19 Burst results for "Gagliano"
"gagliano" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW
"Here's an I Heart Radio podcast preview. Imagine you have a dream and ambition, but you always feel like you're missing something. Piece of the puzzle. You just can't put your finger on. And then you meet someone, a collaborator, a partner, a kindred spirit or even arrival. A person that dares you drives you to create something truly inspiring that chemistry of two people in a singular pursuit allows you to achieve the success and fame you never could have on your own. Together, you make a mark on the world. I'm faith daily, and I'm Rico Gagliano, and we're the host of the new series from wondering One plus one from the people behind Business Wars and Dirty John comes a weekly series about what happens when two insanely gifted people come together in conflict and then collaboration. To create something truly transformative people like Lennon and McCartney, with working with Jones. I'll go into literature without meaning to and Google's Larry Page and Sergey Brin didn't like each other vermin to the beginning. Order it would you tolerated each other. Yeah, I think you know there is kind of obnoxious that very easy going when you get down to it. Really. Every great collaboration is a sort of love story, sometimes for real, like Jay Z and Beyonce on with each six episodes, Syriza. We're going to take you through some of these amazing stories and will realize what about these power couples? He's farsighted geniuses. He's creative soul mates made them so great. And maybe what? We can all learn from that one.
The Political Legacy of Diego Maradona
"So today. Let's discuss. What may diego. Maradona an idol of the working class throughout the world. And so today on the show. We have the pleasure. And the honour of having dave's 'iran who's the sports editor for the nation magazine host of the edge of sports podcast and the co host of w w collision with eaton thomas which you can hear under ups w thursday's or anytime on wpro w fm dot org. He joins us today over. The phone is a pleasure and honor tabby on the shell dave zairean. It's great to be here. Thanks for having me is good to have you with us today and it's been a whirlwind of emotions both for me personally requested passing donor. Because i don't know what to began its Figures that for me personally. I thought we would continue to live on in a way. He'll continue to do so. But you know we started this program by quoting water galeano and you wrote not one but two articles in the nation magazine on the donor and the first one did you did. Last week. Actually called it galliano as well. So let's begin their liberate on what you call it from galeano last week because you know for no other reason that it's a shame that gagliano is not alive. Today to perhaps best crystallize the importance of madonna nominee in the world and he probably best crystallize this. This passing perhaps a better than the both of us combined. Yeah i mean. I guess i would start just by reading the words of galliano about diego. Maradona eduardo gagliano is just the absolute master of words. Somebody who can make poetry and prose intertwined with one another and produce something perfect but this is what had wow diano wrote about diego maradonna that i quoted. He's written a great deal about maradonna. But this is what i quoted. No one can predict the devilish tricks. This inventor of surprises will dream up for the simple joy of throwing the computers off track. Trixie never repeats. He's not quick more like a short legged bull but he carries the ball so into this foot and he's got is all over. His body is acrobatics. Light up the field in the frigid soccer of the end of the century which detest defeat and forbids all fund. That man was one of the few prove that fantasy can be efficient and inside that praise of maradonna. somebody who's as the ball sewn to his split because gagliano put so expertly. Of course you know in that statement is a critique of what soccer had become by the end of the twentieth century which in galliano's mine had been very flattened in very become boring faithfully As more and more countries left reflected an indigenous style of play and more countries started to play like one another and teams played like one another in a way. That was very very risk averse until maradona. Who was you know in both his life on the field and off the field was anything. But risk-averse He maradonna saw kindred. Spirit Somebody who could play with the efficiency that's needed the modern game but also had the ability to make you dream about what the possibilities of a human being could do and be On the soccer field and so in addition we encourage everyone to check out the writings of eduardo. Galeano as it pertains football because it's not just the xs and os. It goes way beyond that. Now even in regards to to madonna but the game itself as well. I'll just say on us. Wrote wrote a whole thin book about soccer called soccer in sun and shadow Of course if available in spanish and english and it's the most beautiful faca writing that you can imagine. I would recommend that this month for anyone looking for a good book to read during the holiday season. What can you tell us about the poverty. Madonna grew up in that perhaps shaped his political views later. Because you know we we just mentioned the the professionalization of football as as a global sport in how it's become sort of predictable and cold as you mentioned there's galeano mentioned but he grew up at a time where it's still not as polished as we see it today and this is very important and understanding you know his views later in life correct. Oh absolutely at Giggle maradona like to say that. He was born in the mud and never forgot where he came from and when he said he was born in the mud literally it was mud he grew up in the badio ueno status and he was the fifth of eight children and he grew up without running water or electricity and that always feel as if he was a kindred spirit with everybody on earth who lived in poverty in this globe. That's built on savage inequalities. Madonna saw himself as a tribune for those even when he was at his most his most wealthy even when he was at his most Flamboyant he never forgot where he came from he always stood particularly with the poor of the global south And that's not just in latin america that that's all over the world and My favorite Diego maradona story is diego. Maradona was also a very devout roman catholic and he was able to meet the pope Pope john paul the second and he said this is what he said after leaving his meeting with the pope he said i was in the vatican and i saw all these golden ceilings and afterwards i heard the pope's say that the church was worried about the welfare of the poor
