19 Burst results for "Gene Roddenbury"
"gene roddenberry" Discussed on Gun Talk
"Once in a while in your life. You get that weird happenstance that meeting that God wink or whatever it is. We had that happen this week. We were in El Paso at a hotel there and my wife and I were tired. We would drive an all day. And we're going to go into the little grill area of the hotel and just grab something to take up to the room. We get something and we're looking around and this couple sitting over there in the lady says, oh, we're done with our menu. You can use that one. Hand us the menu. That's great. And we exchanged a couple more comments. And before you know it, we spent an hour and a half sitting with these people who had never met before. Fascinating, Glenn Henderson grew up in Brooklyn. I mean, we're like halfway into the conversation, and I said something about gun talk. He says guns. We need to talk about guns. And at this point, I knew he'd been from New York, I thought, hey, here we go. He says, yeah, he says, I'm a big two a guy. Man, I love shooting it. Well, how did that happen? If you grew up in Brooklyn, he says, I don't know. I just always love guns. And so we're talking, and then in the process, he tells me about this little book and I got to tell you about this little book he's written. It's just delightful. I mean, again, just a fellow I met. He turns out to be a terrific guy, he had great time. Glenn Henderson's name. The title of the book, and there's a gun connection to it here. Is all I need to know about success, I learned from Star Trek. If you are a Star Trek fan, particularly if you go way back to the captain Kirk days early, Gene Roddenberry, the creator, all of them were like little morality plays. About leadership and loyalty and all the rest of that. And three of his book talks about this episode and if you are a trek you'll remember, they actually had the Star Trek crew in a recreation of the gunfight at the okay corral. And it's really interesting and so if you're interested in that, if you're interested in self help books or learning about success or being good at business or whatever else because I think it's a good little book. The tight loving is all I need to know about success I learned from Star Trek is by Glenn Henderson, as I say, one of those fascinating times when you just bump into somebody and connect and what we thought was going to be a brief hello thanks for that. Turns into an hour and a half conversation. And we had a great time. So there you go. All right, our number here is 8 6 6 talk gonna grab Thomas on one at Brunswick, Georgia. Thomas, you're on gun talk. What's up? Hey, so what I'm thinking is 14 as a Carrie pistol for self defense. But I'm not sure. What are your thoughts? All right. Talk me through your thought process. Why? Why 14? Well, obviously, the best stopping power for anything, especially in a home situation as a 12 gauge. At least I think so, the best stopping power has always been a 12 gauge. So putting that in a little bit more manageable setting a four ten gives you that scattershot aspect, but it puts it into, in this case, we're looking at a pistol scenario looking at a smaller profile, a smaller platform. Okay. I'll give you my take on it, okay? And I'm not everybody's going to agree with me because tourists are sold a lot of those judge revolvers and Smith and Wesson has the what they call that the governor I think it is. I like them for snake protection. That's all I like them for. If you're talking about self defense from a two legged predator, I think both Taurus and Smith make much better guns must be of choices. And I'm going to tell you why, okay? Because I've shot him a fair amount. A four ten is like the weak kid sister of a 12 gauge. You have very little shot in it. Very little project in terms of projectiles coming out. I've used the torus judge in at ten feet. Now talk about ten yards, ten feet too far. It's doing nothing. At ten feet. If you're using birdshot. Now, if you go to some kind of buckshot, yeah, maybe, but man, I mean, we actually shot quail with this thing using bird shop. And if the bird got more than ten or 12 feet, not yards, feet away from you, you couldn't knock down a quail with it. Because the pattern spreads out so much, there's so many holes in the pattern. I would offer that I think if you like revolvers, get a 38 or three 57, or if you're just open to anything, try something else that actually works, I don't know why, but sometimes we get really concerned with this. And we want to force a particular gun into a category that doesn't really work when you look at it and go, well, what's everybody doing? Well, 99% of the world, at least in the U.S., is carrying a semi-automatic 9 40 or 45 or maybe a revolver in 38 or three 57. Why do I want to create this new thing? So I just, I would try to get you off of that and get you onto a semi auto or revolver shooting a single projector
The Café Bitcoin Podcast
"gene roddenberry" Discussed on The Café Bitcoin Podcast
"I tried to make it as short as I could and easy to read as well. So it's up in the nest and it's always on the swan blog for anyone who wants it. Fantastic. Thank you. Also, thank you for everything you do, tumor. Bitcoin is a better thing because of you. Not that it needs any one of us to do its thing, but a lot of people relate to the way you communicate. And I think you've been very valuable for people's education and understanding. Yeah, I second that, tomer. I mean, Bitcoin is pretty weird in nature. We've never seen anything like it. And there is a need, I say, for, you know, the ability to relate on human terms. So yeah, I echo Alex, I appreciate the work with your articles. Well, thank you very much. I really appreciate that. I loved I love to have these insights into how Bitcoin works and sometimes it really blows my mind still from time to time and then to be able to share that knowledge with other people is something I can't I can't really hold back. I'm just so excited about it. So thank you guys for paying attention. Because I thought it would be talking at a wall. Tumors would have been on the mission. Yeah. So I'm going to drop off for today. But I'll see you guys tomorrow. See you tomorrow. Good morning. Good morning. I want a second what you guys have been saying about tomer definitely has given me much insight into into Bitcoin. And it is just such that the thing that the thing that really excites me is just the fact that it is this technology is something we've never seen and what excites me is the implications and the things that we're going to see in the future. I really compare it to something that I lived through, which was the creation of the Internet and how things kind of evolved from that. And some people were, you know, I always liken it to when I was a kid, I watched the original Star Trek. And they walked around with communicators. They walked around with this tricorder thing. And effectively, gene roddenberry, and his producer, I forget her name, who was really a driving force behind that show. They had the vision to be able to see what was coming in the future. They just didn't get it quite right. And I think the same thing is going to happen with this technology with this monetary technology. There's so many things that are coming that I haven't seen and that are going to become part of my everyday life. And as I look back on it, it's going to be it's such an amazing ride.
