will let and big brotherhood. And and I we call it motherhood. They're planning on absolutely dominating every aspect of our life. And you know, they've even gone on record as being able to now read are thought. Can you imagine imagine satellites reading our thoughts and arresting people based on what they think not what they do. Absolutely. And we're seeing that right now, we're seeing the foundations in my opinion of the constitution United States in the Bill of rights completely usurped, and there were due process. I think that's gonna be they'll do you as in the work doing and gangster talk kill. We're seeing an abrogation of unreasonable. Search and seizure were seeing evidence that is not evidence. We're seeing people being an essence forced to take please. And that happened under. Yeah. Under Stalin that happened under mile and those well forgive me. So many of those guys take a plea. They just got shot. Can you imagine what some of those people could have done with this kind of technology today? I mean, they would have been out of control Steve now, the Chinese they're putting in zillions of cameras all. All over the country to spot people with facial recognition. But what did they want with all this? Why do they need this? It's always George. This is interesting. It's always about control and control is the ultimate desire of any dictator any political system or any governmental system in order to basically, if fine all of us are being boiled down to if it were being rendered into algorithms or being rendered into the value that the globalist new world order places on people or the Chinese government or the Indian government. And so what they want is total control and in China, they have total control. So the idea alternately will be to identify and terminate. And again, I don't think people understand the fact that the technology is the ideal identification target. Eating and killing machine. And we're seeing it already taking place will we get will. We get that bad. Stephen. Yes. Boy. And I think if people understood George the level of information number one, I'll say this statement eras ago years ago, I caught a lot of flack, I guess, that's that's what I'm really good at attracting flack, I said Facebook in my opinion faces of death book, which it's become most people couldn't even begin to embrace these self erecting intelligence dossier that people build because in my opinion of loneliness. They want friendship they want this, but every aspect of their life every contact in their life, all the different imagery of whether they're playing with their dog around vacation, whatever database. I mean, even what they're eating people post their food. And I'm I'm went so far as to say, and by the way, this was interesting was on your show. The last time was on months ago. I said they even plan to have toilets facilities that will grab your DNA. Okay. Ju only be hold. That's all they grab. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. Let's hope that. And by the way, inventors are talking about that. But here's the bad part that DNA goes into a database through a if you will and electronic right people said, that's just crazy. That'll never happen. So let me share. There is no such thing as a secure database end of story quantum computers. The Chinese by the way, have supposedly one of the best levels of encryption. But the war in the background is going on for total control the planet both in weaponry. And all of the weaponry is going to AI to they wanna take the human out of any decision, especially in the field of warfare. I I heard you talking about some of the Russians new weapon systems, and I I can't for the life of me feel, you know, understanding except the globalist want World War three because obviously World War three will bring on the anti Christ. The fake man of peace and by the way. I I call that antichrist's intelligence. I know you had a guest on talking about the beast in east one of the acronyms for visas. Battlefield engagement and systematic termination stay with us. Stephen, we'll come back and talk more. I want.

Stephen Quayle China George Branson Georgia Steve Hugo Missouri Jen Fritz Lang United States MIT India Amazon writer Dan
"fritz lang" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