"gagliano" Discussed on When We Talk About Animals
"Our guests. Nika Galliano is an evolutionary psychologists whose daring and imaginative research has expanded our perception of plants and animals persevering against the scientific establishment. She pioneered the fish plant bioacoustics the study of sounds produced by an affecting plants the results of her groundbreaking studies suggest that plantsnap possess intelligence memory and learning via mechanisms that differ from ours. John Galliano is a research associate professor at the University of Western Australia. And is the author of the book Thus Spoke the plant and many articles on plant Behavior. Her work has been featured not popular media by Michael Pollan in the New Yorker and on the Radiolab episode smarty plants among many other places. She's currently based at the University of Sydney Monica Gagliano. Welcome to when we talk about animals. Thank you off with me and yeah excited to to be here and they'll be into the conversation Monica you you started off your career actually as a marine biologist in Australia back in 2008. You were diving on Australia's Great Barrier Reef and carrying out experiments on reef fish. And you said that you were plant blind back then and then of course in the in the year, since you've come to focus your research primarily on plant behavior and in very creative and impactful ways what led you to this transition from focusing on on animal ecology to a career focus on plant Behavior dead. I know that it sounds like how did you get from one thing to the other and I think actually it's more common than we believe to be in science need to change what we perceive as radically different fields, but actually once the research unfolds you realize that actually that there was not that different and for me when I was working with my gallery features on the Great Barrier Reef, the major question that I was interested in where our organisms in this case my fish were able to get the best that they could in the environment that they had to live in and and of course in relation to changing environment rapidly changing environment, especially now it was interesting for me to see the relationship between different Generations in our moms would be able to kind of forecast in a way well would be the potentially likely environment that they're babies. Is will encounter and so prepare their babies for that and hope for the best as well. So as you can see the questions are very much about behavior of months and I you know, so you're intelligent decision-making that is both the foundation of biological Behavior. But also I think is intrinsic in the in the complex page of the web of life and for intelligence. I don't mean like, oh they have a high IQ, or they can resolve puzzles that we human my my resolve or intelligence in the very same. So the the meaning of the word the word that is basically the ability to choose between so to discriminate to be able to sense the senior environment sense differences and Thursday and take the best path that my insure your your survival at the lease, but actually most species. I think that choosing what makes them Thrive so from birth Prospective the switch to plants later became very clear to me as I actually am asking still the same questions, but just a different system and and it was thought it was a personal experience with my own, you know my own work with the fish that kind of I feel like forced me to move on because I was doing experiments in the field and and I really loved and I still you know, there's a part of me that is still grieving that but I'm discovering as well that that field component of my research is about to return that. I'm very.
"gagliano" Discussed on Automated
"Off Kind of creepy a couple of times where you feel like there's a complete disconnect between your actions and the Agents but then sometimes the experience would stop or slow down and then these agents would look at you felt like there was a little bit more awareness of of these agents actually interacting with you which I think made the whole experience a little bit more. I guess close to an experience rather than just a passive viewing thing that you would do. Yes. Yes, and I think that, you know, we've put this across multiple platforms and each one has their advantages but I I really do like the VR version because it allows you to share the same space as the creatures that live on this little planet, right? It really does give you that sense of you know, responsibility for them awareness of your impact to their world. Maybe sometimes it makes you feel like oh do they actually know that I'm I'm there. It's it's it's a real it's a real mixed bag of emotions that you have when you're actually sharing log. Same virtual space as the creatures right right and and these creatures maybe so that we don't get ahead of the audience but their their individual AI agents, right? And hence, the the name of the home of the film of the experience itself do each of them have a different personality cuz I read that they're mostly focusing on balancing on this planet that is constantly shifting and moving. Yeah, so I'm a bit of background on there. There's actually two different types of artificial intelligence that were using in the experience. The first is more commonly used in in it's a game AI heuristic functions that are basically programmed into the agents that if this scenario occurs, then they should do, you know this and responds and that makes them really fun to interact with and and they they usually carry the the different forms of the storyline that that we have in place for for it to you know exist as a film, but the other type of artificial intelligence is more off..