"gene roddenberry" Discussed on NewsRadio WIOD
"Its debut on Tuesday and features a Serena Williams next week's episode will include a conversation between Markle and pop superstar Mariah Carey. A Memphis area artist is suing singer Taylor Swift for copyright infringement, Teresa Al adar is a poet who filed a $1 million lawsuit against the superstar claiming swift copied ideas for her lover album and book from darts lover book her book was published in 2010 in swift's album was released in 2019. The lawsuit claimed swift used darts creative elements. Star Trek great, Nichelle Nichols will have her ashes sent to space with several other costars, Mark Mayfield fills us in. Nichols played lieutenant uhura on the show until 1969 and passed away this July. Now her ashes will be added to a United launch alliance Vulcan rocket that's launching later this year. The ashes of Nichols as well as Star Trek creator Gene Roddenberry and cast members James Doohan and majel Barrett roddenberry will be sent into a so called graveyard orbit around the sun. A former White House pastry chef who served under 5 presidents is dead, Roland messier was first hired in 1979 by First Lady rosalyn Carter before retiring in 2004. He detailed his career in a memoir titled all the president's pastries, 25 years in The White House. His son told The Washington Post that messenger passed away due to complications from cancer on Friday and Burke, Virginia, he was 78. And on this date back in 1990, Steve Ray Vaughan and three members of Eric Clapton's crew were killed in a crash in Wisconsin when the helicopter he was flying in, hit a man-made ski slope while trying to navigate through dense fog, vonn and Clapton were touring together, though Clapton was not on the helicopter. Vaughn was 35 years old. I'm Chris
WABE 90.1 FM
"gene roddenberry" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM
"In Chicago singing and dancing on stage. She modeled for ebony magazine and went on tour as a singer for the Duke Ellington and Lionel Hampton bands. To me they highlight of my life was to star on Broadway. Nichols told NPR in 2011 that during the first season of Star Trek she wanted to quit to pursue her dreams on Broadway, she handed her resignation letter to Gene Roddenberry, the show's creator. He was very upset about it, and he said, take the weekend and think about what I am trying to achieve here in the shell. You are integral part and very important to it. That weekend she met doctor Martin Luther King Jr., who was a fan. She told him she was leaving the show. I think I said something like doctor king, I wish I could be out there marching with you. He said, no, no, no. No, you don't understand. We don't need you to march. You are marching. You are reflecting what we are fighting for. King convinced her to stay on board Star Trek and she did through the original 1960s series and 6 subsequent films. Eventually, lieutenant O'Hara became starship commander uhura. Roger, old city station at 2200 hours all is well. In real life, Nichols helped convince women and people of color to become astronauts. Here's her 1977 NASA recruitment video. Now there's a 20th century enterprise. And actual safe vehicle built by NASA and designed to put us in the business of space, not merely space exploration. After Nichols death, the space program sent out a communication. She inspired generations NASA tweeted to reach for the stars. At four 29, it's all things considered on 90.1 W ABE. I'm Jim burris, music midtown is off, abruptly canceled this morning with little explanation, Georgia's gun law
SGGQA Podcast – SomeGadgetGuy
"gene roddenberry" Discussed on SGGQA Podcast – SomeGadgetGuy
"Shot. It's almost a little uncomfortably long. Like in the way that we're sort of primed in modern audiences to think about like, this is a setup or it's building anticipation, there's an anxiousness to a really long slow kind of pan in on someone's face, like something's about to happen. Nothing happens. And there's a quiet brilliance in that being one of the first shots of one of the first episodes, not the pilot, one of the first episodes of this new science fiction series, and here's an African American woman in 1966 at the controls of the enterprise. She's driving the ship. And nothing like immediately goes wrong. It's such a quiet settled, so self assured moment of television. This is what our show's going to do. Our show is going to present to you a future society where all of the people on this bridge are working together to solve problems and here is a young African American officer who is now driving the enterprise. The flagship of the federation. I don't even think it was at the time. We hadn't really sort of settled all of that science fiction lore at the time. So to me, again, I was watching the original series and even Marie commented like what, why did they linger on that shot for so long? That was sort of an awkward shot. And you're like, would it kind of wasn't for 1966? Or 1966, that was revolutionary. So throughout decades of television and film, Nichelle Nichols has just been a part of my science fiction upbringing. And it's sad to see her pass, but we're left with a canon of a history of footage and storytelling that will far surpass her actual corporeal form on this planet. From snorkel, I remember going to lectures by Gene Roddenberry, those pioneering scenes with the non homogenous cast were fully planned and meant to send a message. Thanks also to Lucille Ball, who underwrote the original series via desilu studios. Again, wagon train on space, but with a multicultural cast, never would have gotten off the ground without some heavy hitters backing it up. Oh, fat produce. We're not gonna comment on the fan dance from Star Trek 5. I'm putting that one on Shatner, 'cause even Shatner is now like, little glimpses of like, I don't know when Star Trek got so political. You were at the beginning of, but that's Shatner. We're not letting Shatner ham up and steal the limelight from remembering an impressive figure in the civil rights movement and in science fiction storytelling. So I would highly recommend everybody watch some early Star Trek. It's cornball, it's amazing and it still holds up today as little sort of bubbles, time capsules of storytelling, and we also get a glimpse of how far we've come, but then how we really haven't strived as far as we probably should have over the 60 years between that show and today. Yeah, gorm lord. Again, we don't realize the gorm lord writes watching the original series for the first time in 2021. It took me several episodes to realize what a big deal she would have been, but it's pretty awesome. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah, I feel like that's the right note to go out on. Let's knock out a little housekeeping. We can jump into some of the news block. I really want to save some time at the end. I've really been enjoying having a little bit more sort of questions and people have been asking some great questions, especially with pixel 6 a on the docket today. That kind of conversation as we get into the end. Yeah, let me screen share over, I just want to knock out housekeeping real quick because we had a couple of fun videos last week was a pajama podcast where I didn't really do the whole rundown of like, here are all the videos I made. Still really made a lot of videos. So let me get this up here to screen share it out. We covered the easy, easy quest, triple monitor hub. There was the innocent, 15.6 inch portable oled, this screen is flippin gorgeous. I really enjoyed reviewing this portable monitor. TK and I did a co stream unboxing the pixel 6 a, which was a lot of fun. We streamed the same. So if you caught it on TK's channel, it's the same video. We streamed the same video to both his channel and my channel, but it was also really fun. Getting to do an unboxing and set up with a pal. Normally, I don't love doing unboxing videos because I think they're kind of dull. I also covered just something kind of wacky. This is the jisoo life FA 35 pro neck fan. It's a wearable neck cooler blows air over your face and it's like simulating a nice breeze over your face for these hot summer months.