13:33 min | 3 years ago

"fritz lang" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"Of course, is a writer researcher of more than a dozen books. Dealing with advances of ancient technology and civilizations his documentary film production company. Jen six productions films true legends the series all over the planet in search of the lost cities giants of history who were the builders of the treat megalithic structures of the ancient world. He's got an event coming up in September and Branson, Missouri, which he'll tell you about as well. Stephen welcome back. My friend. Well, good evening, Georgia. Delighted to be as we're seeing the word normal disappear from our vocabulary in the most extreme events taking place all over the planet. So we're we're just in my opinion. We are watching the acceleration of machines getting ready to replace human beings. And you know, this is something that's really critical because species dominance is going to be the number one war that all of us will be brought into whether we think it's a wonderful thing or not who is going to rule humanity. And right now where I am seeing and talking to some of the smartest minds and world. For instance, Hugo to garrison wrote the book the art like war almost twenty years ago. And he was warning everybody. Then George that we're going to have machines that will have intelligence a trillion times more than that of a human being. So right now. Now as we're seeing all of the revelations about battlefield robots about even battle robots from the workplace, those obviously they went crazy at Amazon robots defining their own language and going beyond their parameters design parameters. I think we're seeing a absolute horrifying picture of the future. And you know, what's interesting metropolis by Fritz Lang, the old science silent movie, the science fiction movie that future pretty well. Detailed for where we're at now, and it's beyond nineteen eighty four by a massive exponential. What would you say multipliers, and I think people are going to start to recognize and are already that dangers of it because as you get misplaced or not excuse me. This place by robots on your job. And now everybody is wondering are the programs, for instance, Q anonymous things that are. Controlling the fake news slash the real news. And we're getting to the point where it's almost impossible to tell what's reality. And I say this we moved from empirical reality the virtual reality now to total unreality. So we're we're facing people that aren't real that will look real. We're facing movie stars saying things and being placed on porn stars bodies. We're seeing all types of if you will articulation and manipulation of digital imagery. And now, we're all pretty much captive by the digital world. The soon to be electron, and I'll say this prison fide by five G, which I call death in. It's so easy. Stephen with technology the way it is right now to fake things. And you really can't see the difference. Can you can't because again Invidia basically has developed a some amazing technology. And they call it the Ganz G A M S. And what that's specifically is generating adversarial networks, there's so many acronyms now Georgia, you gotta make sure in essence, they can create a world with real people pudding, if you will the personification or the digital images up people into any situation and find out if the people were really there this would be the ultimate setup, and they can duplicate voices. They can duplicate everything. So somebody's gonna come along. And they're going to figure out a way to screw with this technology because it's going to be impossible to tell the real from the unreal. And imagine the events that can be articulated orchestrated and bake and people won't believe it's true on one hand. Stephen. Of course technology is amazing on the other hand. It's pretty darned dangerous now, isn't it? I think it's really dangerous. I I'm not opposed all technology. But what I am on record George in years ago. When I wrote the book genetic Armageddon, I was talking about today's technology producing tomorrow's monsters, and when when we see the idea of a disembodied spirit at demon an evil spirit and look at how much stuff on TV now is just ghost hunters, and and people dealing with supernatural events, but the idea of demons or disembodied spirits that has intelligence self awareness and communication, plus advanced advanced understanding of what's been in the past, and what's going to take place in the present imagine that taking over robots, and I think this is what is really a particular interest to me. And as you know, I've written about in my book terminated, but the point is is that when you start to apply the technology that's out there right now it fastened. Dating because even the robots whether MIT programs one to be hostile and aggressive, but even on their own they're coming to the point of recognizing that their creators are there problems. So when you come to self-aware computers, I don't believe it is a mathematical issue. I believe it will turn into a spiritual issue, and the, you know, whether they're sex robots. What are their automatons battlefield robots audit autonomous killing machines? When those have a if you will supernatural evil entity, possessing, I'm Venice, a whole different world. It's the Terminator on steroids. Steve where do the Chinese stand with all of this are they ahead of us in terms of using artificial intelligence. Absolutely. Because again, I quote, a Hugo to garrison who worked for the Chinese actually one of the guys that was the first I if he will architects of the human brain, and he was at our Branson conference last year, and it was called trans human pens humanism and the hybrid age. And he was absolutely adamant that the Chinese have surpassed us and are taking the lead. Now that's coming from someone who worked there for pretty much a decade and was in charge of developing that. So the answer your question based on an expert that is considered one of the smartest guys in the world. He says absolutely George in what they're doing the Chinese their technology is for control, isn't it? Absolutely. I mean, when I say absolutely who would've thought in less than a second. And China's got one point four billion people that any Chinese Chinese citizen could be identified in less than a second and China is moving to social Credit's, and this is beyond big, brother. Now, India's also developing that if you put China and India together, you get about forty percent of the world's population. And it's my contention that the biggest companies in the United States have gone to China to ultimately develop this technology in China because they can get away with much more to bring it to the states put us under if you will electron IQ and eight brotherhood and big, and I would call it motherhood. They're planning on absolutely dominating every aspect of our life. And you know, they've even gone on record as being able to now read are thought. And you imagine satellites reading our thoughts and arresting people based on what the think not what they do. Absolutely. And we're seeing that right now, we're seeing the foundations in my opinion of the constitution United States in the Bill of rights completely usurped, and they're the word due process. I think that's gonna be they'll do you as in the work doing and gains her takas kill. We're seeing an abrogation of unreasonable. Search and seizure were seeing evidence that is not evidence. We're seeing people being in essence forced to take please. And that happened under. Yeah. Under Stalin that happened under mile and those forgive me, so many of those guys take a plea. They just got shot. Can you imagine what some of those people could have done with this kind of technology today? I mean, they would have been out of control Steve now, the Chinese they're putting in zillions of cameras all. All over the country to spot people with facial recognition. But what do they want with all this? Why do they need this? It's always George. This is interesting. It's always about control and control is the ultimate desire of any dictator any political system or any governmental system in order to basically fine. All of us are being boiled down to if we're being rendered into algorithms or being rendered into the value that the globalist new world order places on people or the Chinese government or the Indian government. And so what they want is total control and in China, they have total control. So the idea autumn it will be to identify an terminate. And again, I don't think people understand the fact that the technology is the deal identification target. Eating and killing machine. And we're seeing it already taking place will we get will. We get that bad. Stephen. Yes. Oh boy. And I think if people understood George the level of information number one, I'll say this statement years ago years ago, I caught a lot of flack, I guess, that's that's what I'm really good at attracting, flax. I said Facebook in my opinion basis of death book, which it's become most people couldn't even begin to embrace these self erecting intelligence dossier that people build because in my opinion of loneliness. They want friendship they want this, but every aspect of their life every contact in their life, all the different imagery of whether they're playing with their dog, Ron vacation, whatever database. I mean, even what they're eating people post their food. And you know, I went so far as to say, and by the way, this was interesting was on your show the last time was on months ago. I said they even plan to have toilets that will grab your DNA. Okay. Don't you won't be hold. That's all they grab. Yeah. Yeah. Let's hope that. And by the way, inventors are talking about that. But here's the bad part that DNA goes into a database through a if you will in electron IKA, right? People said, that's just crazy. That'll never happen. So let me share. There is no such thing as a secure database end of story quantum computers. The Chinese by the way, have supposedly one of the best levels of encryption. But the war in the background is going on for total control the planet both in weaponry. And all of the weaponry is going to AI to they want to take the human out of any decision, especially in the field of warfare. I heard you talking about some of the Russians new weapon systems, and I I can't for the life of me, you know, understanding except the globalist walked World War three because obviously World War three will bring on the anti Christ of fake man of peace. And by the way, I I call that anti-crisis intelligence, I know you had a guest on talking about the beast and east one of the acronyms for visas. Battlefield engagement and systematic termination stay with a Stephen. We'll come back and talk more. I want to get into demonic possession of machines next. Get daily show updates right to your inbox for free with the coast zone newsletter. Sign up today at coast to coast, AM dot com. Jay, Robert, hood.