"gagliano" Discussed on Automated
"Welcome back to another episode of the automated podcast as always. I'm your host Mark for benkov. So this week's episode will be looking a little bit more at how technology is changing acting the creative side of things. I've talked a little bit about creativity and art and how artificial intelligence and other Technologies are impacting this in previous episodes, but it's really is something I find quite interesting for myself as I kind of identify or think of myself definitely more as a analytical type rather than a creative type, but my guest this week is quite the opposite. So his name is Pietro Gagliano. He is an award-winning creative exploring what it means to transcend Humanity in a post Singularity world and he is particularly interested in the power of art creativity and storytelling as we navigate the fast approaching implications of superintelligent machines. So he is a co-founder of a digital agency log. Studio secret location back in 2008 where he led talented teams in creating groundbreaking work in the interactive storytelling space, which is important for this episode and this actually led to a generous Awards including two Emmys to Webby awards at Cannes lion and ten Canadian screen Awards. So he's also the founder of transitional forms is a studio lab developing new forms of entertainment content through creative machine intelligence and this attempts to further explore the intersections of Storytelling and technology. And this really leads us to the main topic of this week's episode, which is the dynamic film agents. That's a g e n c e which only came out at the end of September so naturally quite timely that we had this discussion. So for those of you who haven't seen agents or interacted with agents, I'm going to try and describe it as I experienced it off. I tried it out a number of times before the interview took place, but I really highly recommend you to go check out the website which is agents. For more information on it as well as where you can purchase and download it and try it out if you wanted so agents allows you to interact with a five small kind of three-legged AI agents living wage or existing on a small moving Planet. You'll find in this episode. It's also really difficult to find the right kind of words to describe what's going on simply because it's a relatively new medium here. So in fact, the the planet itself moves according to the basic weight adjustments of these AI agents and other things on the planet and this forces the same agents to constantly balance. So it's not to fall off the planet into the void of space which happens quite often especially as they interact they bump into each other off. Even lash out and kick each other at times so you can actually pick up and move these agents. So as to help them survive and avoid fights, but you can also place a seat on the planet that grows into a flower and eventually into a large tree if the conditions are right which leads to various different endings and different ways that this story unfolds for the young agents on the planet. So the entire experience last some 5 to 10 minutes, but I think the interesting part here is that it can be repeated a number of times which leads to completely different outcomes every single time as your interactions as well. As those of the agents are never the same twice. Now, this is a very basic description, which I really hope paints a bit of a picture for you off, but the really interesting aspects of this experience as well as the impacts and.
"gagliano" Discussed on KTRH
"New podcast from our library of over 350,000 titles. Here's an I Heart Radio podcast preview. Imagine you have a dream and ambition. But you always feel like you're missing something a piece of the puzzle. You just can't put your finger on and then you meet someone, a collaborator, a partner, a kindred spirit or even arrival. A person that there's you drives you to create something truly inspiring that chemistry of two people in a singular pursuit allows you to achieve the success and fame you never could have on your own together. You make a mark on the world. I'm faith lately, and I'm Rico Gagliano, and we're the host of the new series from wondering one plus one. From the people behind Business Wars and Dirty John comes a weekly series about what happens when two insanely gifted people come together in conflict and then collaboration to create something truly transformative. People like Lennon and McCartney, with working with John got into literature without meaning to and Google's Larry Page and Sergey Brin. You didn't like each other very much of the beginning or tolerated each other. I think, you know he's kind of obnoxious, very easy going with when you get down to it. Really Every great collaboration is a sort of love story. Sometimes for riel like Jay Z and Beyonce and with each six episodes Siri's, We're going to take you through some of these amazing stories and will realize what about these power couples, these far sighted geniuses. These creative soul mates made them so great and maybe we can all learn from them..
"gagliano" Discussed on Dan Barreiro
"The freemen was asked today about the other three officers, and he he he kind of kind of contradict himself said. You know I don't want to get into speculation, but I kinda, but I expect him to be charged. So. If you're basically on the on the basis, the charge the way they are laid out now you're saying you know there is nothing you can see with which they can be charged, and they're actually hamstringing their own ability. To bring those other three officers into account, however, they can be held into account They'd be having an easier time of that if they go with with second degree murder correct. Yeah, that's true and and I don't want to comment on the culpability of the three other cops. Okay, I don't know whether or not there accessories to this or not I I'd be talking like anybody else. If I speculated that, but if they're going to be charged as accessories it needs to be second degree murder anything else makes intellectual or legal fence And they that'll. Somebody over. That at some point and die You know the best way to resolve. This whole mess is to take it to a grand jury. And the advantages there are you believe you have faith in their ability to to to see the difference? Pick between the two? Yes. Because what happens in the grand jury is the prosecutor provides the grand jury with the statutory definitions of all the possible degrees of homicide, and the grand jury uses their common sense to fit the facts to the definitions and I. If you got an I q of more than a hundred. man I q more than ninety You'RE GONNA come up with. Unintentional or intentional, second degree murder, and here's the strange thing about it. unintentional second degree murder that is a murder committed unintentional homicide, committed unintentionally during the course of the Commission of another felony here assault that. That one fit and it's got the same punishment as third degree murder they both carry presumptive sentences of one hundred and fifty five months. Don't pay any attention to what you hear about twenty five years and forty years. Those are the statutory maximum. We do not use them anymore. When you say, you believe third degree, forget the involving the others are trying to bring hold them to account what specifically in the language for third degree murder and I don't think there's a lot of states that have third degree murder on there a three I believe Dan that had this kind of statute. Each one is a little different, and in this case what specifically about that language? You say this. This is not a good fit. Because, that's a state of mind, crime It's an act regardless of Uman life that eve inches a depraved mind Hannah held. The you know The lead COP state of mind so and that it's depraved so that you can help it I mean it doesn't make any sense. You don't have accessories. I don't believe. I do not believe there is a in the history of Minnesota anybody who's ever been convicted. Of accessory to this third degree murder, there used to be a felony murder, third degree, and that you could certainly. You could help and believe me. The state of Minnesota has the most wide open definition of accessory of any state in the Union. there's a case call state against Parker from back in the..