Leadership and Loyalty
"gene roddenberry" Discussed on Leadership and Loyalty
"If you are listening on Google or wherever it is, again, we really appreciate it. I want to thank you for sharing the show with everybody you know. All right, let's strip it down and dive right in. I don't know if you like, love or hate people like Elon Musk, Richard Branson, or Jeff Bezos, but as a leader, you likely want to know what drives them to the extraordinary heights that they get to. One thing is certain that these individuals tend to be solution based, not on either or, but very much in the end way. In his writing cited in a fast company article, Jeff Bezos said, Blue Origin is the most important work I'm doing. I have great conviction about it based on a simple argument, earth is the best place. The big question we need to ponder is why we need to go into space. My answer is different from the common plan B argument he says. The earth gets destroyed and we want somewhere else to go. It's unmotivating, and it doesn't work for me, Bezos said. When I was at high school, I wrote the earth is finite and if the world economy and population keep expending space is the only way to go, I still believe that he said. So let me ask you, do you know what or who got Bezos to even think about those things, not in any at all, but in a wide way, the answer is a man who very few people today would even recognize the name of a man who our guest today has made a fascinating movie about the gentleman I'm referring to has inspired people like Jeff Bezos and Bezos actually cites him, and the creator of Star Trek, Gene Roddenberry, a man who, when you watch the movie, you may change your entire understanding of the possibilities and value in this new space race. So let's find out together. Our guest today is will Henry. He is a filmmaker writer based in Los Angeles, California. He born and raised in Princeton, New Jersey, and will later attended the school of visual arts in New York City as a director screenwriter double major and he graduated top of his class he began his career in development at Tribeca under Jane Rosenthal and you may have heard this bloke, Robert De Niro and later as a creative executive at Cindy Cohen entertainment, will Henry then moved into the independent film industry as a filmmaker and writer.
Rising Moon Astrology Podcast
"gene roddenberry" Discussed on Rising Moon Astrology Podcast
"It takes to overcome obstacles. Here we look for the strength to protect what we've built when opposing forces arise. Depending on the system, this deck in is ruled by Mars or the moon. Mars speaks to courage and tenacity, the moon to commitment and the strength in our bodies. Mercury is separating from the sun, but remains close and combust. Our perceptions, thoughts, and communication are fused with both luminaries at this eclipse. We may find ourselves strongly committed to defending what is ours. Without being able to articulate the why clearly. Jupiter, who rules the new moon, squares Mars, who is one ruler of this Deccan. Mars wants what he wants. Jupiter demands to know the justification what principles are being enacted. Is our action governed by the rule of law? Which law. Mars separates from a train with Neptune. Perhaps he has been touched by visions that fuel his desires, and inform his actions. Even though Venus and Pluto are not aspecting the new moon. I see their role as significant. Venus is very slowly approaching Pluto. At the conjunction she turns retrograde. This retrograde happens entirely within Capricorn, where Venus remains until March. Venus will retreat deep into the earth. We are invited to descend with her. What do we need to know about Capricorn that has escaped us? What challenges will we face on this journey? Austin copic in his book 36 faces, notes a link between the second decade of Sagittarius, and the goddess Persephone, who has her own descent story to tell. So here is one more threshold we approach at this new moon. The one in which we accompany the goddess on a dissent journey. We can see why courage and tenacity will be valuable qualities. In fact, essential. On such a pilgrimage. Remember new moons are dark times. At this particular one, this eclipse both luminaries are in fact dark. We can feel energies swirling around us. We know we are in a time of change. Personally, in our communities and worldwide. We can not see our way right now. We can take some comfort in knowing we're not supposed to. With so much shifting, we can't expect to know exactly what to do. If we keep all our senses open and attend to what unfolds around us. We'll get the glimmers we need for our first steps. We're in cosmic time right now. So I'll close with a quote from Gene Roddenberry. Time.
The Film Buds Podcast
"gene roddenberry" Discussed on The Film Buds Podcast
"He was an atheist to then also had some sort of very strange according to him Sort of almost paranormal experience That converted him into some sort of believer of a kind. He was married a lot. He was married to one woman. Actually from lake made november of the same year He allegedly Drove woman. Off like he was driving and there was a woman in the car with him and he attempted to commit suicide. Apparently with her in the car He apparently sorry like trigger warning. I guess on a certain level for spousal abuse. I promise you put that a little further in advance but Yeah he was. No it was. It was definitely. He's he was not a necessarily mentally well. person it seems And yeah he's he's he's quite controversial figure and i don't think that he would have necessarily aged well with the rest of the times. Ooh they'd be a change in That's really interesting that this that he created much order. I guess within his world the with the the adjustment bureau itself. It's very it is bureaucracy. You know there are rules. They they they have a certain dress code or with minority report. I think that that's really weird. That like he wrote himself like a perfect society. Also oftentimes villain is. Is that that order as well. And that structure you know at the end of the day. The adjustment bureau is the bad guy in what wins out in the days is bucking order and with minority report. You know your whole life's been written out on paper for you. The society says so right here. You're supposed to turn out just like this. And you know a a man has to go and prove against all odds that that isn't who he said he was going to be. I mean i guess yeah. He's just going through like a thirty year like a rebel stage. He was like he can't bring me down the man and then i'm just going to be a toxic member of society that's fine that's fine you do you. I guess well you know. That's also the. I think reflective of of sort of him being in the times that he was in. Because this you know mccarthyism yay was very prevalent. And you know you had people like orwell who are writing stuff like nineteen eighty four and so on a certain level it is very. it is very predictive. And i think that that's why his fiction ended up propelling so many modern people forward is because it ended up being so predictive on a certain level and prosaic you know for what was to come fascinating like a dark gene roddenberry of gene roddenberry's sucked and and his future was bleaker. They can't all be gems. I guess no But all that said Adjustment bureau you know all of that aside.