Stephen George China Branson Hugo Georgia Steve Missouri Jen Fritz Lang United States writer MIT India Amazon Invidia Facebook garrison
"fritz lang" Discussed on Embedded

Embedded

05:19 min | 3 years ago

"fritz lang" Discussed on Embedded

"Insight into the power of resistors capacitors. I mean to me resistor seriously. I don't even look at them on schematics except the dividers from ABC's. Capacitors? No, there's just these things. But with with doing with building something with a five five timer. Especially things like the music and and stacking together, you end up getting far different view of the power of what you're doing with the resistors capacitors and how they work in functional circuit as opposed to a resistor is sort of like us sponge capacitor is sort of like a bucket. And when you're a plumber all goes together that sort of thing to doesn't make sense. Well, and you know, I I don't know exactly what my original goal was of of writing the book, you know, it wasn't to teach electron IX per se, but it short. Right. Right. I mean, Myra Geno goal was because I had many resources on the five five spanning almost forty years old some books, and you know, their out of print hard to find maybe they were written will. And maybe they weren't. And maybe the good diagrams, and maybe they didn't. And and I had to cross reference about seven different books to to really gather the information, or at least the way, my brain could understand. So so reading the book I was trying to write the book. I wish I could could turn to myself as a as a reference, so you know, almost as an instruction manual per se and and in doing so, you're exactly right. It gives you a better comprehension of how these parts are interacting in. So in that sense. Even though I'm not aiming to teach electron IX, I think I've written. In a form where someone with either. No or very little electric knowledge could come in and not only recreate the circuits because I mean, frankly, almost any kit can can provide that, but I really strived to build a relationship between the schematic the bread board layout. And then the overall functionality in in language, hopefully that wasn't too technical that that people can understand how how all these parts are working together. Yeah. I wanna talk more about your book. Now, you you have a series of projects of increasing complexity, and you used fritzy's the schematic capture that also provides a way to show how to build this medic on the bread board that was intentional. You wanted to be able to show them not only. Here's how you draw resist. And here's how you draw all of the electronic components schematic framework. But also, the here's how you actually shove it all onto a little subtle this bread board. And I spent a lot of time coming up with ways that I thought might or hopefully make sense to other people on how to lay that out on the bread board. And I ran into issues of you know, I I'm not easily trained, you know, I'm not in a four year degree electronics engineering type person, you know, this is all hobby based and just many years of tinkering around in. So even myself, I would look at schematics, and especially when they're functional blocks Matic's of yet triangles for certain components. And and you're just like, well that doesn't look anything. Like this chip I'm holding in my hand. And you know, how sure I get. Okay. This gets hooked up to this. But it was it was hard to just imagine in my mind. How do I go about this? And so I use the frit sing. Program to lay out the bread board layouts now, obviously, there's virtually unlimited ways you could lay those out too. But I really tried to spend a lot of time of keeping flows the same meeting. Okay. We're going to kind of kind of house medics, or, you know, the the usually start with a positive of voltage on the top and the ground is on the bottom, and I tried to to mimic the schematics as much as possible was still providing clear, Leo. And in Fritz Lang, even I see a lot of what I I don't know might be referencing a lot of people here. But I guess lazy designs that I see on the bread board layouts in fritzy online and different places to straight lines and stuff that just goes all over the place and lots of diagnose wires, and the obviously that's not going to be how it looks real world. And so I spent a lot of time like doing silly little stuff like making the wires curve and. And trying to give it kind of three d aspect to to the diagrams..