"gagliano" Discussed on Dan Barreiro
"Had come in and said we're in charge now. We have gotten the word officially I guess Minneapolis has set an eight PM curfew tonight. According to the mayor I don't know if there's anything out of Saint Paul yet or how much more widely, this might end up going WH. What can what do you think is fair to expect the? I still have to believe there's GonNa be individuals are going to try to test all of that challenge. Create Confrontation, etcetera, any idea what you think that announcement, at least in the city of Minneapolis is going to do. To calm things down. Yeah, I don't know I i. certainly know the people who have been causing some of this damage and mayhem you know talking to observe in eight o'clock curfew I do personally and then talking some law enforcement sources have concerns going into this weekend. Particularly tonight I could see this being that just ugly flashpoint, developing does the dynamic change in any way shape or form with the murder. Murder charges filed today against Derek Shaaban Question Mark He was arrested today for half by the end of the day. We'll see a booking photo so some of those images that comma crowd a little bit, but now with now now that you put the presence on the ground you know, do some of these people who are angered who are frustrated and Franken baby just here to cause. Cause trouble. Do they want to have that engagement I don't know but certainly worried about I'm actually it's interesting as we're talking about it. I'm sitting downtown Minneapolis and in front of the jail, and they have been county public safety facility. They're now putting up some temporary concrete barricades in closing down lanes of traffic, which I'm absolutely certain passed to do with their concerns tonight I, I also tweeted out on my way driving here Nikola. Mall I don't know if anyone's been on. Nicholas Mall recently, but that entire you know. What is that ten twelve blocks? It's just completely out boarded up the lower level glass in the windows and so forth. I don't know if that's the case all week, but certainly I in my first observation that whole that whole lot section plaza. Protected for whatever might happen this weekend, D you know a lot of people, and this is a very easy second guess obviously, and we'll never know the answer to it, but they're wondering if the chargers had been announced yesterday. Would that have effectively changed the way the night would have played out. I guess it's impossible to know but but everybody's kind of wondering about that, and then you're mentioning it even tonight. Might it take away some of the emotion that at least the next step or a significant nextstep that went well beyond just dismissing the officers that the main individual? Chalvin has indeed been charged with with murder. Yeah, it's a good question. You know we have the charges. Minutes later. We got A. WE got a statement from George. Floyd family saying they wanted first degree murder. They want they want. The other officers charge Minnesota. Even though there's a news release was sent out by attorney their family attorney. You know you have to go through the grand jury process. I mean this might start. Mike Freeman starting in the third degree murder charge I. I can't imagine the first degree is on his horizon but you know all of a sudden. The family is a little less than enthused with with that decision. The fact that the other officers are unrest, Freeman. Did say he anticipate charges against. all of May..
"gagliano" Discussed on Safe For Work
"<music> solic- I tell you about a kind of a lightbulb moment for me when I was a teenager for sure I have spoken on the show before about working at friendly's ice cream came back in the land of friendly. Oh my gosh so good but I can tell you that working there at least at that time in that store. I'm not GonNa you know profane friendly's but <hes> it was not the most fun it was just the kind of job where like they to put you on the schedule to work until six and if it was Friday you knew you were working until midnight and they were all friendly at all. No it's the opposite of what they were named themselves for God's sake so I just remember though complaining about the job to my co workers and I remember one of my co workers the manager laughing so hard at the way that I was putting it that they were actually crouching down like holding their gut almost sitting on the floor of the dishwashing room and just let me tell you the dishwashing room floor at friendly's is not a floor you WanNa get any closer to than you have to. I believe you want to maintain a legs length of distance between your upper body and that floor and there were laughing so hard. It was kind of like Oh. Maybe there's something I could do something that involves humor futures don't make it better but also how important it is to laugh at stuff yeah. It's so important even if it gets you close to that filthy floor Lord that's true. Do you remember what you said. I don't Oh damn I thought that's where this whole thing was. I could probably win an emmy. If I write down that monologue. That'd be a stand up genius anyway everybody welcome to say for work. I'm Rico Gagliano and today we are talking about laughing through our problems at work. It's important also coming up. We have our work pop segment when we look back at the A._B._C.. Sitcom don't trust the B in apartment twenty three to see if there's anything the show can teach us about getting ahead in your career by using sheer confidence yes spoiler alert there is and then we.