"gene roddenberry" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk
"Hi this is tony tomato and welcome to bite here on the t. podcast network and so parenting an apocalypse. It's it's not the same way that we would do. You know how it works. Any views usually two to four minutes long but sometimes they can be a little longer. Only when you when you live long enough. All kinds of strange things happen very right in saying that. The greek heroes. Where the original superheroes in part because of the hopeful nature of genes vision but also because of its message of diversity and inclusion rod roddenberry talks about quoting gene roddenberry which is now a podcast and listen. I can't take credit for this. I say we because there is a team. I've surrounded myself by people who are more talented. I am a lot smarter than. I am a lot more hard working than i am to make. All these things happen and we've gone through and we've found. Initially i think one hundred and fifty hundred sixty quotes noted down to one hundred and since my father's birthday on august nineteenth one hundred days before that we started having celebrities and actors Say these quotes and these poets aren't just simple words. These are things that we feel are very poignant to star trek my father and where we are today as a society and on top of that we did a podcast called quoting gene roddenberry. So if you go to apple podcasts or wherever you get your podcast please look up quoting gene roddenberry We have the celebrity. Say it and then we have two very talented hosts who kind of go into the meaning of it even the short ones they really tear it apart and they say you know why was it. Relevant wasn't relevant then. Is it still relevant today. And they usually bring in a third guest to give a unique perspective on it and it is it is true they have said it in their in their monologue but My father still has a lot to say. Because digging through these old speeches and interviews where we got these quotes it is it is truly mind blowing. My father was you know. Pe- people always told. Mike told me my father was a visionary genius. These sort of things. I did a documentary. That came out in twenty two thousand twelve called trek nation where it was important to me to humanize my father because everyone put him so high up on a pedestal. And it's almost. It's really hard to to identify with someone like that. But but bringing him down to a more human Palatable sort of form allowed me as a son to connect more. And i and i hope for audience members they could see him and all his flaws but still realize he was still an incredibly brilliant thinker. Who thought about the future of humanity saw the worst that we could be and saw the best that we could be and people presented him as a futurist and i would say that's one hundred percent in it because he's his perspective was always fifty to one hundred years ahead of us There are many great thinkers out there in the world there have been and there are and there continued to be some of them simply just don't have the prestige aren't known but what puts my father in that category is that he lived in that future. If you go back a hundred years and you think about the kinds of things back then that they thought were absurd. Blasphemy offensive and terrible. And look at some of those things. Today they're commonplace. Let's jump one hundred years into the future. What do we think is observed an insulting and offensive and rude that will be commonplace and socially acceptable in the future. It's just my father was already there so he was able to put that into star trek and sort of look back and say. Why are we all bickering about this nonsense of skin. Color right now. Yes why are we bickering about personally. I love the different colors of our human rainbow. It indeed look for quoting gene roddenberry wherever you get your podcast per bite. This is tony to lana..
"gene roddenberry" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk
"I believe we've got four of them out in terms of photographs and i believe i think there's a fifth one on the way but he's got a lot of easter eggs and subtleties in them. And i mean they're gorgeous. They're incredible we've got cash. yes yes We spent An listen i can't take credit for this. I say we because there is a team. I've surrounded myself by people who are more talented. I am lot smarter than. I am a lot more hard working than i am to make. All these things happen and we've gone through and we've found. Initially i think one hundred and fifty hundred sixty quotes not down to one hundred and since my father's birthday on august nineteenth one hundred days before that we started having celebrities and actors Say these quotes and these poets aren't just simple words. These are things that we feel are very poignant to star trek my father and where we are today as a society and on top of that we did a podcast called quoting gene roddenberry. So if you go to apple podcasts or wherever you get your podcast please look up quoting gene roddenberry We have the celebrity. Say it and then we have two very talented hosts who kind of go into the meaning of it even the short ones they really tear it apart and they say you know why was it relevant. Was it relevant then. Is it still relevant today. And they usually bring in a third guest to give a unique third perspective on it and it is it is true they have said it in their in their monologue but My father still has a lot to say. Because digging through these old speeches and interviews where we got these quotes it is. It is truly mind-blowing. My father was an. I'll give you a moment to say something. I'm sorry i know no no. It's okay. This is great stuff P people always told. Mike told me my father was a visionary genius. These sort of things i. I did a documentary. That came out in twenty twenty twelve called trek nation where it was important to me to humanize my father because everyone put him so high up on a pedestal. And it's almost. It's really hard to to identify with someone like that. But but bringing him down to a.
"gene roddenberry" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk
"I think there really is a market right now for female driven stories in really all genres and horror to Do you think that this is coming along right one. We're all riding. That wave especially for young girls to to delve into this type of fiction. i do. i think that. I think that it's important. I think that representation is really important. And i think that it's important for girls to read books and see themselves be the hero especially in genre box you know especially in my fantasy books or or even in horrible because you know there is the whole final girl thing but you know. I wanted z. To have a little more control over what was going on in her story. And that's why. I was important to me that she was the one that had this special ability to see ghosts and do something about it but i do. I think that this has been an amazing time in publishing I think a lot has been happening around on voices and diversity. And i think it's about time honestly and i'm i'm excited. I'm really excited to be part of it. I mean diversity is very important to me part of my intro. I have a lavar burton talking about it so I relates to star trek with gene roddenberry. Now turning one hundred this year. Solely friendship is is seems to me a very strong theme in this book to talk about the girls and their friendship together. Obviously it's a special one otherwise wouldn't be reading a story so the friendship between the and elisha is very much based on me and my best friend growing up my friend. Dan and i was the star in little storyteller and he was much or patient.