Fritz Lang ABC Myra Geno fritzy Leo forty years four year
"fritz lang" Discussed on The Projection Booth Podcast

The Projection Booth Podcast

04:35 min | 3 years ago

"fritz lang" Discussed on The Projection Booth Podcast

"You have some of the German films better gradually, people realize German industry, who's very vital. And you know, in the twenties, the Germans really dominated to some extent. Hollywood had a great period to Germany led the way in some ways Lubich and Fritz Lang and cabinet of Dr Kelly gory, the German expressionist films and Myrna, oh, really were innovative and adventurous filmmakers who influence the whole world. So liberty was imported he also made Annable in the wife of pharaoh which were imported for American consumption. Those are all the big spectacles before that. He'd made Carmen which was a spectacle that on a smaller. Scale at so his his funny. German fills didn't really translate. They thought to our market. They do I mean because if you like foreign films of there is to relate to, you know, call his daughters is a strange case people think in Germany, apparently, it's to German or to to local humor. Sometimes American comedy doesn't translate foreign countries, you know, Frank Capra's, not big in foreign countries because he's seen as to American. But to me that's kind of peculiar because comedy is comedy. And it's about human beings, but their cultural things about comedies, maybe some people can't relate to to well and call he'll daughters is very much sort of verion hasn't humor. But these to relate to rustic comedy, it's a sex comedy after all, but he was brought over and he was highly regarded as soon as big tube by Hollywood to get him. And then he did Rosa, which was spectacle. Again, he didn't. Really wanna do spectacles? He wanted to transition to more intimate films. Phil spector spectacles were losing audience interest. And I think you'd felt gone about as far as them. But residual kind of transitional film at did rather. Well, two bucks of got good reviews, but should turn against later, which is very odd. Case I go into my book detail, but he began soon after that making small-scale films with modest sets on purpose. So he could focus on the character's more, the merit circle three rim. So this is Paris etcetera those films 'cause may again films that created the romantic comedy genre. Codified a hit anticipated that in Germany, but he really made it work and in America, and many many people began to imitate one particular film that really put him on the map as far as they American films. I guess resumed a made a big splash because it was a lot of publicity surrounding it. And it was a big production, and Mary picker was major star for beautiful film. The sets were lavish and geography the set. It's a somewhat overwhelm the star in the story, and that could have been one of her problems with it. But she's very charming the film. I'd say the marriage circle was the one that really was the breakthrough for him in terms of his individual style. There was special as it's a comedy set. Advanta almost all of his American film, sudden Europe. And I think one reason he did that is to get around censorship, which she spent his whole career fire game of sensors trying to get in as much dealt sophisticated content cut in with them, and that was part of the fun of the films. He's saying things without saying that as he told his screenwriter Samson ripple Senate who say how to say this out saying, and that was part of his style. And who would he enjoyed was in unco and circumlocution, and but you really knew as he wants even child could understand. Village, touch, although reverse sophisticated in terms of style and one of the sensors, you know, real he's hard to censor because you know, what he's saying. But you don't know how you're saying. He would do visual things or sometimes for things that would be implying racy sexual content without saying it in a sensor of a way. And so the marriage circle is full of that sudden Vienna contemporary van and it's about a psychiatrist, sir. Making fun of the current vogue for psychiatrists and his partner and the main psychiatrist played by Mani blue his wife played by Florence veto or the have what seems to be a devoted marriage, but her best friend..