"gagliano" Discussed on Safe For Work
"They go getter self starter team players. What are you doing right now? I'm working my resume Rico so testing eating at a few fresh resume buzzwords strategic thinker results driven. Oh my God stop. What did these words even mean Liz they mean? I'M A go getting self starting team playing strategic thinking winner. That's what really smarty pants because to me it means you're SARS reading Lingo Bingo plan nutjob over here. Wow Okay tell me how you really seriously isn't the point of a good resume that someone needs to be able to read it in like a minute and get a feel for who you really are and what you're qualified to do. This says to me that that you're qualified to make word salads well. What if I told you I was applying to do the marketing for scrabble? Okay really no but that's not actually a bad idea. You'd be issues people from wondering welcome look into safer work work stress life relief. I'm Rico Gagliano stolen and today we're talking about resumes not so much the wording actually but what to do when you have a gap in your employment we'll tell you how to fill in those gaps with something other than cliches. It's okay also also on this episode we chat with listener who's just starting her freelance career and she's curious about pitching companies while keeping ownership of her ideas and we'll talk to a woman who's truly found her calling as an elementary preschool principal and we have the proof all that and more here on safer work stick around so is it's summertime its backyard grilling season but nothing goes better in the.
"gagliano" Discussed on Safe For Work
"We've not this awhile. Right. You know, one of the main things I've learned that you have excellent vice to offer because you are an experienced leader and a wise and thoughtful person now that actually every time we talked to a caller about how to deal with a thoughtless or nutty or disorganized, boss. I thank God. I was that boss now, you said this before I find this hard to believe. Well, it's not like I was that way all the time or even most of the time. But I was definitely that way. Some of the tolerate give me specific instances did I dump projects on people at the last minute due to my own lack of organization check today. Avoid tough decisions with problem implies because they made me nervous shock. Check. Did I totally let down the marketing team on the company scavenger hunt at the management site in ninety seven. Oh, oh, so bad. I did not understand the clues at all this and you call yourself a leader. I mean, how was I supposed to know you could only read those clues in a mirror, man. And just just wasn't right. A mirror you're under arrest. From one three. This is safer work. I'm Rico Gagliano that is the deservedly shamefaced, Liz Dolan and today's show we're going to be talking about how did you with actual bad managers like the one who apparently told Liz that anyone cares about scavenger? It's hard to let out it's really coming up. We'll talk to Liz possibly and co author of the book, no hard feelings the secret power of embracing emotions at work. She'll give us some insight into how to deal with a manager. That isn't well managing. Yes. We will also take your calls, and then have some of my favorite, safer, work done with mind the gap where we know. I'm always right disagree disagree. There's all that end more here on safer work. Stick around toys, right? Okay, people. This is part pro part confession last year. I decided that I was no longer going to spend the insane amount of money. It costs to have my hair colored in a salon..
Introducing One Plus One
"Gotta tell you about a new podcast. They were all really excited about here at wondering it's called one plus one and in one plus one, well, they put you right in the middle of some of the greatest collaborations in history. Think of this is kind of the flip side in a sense. We're talking about people like Sergei Brin Larry page who created massive global companies like Google or think about beyond say and Jay z who live at the top of the pop culture's fear their team or even shack and Kobe one of the biggest sports duos of all time. We're talking about people who reached the very top of their fields. And in some cases, change the way we see the world, it's hosted by Rico Gagliano and faith Sailly. You may. Remember them from public radio? If you happen to have listened to that and Rico and faith chart the intense mysterious alchemy between these visionary minds all along the way, you're going to hear about the ups and the downs of these creative partnerships and something else to you get to learn exactly how they created. Something extraordinary. Just by coming together. You're about to hear a preview of one plus one about two seemingly ordinary dudes from Liverpool who come together and change pop music forever. I bet you know, who were talking about here while you're listening. Go subscribe to one plus one on apple podcasts or wherever you happen to be listening to us right now. You'll also find a link in the episode notes and don't forget to tell your friends about this. Marvelous new podcast one plus one. I mean, you never know maybe one of them will be the plus one to your own. Life's work. It's January nineteen sixty seven in London England, John Lennon is sitting at the piano and his home in the suburbs. Writing a new song? It's based on a newspaper account of a young socialite named Tara Brown killed in a car crash. John comes up with something he thinks will work. The John's having trouble finishing the song. So he heads on over to Paul's house just a few blocks from Abbey Road together. They finished John's verses and round out the tune by adding a fragment from one of Paul's then old number he'd never managed to us. As soon as John? Here's Paul sing that couple of he says. Yeah, that's it. This is how John Paul write music. Quickly intuitively, finishing each other's ideas. Sometimes they have trouble remembering who wrote what that's how closely they work together. But they're not done with this song yet, they wanna make it wilder more Avalon guard. Abbey Road studios, February tenth nineteen sixty seven and the Beatles. The most famous band in the world are throwing a party. Mick Jagger and Keith Richards of their so as Marianne faithfull, and Graham Nash. Oh, and a forty piece orchestra dressed in tuxedos, clown, noses and rubber bald caps. The bizarre attire is meant to loosen the buttoned up classically trained musicians. So they'll deliver what Paul wants? We'd like you to do some free form improvisation. The orchestra is confused by the request. They wanna please them after all he's Paul McCartney. But classical musicians don't really do free form improvisation. Producer George Martin steps in. Okay. We don't want complete free form we want each individual musician to climb from lowest no to highest at his own pace the orchestra nods. They try over and over to do what they're asked John dressed in a crushed velvet jacket and sipping wine from teacup watches from the sidelines. He wrote most of the sun, but he's fine. Letting Paul cokes the orchestra into performing what John calls and orgasm of sound. Paul tries to make John's concept come alive, urging musicians to randomly play an ascending scale growing louder until they climax on the same chord on the eighth try. They finally mail it. Everyone knows they've just witnessed something special.