Strength To Be Human --Global Arts & Affairs Podcast, Hosted by Mark Antony Rossi
"gene roddenberry" Discussed on Strength To Be Human --Global Arts & Affairs Podcast, Hosted by Mark Antony Rossi
"Tells me all the time mark now this is real so i mean i don't need to be gene roddenberry and try to lose every single thing that's happening on earth in order to make my science fiction relevant. He makes he makes fun of the word relevant a lot. I mean he has a point. But i don't wanna go as far as he he's gone to where You know he can't do anything. It is writing ille- resembles anything that happens on. Earth happens with human beings because everybody ailing anyway marked. So what's the big deal really. I don't really understand his thinking and I know what i'm saying this on the show to you. I'm not going to be real his name. And i'm sure he'll be listening and i told us to publicly Or rather properly so publishing will make a difference now like it some some horrible argument with hate each other. it's simply a disagreement between writers. But i do disagreeing. I disagree deeply because first of all who's to say that any aliens that are out there. Don't deal with some of the same emotions redo as humans using to human things guilt. Shame fear doubt faith. These can't be any different emotions that they would have a as aliens have. Maybe they might express them differently. Because they're intellectually difference. Or i guess you could say culturally different sure but they're going to have the same thing all the time. I don't care who. You are alien or a joe. Blow the mechanic okay. You're going to have your bad days. You can have your days when you travel and you don't have the faith. 'cause you're you're you're you're in fear i mean you think about it. Ailing the chronic going across the galaxy and the spaceship. You think they always going to be confident about that. He thinks he first started out that way. Of course not so. Don't make any sense that sort of thing. Neither in my opinion here. Does it make sense to think that nothing. That happens in our lifetime whether it'd be a childhood or adulthood all the things that happen to you and your dole day changes you. I mean i've had these happens. These things happen and so many of you okay. You don't get the walk through an adult and then suddenly things happening. Don't change you. Change go into the military going to war. You change become apparent. And guess what you're gonna change as well and each changes is not always consciously. They're not always things that you design a mark. I just became a father last week. And after my seventy eight diaper change. I just decided i'm gonna change then really works that way. It changes you. Would you want to change or not. War military service Somebody training two years is for boxing. Match being a parent these things change. You can't help a change you because you're doing things on a regular basis. That are things that you don't do in order to be able to continue to do them. You're gonna make adjustments and veterans are going to be natural as much as they're going to be conscious. They're going to be unconscious as much as they're going to be by design but they're going to happen so it makes no sense to me why people don't think that some of that is not gonna seep writing whether you want it or not whether you like it or not. I was going to happen. So we're gonna be on first-section here personal now. What i've found with people when i talk to them over the years. I'm one of those curious people. I like to know what's going on with people..
Beam Me Up: A Star Trek Podcast
"gene roddenberry" Discussed on Beam Me Up: A Star Trek Podcast
"Final frontier. This is about saving the few humanitarian. This huge victory graduate into this emotional wall. Come to another episode of be me up. A star trek podcast. I am brands. Alan and i have seen every episode of star trek forty seven times and i'm manson enberg. And this is my first time through the series and this is the show were on a mission to introduce the people to the universe of star trek and the vision of gene roddenberry for the future of the world and all the times that they try to go in and intentionally break it by watching the most important episodes the deal with the lord of the history and timeless message. That is star trek. And i'm not sure where your path takes today. But i hope you will take a small detour hopefully not into the badlands but take small detour and Leave.
"gene roddenberry" Discussed on KTRH
"Wash your hands social distance, the stadium will be two thirds empty just about 25,000 fans. Capacity is 75,000. In fact, these life size cut as will outnumber the real people. Super Bowl 55 taking place on Sunday at 5:30 P.m. on CBS, the owner of Gallery Furniture, putting a chunk of his money on the underdog Tampa Bay Buccaneers Jim Macken veil known as mattress, Mack has made the biggest bet of Super Bowl so far. Whopping $3.46 million. He made the wager on abetting app while of them Airport in Colorado. He says the Bucks have overcome tough matchups through the postseason and have talent on both sides of the ball. Ktrh news time 11 03 Former Astros GM Jeff Low now is settling his lawsuit with the team. The suit was dismissed after both sides told the judge about the agreement without listing specifics. He sued the team last November's saying they made him escape goat in the sign stealing scandal. He also suggested Astros owner Jim Crane negotiated with the MLB. Commissioners so the team could keep the 2017 world serious championship. And the comic Con museum will get some money to open up its new location. The Roddenberry Foundation donated $100,000 to support the 2021 opening of the museum's physical space in San Diego. The main lobby will be named After the foundation in recognition of the donation. Gene Roddenberry, creator of Star Trek News on Amanda ktrh dot com. Our next updates Gonna be at 11 30, John Lesley Downey NewsRadio 7 40. 80 year age. One day you're serving in the military. And.
KFI AM 640
"gene roddenberry" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"That is 10 times the size. The one that's under Yellowstone. Yellowstone erupts Every What? 600,000 years? Yeah, 652 or something, but give or take 6000 years. But again, the thing that is as active and by the way He not only is the temperature rising, you know in the Antarctic, but the power surges that are coming, even go on the mimic program, which shows you the amount of precipitation the atmosphere, But there are like Astonishing amounts of power. You know, some guys said it's a scientist friend of mine, said Steve. It's more than 150 times all the power that the whole civilized world can generate. And he calls the FAA power fallen angel power. And again. This is something that people got to understand, And it's critical. Not everybody wants to believe in God, not everybody wants to. You know, I believe that there is a spiritual conflict going on. But I do And I believe that we're seeing it right now playing out because one world government one world religion, and one world economic system is in the making, And that would be interesting. I think I sent you The list of the treaties that have been given to me by those in the world wonder standees. In other words, you know pretty much deep, deep, deep state people on I'm talking the secret government. That versus the Egyptian records indicate that there was an actual treaty between Egyptians of 3000, BC and the sky gods and they end at the Indian. The continent of India. They had 1 400 bc So all of these agreements and then you get into our contemporary times. And you know what I would call post or a Roswell before Roswell. The Nazis had an agreement and these agreements were signed between The heads of the government and the aliens of famous Eisenhower meetings of cetera. But what most people are not understanding. Is this that the realm of I would say, revelation and the release of this information it's going to cause men's hearts fail. Jesus, that men's hearts gonna fail them for looking after both things coming upon the earth. And so when you're talking about what some people say all that superstition when, when the things of men's nightmares start to materialize on Earth, it's a whole different world than just all that's just science fiction. Italian between the intelligence agencies and Hollywood is a given. It's a fact. I mean, even even Gene Roddenberry and we all know who he was. Obviously the the author, writer of Star Trek, You know the thing. The Thing is there they were all given inside information. One thing they were all given and by the way all of their stuff. Was had to be checked. But that was way the intelligence agencies could offset the real discoveries. Oh, yeah, I saw that. That's.