Germany Mary picker Frank Capra Dr Kelly gory Phil spector Annable Hollywood Samson ripple Senate Myrna unco Fritz Lang Carmen Rosa Lubich Europe partner Paris Mani Florence
"fritz lang" Discussed on The Projection Booth Podcast

The Projection Booth Podcast

05:38 min | 3 years ago

"fritz lang" Discussed on The Projection Booth Podcast

"Is you still get the impression that there's not really a bad person? They may be following a bad ideology, they may be following a bad of road path or something but inherently the people are not they can all be salvaged, and he doesn't make anybody's into a super villain of any. I'm right. There's to quote, unquote, villains and here Francois for the ball. But he is basically just held up for ridicule God at Edward ever Horton as one of my favorite of all times. And then what is it Adolf Sheron who is a V white collar criminal the guy who is stealing. He is actually stealing from Madame Colette. And he again kind of gets away with it at the end. But you know, he's he's the only real bad person. But to your point I don't hate him. I'm not saying to go to majors a little stuffy. Oh, yeah. The matrix. I but signed him that there's nobody that. You know, you wanna right? You don't want to strangle any we don't wanna string. Yeah. Let's curious. You did some research on the background of these films. What went into making trouble in paradise? I don't wanna put you on the spot. Right leading. Because I wanted to talk about the difference in lieu bitches arrival in nineteen twenty two twenty three four Sita, which by the way has been restored by UCLA. That's fabulous brunt. Available of that. Wasn't that the one that I'm trying to remember who starred in that? Was a Pickford. She didn't she didn't like that. Right. Say one real. Oh, wow. And so they had to go to other sources which hope things right? Yeah. Very selective in what she say. Okay. She brought in Lubich because little bits was the star director on Europe of the time on she'd gone on our honeymoon in nineteen twenty and she had so case to see about who's the big the big one, and he had some success with his with his big spectacular spectacle firms that he made like Madam Dubarry. She wanted Lubitsch and to to really race herself to another level and demurred push against that character that she had been and that she was law getting off the the lovable child, right? But no longer could carry she thought Lubich could give her a little bit of sex appeal rights. He was persuaded to come over. And I'm sure the money must have been pretty attractive. The other one coming four years four five years later was w more now who by then had along with Fritz Lang had sort of taken over the position of being a big artist star director in Europe. And both of them had been disciples of max Reinhardt with Lubich really getting the ability to stage, these vast mass. S spectacle, seines that are so prominent in those in those early films from maximum Lewis, a master of that on the station. These huge stages in Berlin and in Vienna to work with one wonders about the stylistic differences in terms of their state shooting action in terms of their editing techniques that are quite markedly different between the two the elliptical style that Lubitsch shows on his work. It's really influenced by American tendencies towards that. How can we show this and the quickest the most efficient way possible, and then along comes more now with the last laugh, which was first international head were not only does it get by without any dialogue. He also moves the camera constantly, which goes directly again. That earlier tendency Lubich, by the way, along with John Ford on a bunch of other major Hollywood directors as soon as the last laugh and sunrise bomb using the mobile camera lay jumped in and made a long a long take mobile camera movement and sewed it Lubich attornal off. Okay. It's the one where he is a very fast moving camera technique, but then we go to nineteen thirty two and trouble in paradise. And it's all elliptical and all mostly static compositions against the background that show significant other actions of it. He does work with depth on EIB relates thanks to the background. But there's a lot of editing bringing in cots to objects all the time, that's one of his stylistic great marks and lot and cutting between people's facials expression. So. Going into a close up over prominent in his films is this new bitch going with the flow of going Dopp thing the tendencies in the current editing. Techniques styles to his purposes bending them to his purposes an S queuing the mobile camera possibly does he want?.

Sita Lubich director Lubitsch Madame Colette Europe Adolf Sheron Francois UCLA Madam Dubarry Fritz Lang Pickford Edward Horton max Reinhardt Lewis John Ford Vienna Berlin Hollywood