"gagliano" Discussed on Inside Jaws
"From wondering, I'm Rico Gagliano, and I'm faith Sailly. And this is one plus one. Imagine you have a dream an ambition. But you always feel like you're missing something a piece of the puzzle. You just can't put your finger on. But then you meet someone a collaborator a kindred spirit or even a rival a person that dares. You maybe drives you to create something really inspiring that chemistry of two people in a singular pursuit allows you to achieve the success and fame you never could have on your own together. You make a Mark on the world when you get right down to it. Every collaboration is a love story with sparks when two great minds collaborate and compete, these kind of partnerships are what this series is all about in upcoming episodes will be sharing stories of power couples from technology and in sports and science and you'll learn amazing things about them and their legacies. But today the world of music, indeed, some of the greatest clever. Two pairs of being song writers think of Rogers and Hammerstein Georgia IRA Gershwin, somehow when it comes to craft something Pepe we should do something. Pepper series comes to crafting the perfect three minute pop song. It seems like two heads assault. Head in head are often better than one and of all these song writing partnerships. I think we can say one team stands above the rest, John Lennon and Paul McCartney and barely more than a decade together. They wrote hundreds of songs and as of today they sold over six hundred million records, and we're talking forty years after Lennon died. No question, the Beatles. Changed everything and for a lot of people. The first song I ever loved was yellow submarine of a little did five year old me know, what we'd go down between John and Paul like a year after they wrote that little number in fact, from when they met in Liverpool to when they conquered the pop world, I can tell you that was more than a little drama. Oh, yes. Oh, yes. You can tell us because you're going to tell us about it for the next. Six episodes, take it away Rico, the story of Lennon and McCartney thank you faith. This is episode one eyeball to eyeball Joan. Fall nineteen sixty two twenty four th Lynn road in Liverpool. Paulin John's sit across from each other in the cramp front room of Paul's house guitars cradled in their laps John's wearing his buddy Holly horn rimmed glasses Paul's propped one foot up on the base of the coal burning fireplace. They're hunched over a grammar school notebook. Containing the lyrics of a song Paul's been working on called seventeens. He's having trouble with the I I she was just seventeen she'd never been a beauty Queen. I'm we kind of look through till there's like I I don't really like that lie. They run through words that rhyme with Queen until John comes up with an alternative. You know, what I mean, that's better suggestive, maybe a little sexy. But fake it draws the listener. In they jot down the new lyric and run through the song. Again, eventually they'll give it a better title to. I saw her standing there. They were together. Like this for years. John calls it eyeball to eyeball. The left-handed Paul says facing the right handed John feels like looking into a mirror by nineteen sixty two. They've already written dozens of songs that's way, including a few future hits. They called their band, the Beatles. A not to one of their favorite singers, buddy, Holly and his band, crickets, never one to resist a pun. John changes one of the ease to an a he wants to emphasize. They've got the beat. But what's really going to make the Beatles? Standout from scores of local bands performing covers are the songs. John Paul a writing for now. The Beatles remain local favorites in Liverpool, but unknown everywhere else. Well, almost everywhere else. John. In the summer of nineteen. Sixty a Liverpool. Promoter is shipping. Local bands to Hamburg, Germany, rock and roll is caught fire over there. And there's huge demand for bands that can sing Elvis Presley. And Chuck Berry covers in good English. One of the groups that's promoter wants to send abroad is Rory storm and the hurricanes featuring a talented drummer named Ringo Starr. That was just a preview of one plus one. If you like what you heard be sure to subscribe on Pandora apple podcasts Spotify or wherever you get your podcasts.