"gene roddenberry" Discussed on theblerdgurl
"In a pandemic. Well you know you start with the louis birth and scientists and then everything else goes backwards from there. Goes the two scripts and we work with alex. Show and said you know. We do this Scientists of saying we shouldn't do that then Once you get that stage we Take it to the crew and start figuring out how to produce it and then just gets down to the nuts and bolts once said you know we have to social distance You know so that means when you know we do something called last looks when all the make a pair and custom people come and now that separate. The the costume comes in goes away. Air comes in goes away. Composing goes away and obviously takes three times as much time As you know what it would normally take as he can take that process of individualism individual departments and multiplied across the entire company and things really slow down and so What you have them. It's it's a situation where you have to make decisions on. What really matters. Credible to you What will really matter creatively To alex show and to audience And you get exactly that or as pre pandemic We would get a whole bunch of extra stuff just in case signnow as much or communication About what we we actually And it's also keeping fun still you know and and you know were were a cbs as spent some an extraordinary amount of money To keep a say everything we've asked for We got We credibly well-supported I feel as safe as i could possibly be in this little a soft bubble of environment that we have So about saint bills dylan about that but also You know Find a way to have fun doing that. What was up final question. And this one is just for you to day both David ginola and wilson crews are the biggest practical joker on the set. They told on you. So can you tell me who got the at pranks the best in your eyes. Oh boy Yeah there's a there's a long list i i would. I would like to say. I am not the biggest biggest not true and and he's had me do things that are you know had a wild The really good very creative. You know needs But i think probably gotten sneak while at the most insistently specifics. But it's pretty spectacular You should ask true. I can't wait. Thank if i ever get a chance to sneak the second thing. I'm asking her. Thank you both so much. I appreciate you talking to me. I had a ball this season. I it was an emotional roller coaster. But you know what. I really felt like. It's true track. It was and i think it's something that Gene roddenberry would have really loved so thank you so much for hanging out with me and happy new year thank you have. You heard. Mazing was that now. I'm really excited for season. Four of star trek discovery and michelle ios new section. Thirty one show now although we might not get any more short treks anytime soon because of covid. There's always lower deck's right. Thanks for listening. Now do me a favor and leave a comment or on i tunes and subscribe on your favorite catcher. And if you really love the show please share it with your friends by taking a screenshot of code and tag them and the blur girl on instagram. And don't forget to support me over unpatriotic patriot dot com slash. The blur girl..
Strength To Be Human --Literary Podcast, Hosted by Mark Antony Rossi
"gene roddenberry" Discussed on Strength To Be Human --Literary Podcast, Hosted by Mark Antony Rossi
"So i know there's certain shows where it's gonna hit the audience other times you know. I'm taking my best guess and things i'm interested in hopefully people interested into. Sometimes they aren he sometimes. They're not this is the way it is something to get upset about. You just live with that okay. That one didn't hit his data park. Oh well you know it's the same thing with the classic spotlight series with different writers. You know you hope people are gonna find them interesting. Sometimes a its introduction to someone people are not too aware of. You know you'd be surprised. How many people are not aware of of book. Hausky know that's surprise. People didn't realize it was such a tremendous writer and all the things he went through in his life you know and then gene roddenberry would star trek. You know you can go on with it we did. We actually did two shows of ago. So i'm very happy about all of that. Because i really think that helps bring back to those that we we love and admire you know in the in the literary sense and how you know day by bringing these shows out talk a little bit about their lives you know it brings them a bit down to earth you humanizes them because you know when you think about you know somebody like charles dickens or ground poe or you know you almost almost looking like gods i mean like oh my god. These people are a blessing from heaven. And all this and that. And i'm not saying they're not because they are but it will also human beings duty to dealing with all kinds of issues. You know po- You know had such a a dramatic and tragic and and just rough personal life that you know. If you don't know about it you you have to wonder you know Why wasn't a big smile. Those photographs and why he's writing stuff with blood and people..
Star Trek: Discovery: What to expect from the new season
"With. Michelle. Paradise Co Executive Producer and Co show runner of Discovery Welcome. Michelle, thank you. Thanks for having me. Excited to be here. So after two seasons of exploring the nooks and crannies of the Kirk, era star Trek discovery catapults nine hundred years into the future season three. It's a huge departure for the show. What can we expect to see from this big shake? A. Lot of new things. The world, the world that they come into is very, very different than the one they left there it's actually nine hundred and thirty years ahead. So what that does is it takes us a just beyond all established cannon. So really in terms of storytelling, it's fresh snow it's. We have whatever the world is that we that we wanna make of it so. I think people will be excited to see. We've got some new technologies that we're going to be introducing the season. We've got new characters that will be introducing the world as I mentioned is in is an Kinda different state and we can get into that in a second. But the thing I wanNA highlight is even as we're going nine hundred and thirty years ahead even as we're going beyond established cannon What is what was super important to us throughout the development of season three s make sure that we're honoring existing cannon. So the species, their relationships, all of those sorts of things that have been established on all of the series that came before us are things that we are continuing to honor. technology were continuing to honor even as we push it forward. The Federation. STARFLEET. All of these things that mean so much to everyone who loves track we continue honor those but going into the future allows us to look at these things in a new way and so. One of the things that people may find is That's species that we know from a series past maybe we interact with them in a different way. This season may be alliances shifted of folks are friends who didn't used to be friends or enemies who didn't use to be enemies. Going so far into the future allows us to do all of those sorts of things. And the new kosher honor show runner and congrats on the promotion What changes would you bring to the show? Oh Well I don't necessarily bringing changes. It's really I mean I I started in season two when I joined the show joined about halfway through season two. And toward the back of the season started working very closely with Alex Anyway as we were finishing up season two. So you know I feel like I've gained a good understanding of what he wants from discovery and you know as a group in season two, we are still finding. Really. What is the what is the right tonal mix for this show Because you know any season, one of the show is still kind of finding itself in that way and I feel like in season two, we really hit our stride with that. In terms of we've got the action adventure in via fax. We've got the character moments the emotion we've got you know fighting in. All sorts of mystery in all of the elements of the show I feel like in season to found the right balance. So for me coming in and working with him, it's really about maintaining that kind of balance in every given episode doing what this show does. So well, which is letting are actors, directors and everyone in Toronto shine in the way that they do and You know really just continuing to to try and. Make. The best possible version of tracker we we Cam Michelle. So well, let's get to the show. You you sort of teased trailers have shown and teased a grimmer future one where the federation doesn't necessarily exist or isn't around anymore hats