"gagliano" Discussed on The Story Collider
"From wondering, I'm Rico Gagliano, and I'm faith Sailly. And this is one plus one. Imagine you have a dream an ambition. But you always feel like you're missing something a piece of the puzzle. You just can't put your finger on. But then you meet someone a collaborator a kindred spirit or even a rival a person that dares. You maybe drives you to create something really inspiring that chemistry of two people in a singular pursuit allows you to achieve the success and fame you never could have on your own together. You make a Mark on the world when you get right down to it. Every collaboration is a love story with sparks when two great minds collaborate and compete, these kind of partnerships are what this series is all about an upcoming episodes will be sharing stories of power couples from technology and sports science and you'll learn amazing things about them and their legacies. But today the world of music, indeed, some of the greatest clever. Of pairs of being songwriters think of Rogers and Hammerstein Georgia IRA Gershwin, somehow when it comes to craft so salt'n'pepa, we should do something. Pepe series comes to crafting the perfect three minute pop song. It seems like two heads assault. Head in Pepe ahead are often better than one and of all these song writing partnerships. I think we can say one team stands above the rest, John Lennon and Paul McCartney and barely more than a decade together. They wrote hundreds of songs and as of today they sold over six hundred million records, and we're talking forty years after Lennon died. No question, the Beatles. Changed everything. And for a lot of people. The first song I ever loved was yellow submarine of a little did five year old me. No, it would go down between John Paul like a year after they wrote that little number in fact from when they met in Liverpool to when they conquered the pop world, I can tell you that was more than a little drama. Oh, yes. Oh, yes. You can tell us because you're going to tell us about it for the next. Episodes away Rico, the story of Lennon and McCartney thank you faith. This is episode one eyeball to eyeball Joan. Fall nineteen sixty two twenty four th Lynn road in Liverpool. Pollen John said across from each other in the cramp front room Paul's house guitars cradled in their laps John's wearing his buddy Holly horn rimmed glasses Paul's propped one foot up on the base of the coal burning fireplace. They're hunched over a grammar school notebook. Containing the lyrics of a song Paul's been working on called seventeens. He's having trouble with the first verse. She was just seventeen she'd never been a beauty Queen. I'm we kind of looked at each other. Like, I I don't really like that lie. They run through words that rhyme with Queen until John comes up with an alternative. You know, what I mean, that's better suggestive, maybe a little sexy. But fake it draws the listener. In they jot down the new lyric and run through the song. Again, eventually they'll give it a better title to. I saw her standing there. They were together. Like this for years. John calls it eyeball to eyeball. The left-handed Paul says facing the right handed John feels like looking into a mirror by nineteen sixty two. They've already written dozens of songs this way, including a few future hits. They call their band, the Beatles. A nod to one of their favorite singers, buddy, Holly, and his band, the crickets never one to resist a pun. John changes one of the ease to an a he wants to emphasize. They've got the beat. But what's really going to make the Beatles? Standout from scores of local bands performing covers are the songs. John Paul are writing for now. The Beatles remain local favorites in Liverpool, but unknown everywhere else. Well, almost everywhere else. Styles. In the summer of nineteen. Sixty a Liverpool. Promoter is shipping. Local bands to Humber, Germany, rock and roll is caught fire over there. And there's huge demand for bands that can sing Elvis Presley. And Chuck Berry covers in good English. One of the groups that's promoter wants to send abroad is Rory storm and the hurricanes featuring a talented drummer named Ringo Starr. That was just a preview of one plus one. If you like what you heard be sure to subscribe on Pandora apple podcasts Spotify or wherever you get your podcasts.
"gagliano" Discussed on Safe For Work
"Okay, so I wanna use Rico, go Yano gmail.com. And my resume is Gagliano resume, perfect, simple, and always send it in a PDF because that that word document can be scrambled people's download on their phone all the time now. So do PD and it won't be weird looking. That is such a great idea because I actually have always wondered about that. I never thought to just turn it into a damn PDF. Okay, living here today. Number five. Finally, speaking of things that I have a lot of questions about for me, the resume is actually, I've done this enough that I kind of have an idea of the resume to me. Every time I apply for a job, the cover letter is what gets me because it seems like it's a brand new task every time. What just the general ways that we can approach reading your cover letter. I think a lot of times people dial that cover letter and you just have to give it as much time as you can't. I know that's frustrating. But so many people just, you know, replaced this job with this job for not connects cover letter and you would not believe the number of errors that are on these cover letters because people just don't take the time. So I think if you can really tell your cover letter to what the job description looks like and say, you can almost forbade them repeat back what that posting says and a cover letter, not repeating your resume, but you said you want project management, you said you might art direction. You said you want someone who knows software, you can bullet that even in a letter and say, I know our direction I know software. I know these things. I think it'd be a great bit. I know something about your company and I would love to be considered and don't make it to pages three pair. Graphs maximum. And if you don't know who you're addressing it to don't even do the to whom it may concern start out writing. All right. Thank you so much. Allie begins. Thank you l. e. thank you all..
"gagliano" Discussed on Safe For Work
"With interviewing new hires, we'll give yourself a little bit of credit Rico. You do interview people for a living. This is exactly my point. I and I think a lot of people who've never conducted a job interview figure, how hard can it be right? It must be far worse to be on the other side of the desk now know in my case that is totally incorrect statement, even just emotionally. I remember one time we had just interviewed very strong candidate. It was unlikely anybody was gonna top her. This next guy comes in. He's totally sweet. He's funny, he's qualified in any other situation. He might have been the first choice for the job, but he was fighting an uphill battle right? Because of this other person, I like the fact that you highlight sweet funny and qualified in that order very revealing. Don't you wish that was the order of priority and all American business? Yes, I do. We'll make it happen, but it does occur to me that the reason I used sweetness, I is probably because this guy. The first thing he does is he puts down a plate of cookies freshly made homemade cookies for everybody in the room because we're hiring for a food show. Right. And it was awful. The cookies were no, they were delicious. It was. We felt so guilty eating them because this guy had no shot. It was like the worst I've ever felt eating something delicious. Job interviews are so hard. They ruined cookies. Liz is what I'm saying from Wendy. This is safe for work job stress relief. I've lived Olen and I'm Rico Gagliano..
"gagliano" Discussed on KPCC
"Back to the frame i'm rico gagliano sitting in the chair today for john horne john is up at the sundance film festival in park city utah where he sat down with the stars of the festival's opening night film blind spotting they rdv digs is name you might know from the broadway juggernaut hamilton and raphael casella musician and poet the two grew up together in oakland california and the core of the script which is as much a no to their hometown as it is to their friendship they described blind spotting as a quote buddy comedy in a world that won't let it be he won because the film tackles police brutality jentzsch vacation and the difficulty of understanding another person's experience even if they're your best friend digs described what it's like to watch your hometown gentrify at a breakneck pace i think for us particularly if you if you serve careers of your life lyford studies or whatever take you away and start coming back and so you miss a lot of the through line but you just come back and the corner store used to go to is like a soul cycle placer like where you know these things that are like real landmarks for you in your life all of a sudden don't exist and it's not so much that the replacement thing is bad it's that you wonder if anyone remembers what was there before there is a history that feels like it's being loss and one that the sole cycle is not for the people who live in the neighborhood around the people who are replacing them and so there's a in immediate difference in intention with what's being taken out on what's being put nn it feels so violent for the people that it's happening to and it feels so easily shrugged off for the people who are getting a soul cycle and that conflict is so interesting to stare at it's why i love talking to people after they see this film cause people to see it totally differently let me ask you about that because you.
"gagliano" Discussed on KPCC
"Welcome back to the frame i'm rico gagliano sitting in the chair today for john horne his at the sundance film festival in park city utah and we'll get a report from him tomorrow if he's not too busy hitting the slopes right now let's talk about actor and playwright best wolves newest play it follows six strangers as they struggle through a five day silent retreat the place called small mouth sounds and it's based on wall's own experience at such a retreat one she didn't exactly sign up for true to its setting the play has barely any dialogue so the actors rely mostly on stage direction character descriptions and tons of body language to convey the plot the audience does here the offstage voice of the retreats leader and the participants break the rules occasionally and speak themselves still the play as full all of uncomfortable silences which is exactly what wall was going for earlier this week the frames john horne spoke with best wall about the real life retreat that inspire the peace at the end of the very first lecture that the teacher gave she said and now we will observe silence and i thought what made him feel like we were going to be in silence so that trip ended up being very different from what i expected and of course we broke the rules constantly were terrible participants really how many days where he's supposed to be silent this was a a sort of beginners retreat so i think it was about three days but we chatted in our room we and one of the things we chatted about was the very first night we came back to the room and breaking the rules of silence i said my friend you know i think this might be a play i think there's a plane here i think after right about this and she's an actress she said you know yes of course which are talking about what the play could be and suddenly i was sort of often running both participating in their treat but also observing and taking notes both for myself because i wanted to have an experience of learning but also as a playwright thinking oh these are great characters and i'm just gonna write everything down so we're drugs studying yield character where's it the other way around because the setting of the.
"gagliano" Discussed on The Dinner Party Download
"I am rico gagliano rented reds is welcome back to the last ever episode of the dinner party download aka the last supper aka the burning our bridges show recorded live at the historic more theater in downtown seattle and we are back with our guest public radio host glyn washington first of all glyn we know you would never tell everyone that your show snap judgment is one hundred percent funded by the mafia so we lose it's going to get started some kind of so we got the jacket maybe from the mafia so look let's i wanna talk with your new podcast it's called heaven's gate this is an amazing deep dive twenty years ago thirty nine people decided to india at all mansion in san diego and we decided to find out why and this is personal to me who's yeltsin's yeah that's exactly right tell us about why they ask you to be the besides being an awesome s it was my jacket besides that they and was one of those things when i first heard about it i was in a bar and i was watching the tv and everyone was wrapped for a couple minutes until they started going about their business but ice cap staring at it because i was wondering if i knew anybody in the call applied rubin acl but at the same cold or el but you know we cross pollinate a a caught land use it called recalled i grew up in was caught the worldwide church of god and it was an end of days apocalyptic whitesupremicist jesus call now yet added.