that changed the show and I know you talked about how you want to stay faithful to the spirit of Star Trek. But we'll talk about the differences in how you're. able to play around with that. Sure. So to be clear, the federation is still there it's just It's been diminished in that something that are characters will come to discover as they go through the season and they'll They'll begin to learn the reasons why that happened and the the why of that, and then the drive to bring the federation together again, really becomes their main drive of the entire season. Ends when we looked at going so far ahead into the future We thought well, what what is what are the big things that could have about this world and that seemed like a natural place to go and. It seems like you know if we are going that far ahead, what what do our characters have? What do they bring to this new future that makes them uniquely able to have a significant impact on this new future and when you talk about a world where the federation has been diminished in some way, it's it's still out there just so everyone is clear. It's still out there. It hasn't gone away but but if it's not as strong as it used to be you have you have Burnham in Seru and all of our heroes. On discovery coming from a time when the federation was strong when it was the bedrock of everything and they grew up with that and they grew up with that feeling of security and optimism and hope and if they're coming into a world in which those things are are struggle for people, then our heroes are uniquely poised to help bring that kind of hope and bring that kind of optimism into this new future and inspire others around them, and so it it just felt like a great opportunity to be able to position them from center with all of that gun. The show has last two seasons wrestled with Continuity Canon, and making sure everything's working out in instep with previous series but hell freeing is it to get out of the constraints of cannon and really. Kind of go go out, go free with with what you really want to explore with star trek dare. I, say to go boldly where no one has gone before I did that I totally did sorry. it is. It has been very freeing. You know when? I when I joined the show in season two, we were right in the middle of that. The middle part of how do we answer these questions about hike that we knew from the original series? How do we answer some of these questions about spock widened stock never mentioned having a sister, all of these sorts of things and so that by the way that was really fun figuring out how all of that was going to work and how it fit into what was existing was really a lot of fun from story perspective. And now being beyond that is also fun and one of the really cool things that we've gotten to do is taken. We've gotten to take relationships that had been established previously, and then kind of change those up a little bit So the. You know the species you might expect to be friends may not necessarily be friends in this new future or vice versa It allows us to explore those new relationships explore species in new way explore worlds in new ways. So an into an again I, do want to say that that with all of that, we are definitely honoring the cannon that came before we're not just. To sticking things lender and tossing them all our place where we've been, we've been really thoughtful about If we're going to play with something, how do we play with? How do we adjust it? How do we shift those relationships? And do it in a way that will feel both familiar and new same time for audience Gotcha. Your Star Trek has always been a reflection of modern society, the avast this from season to season. But given the fact that there's a pandemic going on. There's a discussion about the role of race in America there's climate change field disasters take your pick of issues right now. Unfortunately but it turns discovery and season three. How does discovery reflect what's going on today? Well I can answer that in a couple of ways. In terms of just the the pandemic itself Alex I've talked about this. We could not have imagined when we wrote and shot season three of the show how much it would resonate today because obviously no one could have. Seen this coming a year year and a half ago when we were first working on all of this thematically in season three where we're looking at a lot about connection and disconnection, and that's very much where the world is right now. So I think it it resonates quite unexpectedly just just in terms of the stories that we're telling the thematic residents of those stories. And then in terms of things like are characters You Know Star Trek. has always always valued diversity and know gene roddenberry started it back on the original series having a diverse cast at a time when diversity was not the thing one did on television so. Making sure that we honor that continue that we're continuing that with the introduction of some new characters this season. and. Making sure that that we honor those characters, those voices and that we represent those on the show is super important to us. At C, Net, we've always asked now what? So that's what we call our new series of conversations about the future that is shaping up as we speak I'm Brian Cullin everyone has an interview series, but we try to be different posing a problem driving toward a concise answer and doing it all in about fifteen minutes that we don't waste your time. Check it out at senior dot com slash now what? And speaking of those characters gave update on where some of the crew Michael Berman's through what are they as the season begins. Sure. So when we begin the season or characters have are just coming through the Wormhole, which is where we left them. In episode two, Fourteen last year so they will they will come through land somewhere. I. Can't tell you where they will land or what they'll do. They'll get their or or will spoil that but I I can tell you that one of the first things they'll be looking for is did they achieve their goal because going through the wormhole was about saving life from season to? And, making sure that there is sentient life in this in this new future that they ventured is is the first question Alaska of course, the answer is, yes that's not a spoiler or we wouldn't have season three because there would be no people So they did achieve their goal. I can tell you that and and then it's a question of. Who are they now and what what this new season gives us opportunity to do is really explore all of our characters in a in a much deeper way. You know when they left season two, they left everything behind anyone who was not on this ship that was in their orbit their family, their friends everything that was familiar to them. They left behind and so they are very much a they're a family unit and connected in. A really new and much deeper way when they come into this new future because they are all they have and. Everything else was left behind so. They're kind of strangers in a strange land figuring out this new world as they go and and that gives us choices to learn a lot more about about who they are to challenge them in new ways to see how each of these characters individually will grow. And some of that will come out with a new characters we introduce You know this is not a spoiler he's in the trailer. Everybody knows David Jolla is joining us this season as as book, and you know here's a character who has grown up in this new world who's going to become a kind of a guide for Burnham once she lands and she's in this new future. and. Seeing him challenge her. We will get to learn new things about her and as our characters face unique challenges. Over the course of the season we'll get to learn new things about all of them. Great. We saw Harry Mudd we saw Sarah saw a bunch of figures from past star. Trek shows in previous uses discovery are can you tease or can we expect any other release cameos or you just sort of breaking free from can completely in just starting with something completely new? Well, I can't. I can't give anything away 'cause. Away but you know a lot of this season really is about. Seeing what this new future is all about and seeing what new characters come in So you know in nine hundred, thirty years ahead so There's a there's quite a time gap there I do WANNA mention I I don't know if you. Earlier of saying about the new characters, we also have the characters of. Deer Gray who are in the season Bluto Barrio Alexander. Tremendous and speaking to diversity of all when we talk about diversey on camera that's They are also representative of that as a non binary and transgender in real life, and then also being a non binary and a transgender character on cameras, well with these characters that they represent. So. that. All of that has been very, very important to us. Great in terms of the tech obviously seen at the tech site talk with. You. That's that's great. We love that you love seeing A. A little bit about that. What what are some of the if interesting fats of? This 'cause there are a lot of fascinating concepts you played with the previous using network time travel was a big deal last year what what what tech we serve guys embrace for this next season. There is some new tax that we will explore the season. I hesitate to say only because I don't WanNa give it away but but I will say that again in the tradition of honoring what has come before and then also pushing that forward. There are there are some new tech, the elements that we will see the season You know the the ways in which people interact with their ships might be a little bit different You know certainly there would have pollution in the the technology we use the things we hold the things we interact with on ships, all of those sorts of things and you'll start to see. Some of those things right away in the premiere episode of Season Three. So there have been a wave of Scifi shows that you know ground themselves in hard science I'm scared that something you consider star trek which Kinda plays a little bit fast loose with tack at like how real some that check is that is this something you guys are considering or you thought about a four season three already beyond it's something that we have absolutely done. And I I can't speak to. A to the season's when I wasn't here. But we have we have a science consultant Dr Aaron McDonald's She is fabulous. She is an astrophysicist and some Some audience members might be familiar with her she's She does a lot of star trek events and things like that where she talks about the science of Star Trek and we work very very closely with her on all of these things, and so if we have a science or tech thing that we wanna do you know as as writers will make it up and play in the sci-fi realm and we rely on her to help us. Tailor that to make something that obviously these things are not possible right now but we want to get them as close to future possible as we can. So she helps us with all of that. She gives us you know how many kilometers per second is something going? You know all of these sorts of things she helps with So yeah, for sure we we know that a lot of actual scientists watch the show and. We don't want anyone watching the show and going up man that's insane. So Aaron helps us with that guy well I ask this for most of the folks who deal the show I haven't had a chance to ask you. So I'll ask him in terms of the tech that's available in Star Trek. What which which bit of tech would you like to see in real life which would you could actually see yourself using own my gosh? Transporter. I would love to have a transport but I would I would want it to be a transporter that wouldn't just take me from here to the grocery store, but I wanNA transport could take me to to visit my loved ones or to go someplace else especially. Now since we you know it's very tricky to get on planes and. Do things like that I I would. I would want to I would want to transporter yet that that's a good one especially nowadays transport. Yeah. He can get around TSA airplanes in general totally like that Yeah I just need that pad built living room just walk into it. You go where you WANNA go. Yeah, that's that's it. For me. I would just say cheers of guest stars and notes it's nine hundred years in the but a Q. is not you know he doesn't age is pretty much more. Sane. Just out there for you kids shows up. Okay now. Awesome. Okay. Wow Michelle thank you for your time. Really appreciate season three of star trek discovery premiers on, Thursday yeah. So much and thank you everyone for watching. Hope you enjoy the show. It's
Has Anyone Been Buried on the Moon?
"This episode is brought to you by the Capital One saver card. Earn four percent cashback on dining and entertainment two percent at grocery stores and one percent on all other purchases. Now when you go out you cash in what's in your wallet terms apply. Welcome to brain stuff a production of iheartradio. Hey, brain stuff, Lauren Bobo bomb. Here you gene, or gene shoemaker trained, astronauts and founded a new science born on April twenty eighth nineteen twenty eight Schumaker was one of the twentieth. Century's? Great minds, his work on impact craters affected, everything from Nasr's Apollo missions to the dinosaur extinction debate for his contributions to human knowledge, he was awarded the national medal of science by then president George H W Bush in nineteen Ninety-two, but a different honor eluded him shoemaker studied the moon from afar, but he often dreamed of climbing into a spacesuit and walking on its surface. Sadly, he never got the chance Addison's disease crushed his hopes of becoming an astronaut, but in nineteen Ninety-seven some of his ashes were laid to rest near the moon southern poll that made him the first and to date the only person to ever receive a lunar burial. It was a poignant epilogue to the man's career. Schumaker was a geologist by training and craters were one of his great passions. He helped confirm that the famous Barringer crater near flagstaff, Arizona crater that's five hundred seventy feet or one hundred seventy three meters. Deep was made by an asteroid impact. He also championed the hypothesis that another such impact killed last non avian dinosaurs sixty six million years ago and by mapping some of the craters on our moon. He revolutionized our understanding of its geology in nineteen sixty one the United States geological surveys set up an Astra geology research program shoemaker often considered the founding father of Astra geology was chosen to lead. It NASA would enlist his services to shoemaker joined future. Apollo astronaut on field trips to Barringer crater and other sites where he trained them to collect rock samples a perhaps seemingly simple skill set. But one would let them eventually bring home the first moon rocks humans ever saw and thus making all kinds of research possible. His work was instrumental to the discovery of the shoemaker Levy nine comet which struck Jupiter in one thousand nine hundred four one of the comments co-discoverers was Eugene's wife and fellow scientist Carolyn shoemaker cumulatively, gene. And Caroline discovered. One thousand one hundred twenty five asteroids and thirty two comments, but on July eighteenth, nineteen Ninety-seven. The couple was involved in a tragic car accident though Caroline survived. Gene was killed. The very next day shoemakers former student Carolyn Porco, devised a fitting tribute, a planetary scientist at the university of Arizona Porco learned that her mentor was going to be cremated. So she spearheaded an effort to put an ounce. That's twenty eight grams of his ashes aboard NASA lunar prospector spacecraft the cost of sending things into space can run into the hundreds of thousands of dollars per pound in terms of time and energy and research. And so although physically small that single ounce is a huge tribute polycarbonate earn capsule was built by Celestis these same company that sent ashes of Star Trek creator, gene Roddenberry into orbit wrapped around shoemakers. Capsule was a brass foil ribbon bearing a picture of the Barringer crater and thematic quote from Romeo and Juliet. And when he shall die take him in cut him out in little stars. And he will make the face of heaven so fine that all the world will be in love with night and pay no worship to the garish sun. With the precious cargo in tow, the spacecraft launched at Cape Canaveral Florida on January sixth nineteen ninety eight more than a year later the vessel whose objective had been to hunt for water with deliberately crashed near the lunar. South pole shoemaker's ashes went down with it. Celestis hopes to enter other human remains on the moon at some point. But for the moment, she maker has the place to himself Carolyn shoemaker said in the nineteen ninety eight press release it brings a little closure in a way to our feelings. We will always know that when we look the moon. The gene is there. Today's episode was written by Mark man, Cini and produced by Tyler clang brain. Steph is a production of iheartradio's how stuff works for more in this lots of other unearthly, topics. Visit our home planet has works dot com and for more podcasts. Right. Heart radio is the iheartradio app. Apple podcasts or wherever you listen to your favorite shows. Today's episode is brought to you by the new Capital One saver card. Earn four percent cashback on dining and entertainment two percent at grocery stores and one percent on all other purchases. Now when you go out you can cash in what's in your wallet.