7 Burst results for "Glorious Childhood"
"glorious childhood" Discussed on Boring Books for Bedtime
"But manifestly to our priests and women this adage did not apply the latter had only one side and therefore poorly and pedantically speaking no sides. the former. If at least they would assert their claim to be really and truly circles and not merely class polygons with an infinitely large number of infinitesimally. Small sides were in the habit of boasting what women confessed and deplored that they also had no sides being blessed with the perimeter of one line or in other words a circumference hence. It came to pass that. These two classes could see no force in the so called axiom about distinction of sides implying distinction of car and when all others had succumbed to the fascinations of corporeal decoration. The priests and the women alone still remained pure from the pollution of paint immoral. My sensuous anarchical unscientific call them by. What name you will get from an aesthetic point of view. Those ancient days of the color revolt where the glorious childhood of art in flatland a childhood. Alas that never been into man hud nor even reached blossom of youth. To live was then in itself delight because living implied seeing even at a small party the company was a pleasure to behold the richly varied hues of the assembly in a church or theater are said to have more than once proved too distracting for our greatest teachers and actors but most ravishing of all is said to have been the unspeakable magnificence of a military review. The site of a line of battle of twenty thousand isosceles suddenly facing about and exchanging the somber black of their bases for the orange and purple of the two sides including their acute angle. The militia of the equilateral triangles tri colored in red white and blue the mauve ultra marine dumbo and burnt umber of the square artillerymen. Rapidly rotating near there for million guns the dashing into flashing of the five and six colored pentagon's techs gones careering across the field in their offices of surgeons. Gm attrition an aide to come all these may well have been sufficient to render credible the famous story..
"glorious childhood" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica
"Relegated to writing lifestyle or fashion pieces at first glorious career was no different. She frequently tried to suggest political ideas but editor shut her down time and time again then in nineteen, sixty, three, Gloria gained national attention. When show magazine hired her to go undercover at a playboy club to report on the working conditions there Well, they were taking anything. Disaster is job and ISO, and I wrote an expose of of being about about the working conditions and and what started out as a joke actually became. Something that was not so funny even though this was before I was. involving. At the time waitressing at playboy clubs was advertised as glamorous exciting career opportunity for young women. But glorious expose I was a playboy bunny revealed the sexist underpaid overworked nature of the job. Though this legendary article Made Gloria, a household name, she initially struggled to be taken seriously as a reporter after it's release. Despite the challenge glorious strive to build her career and nineteen, sixty eight, she helped found New York magazine. As an editor and political writer at New York magazine Gloria covered campaigns, and social issues like the Women's Liberation Movement. But her involvement in the movement quickly went beyond that of passive reporter in Nineteen, sixty nine she spoke publicly at an event advocating the legalization of abortion in New York. Florida became a sought after Speaker Women's liberation protests and events. She became a spokesperson for the movement and a tireless advocate for women's rights. In one, thousand, nine, hundred, seventy feminist activists staged an eleven hour sit in on the magazine ladies home. Journal one hundred women marched into the office and protested the majority male staffs sexist writing and refusal to cover women's rights issues after this landmark event Gloria knew there was a place for a women's Movement magazine she teamed up with fellow journalists. Patricia Carbine, and Letty. Cotton POGREBIN TO CREATE MS magazine in Nineteen Seventy One news was initially an insert into New York magazine but by nineteen seventy, two, it became an entity of its own. Lori would be a writer and editor for the magazine for fifteen years. Gloria toward the country as a speaker led protests and teamed up fellow feminists like Shirley, Chisholm, and Betty for Dan to create the National Women's Political Caucus. The NWPP raises money provides training and gathers volunteers for women, candidates, state, and local levels. Gloria also helped found organizations including the women's Action Alliance the Women's Media Centre voters for choice, and the News Foundation for women. She also helped create take our daughters to. Work Day in the nineties, which was an effort to show variety of career opportunities to young girls. Gloria has written several books including the best selling memoir my life on the road, the book details, Glorious Childhood, and Development as an activist alongside the burgeoning women's liberation. Movement Gloria has received many honors and accolades for her activism in two thousand thirteen President Obama granted Gloria the Presidential Medal of freedom speaking of game changers. As a writer, the speaker, an activist she awakened a vast and often skeptical public to problems like domestic violence. A lack of affordable childcare unfair hiring practices. Because of her work across America around the world more women are afforded the respect and opportunities that they deserve. But she also changed how women thought about themselves in two thousand seventeen rutgers university created the Gloria Steinem endowed chair in media culture and Feminist Studies Gloria Steinem is a prominent and passionate activist for women everywhere who's helped to expand the opportunities available for women and girls across the country. This episode concludes our month all about activists. But Join US tomorrow October first for the beginning of a brand new. Holiday. For more on why we're doing what we're doing check out our newsletter Manica weekly follow us on facebook and Instagram at Encyclopedia. Will Manteca. Follow me directly on twitter at Jenny M Kaplan. Special. Thanks to my favorite sister and co-creator was Catholic. Talk to you tomorrow. I WanNa tell you about another podcast. I. Think. You'll love we hear about Trans People in the news all the time, but we almost never hear trans people telling their own stories. The Trans Slash podcast with Mr, Jones is changing that by creating a space that centers the voices of Trans People in conversations about. Politics and culture. It's hosted by Amara Jones a peabody and Emmy Award winner. She's also a Black Trans Woman and journalist and tomorrow understands that Trans people telling their own stories and having a voice in the conversation that affects them. We'll save trans lives. So if you're trans and looking for a news and culture show centers, you or an ally who wants to learn more check out the Trans Slash podcast, you can hear a new episode, every other Thursday subscribe to the Trans Lash podcast wherever you listen..
"glorious childhood" Discussed on WGN Radio
"The new year or one of the important and you will conferences sage by USDA will take place the agricultural outlook forum what have we got planned for this year's program I think the emphasis on innovation and the future of food we're recognizing that USDA is broader than just feel production this really the the breath the food production there in so many ways with the supply chain we're going to talk about all the various technologies and what the future is think about that we know consumer preferences are changing all the time and we have to keep up with that in that way so it's gonna be exciting time what I also talk about a lot of orange is the digitization of agriculture modern technology has given us amazing sensors and optics were the the good farmers can take not just that algorithm that used to sit on their shoulders but now they can take real data and get down to the fifth decimal point about how precise they are indeed farm road ratio this week or this year it was interesting to see despite the economic challenges facing farmers those agribusiness companies are still coming up with new machine type of saw the speed Taylor for example I grew up with the two bottom plow but now we're doing ten twelve miles an hour with speed and it's amazing with precision agriculture productivity increases better Seoul help one of the things is exciting to me is that we wanna transfer agriculture is for is being blamed for environmental problems to really be carbon sinks this soul with with the cover crops in with no tail can literally be carbon captures layer they can can can capture millions of tons of CO two and they've more productive with better soil help that's what we want to educate people on how to do going forward whether it's with incentives or how we can change practices there were these types of things that we know to be good for water quality for soul settlement and for nutrient run off all those kind of things keep what's on the soul of the soul for the next crop I appreciate your support to get young people into agriculture with your FFA for H. ID with these and all of that are we making progress are we encouraging young people to become producers I'm amazing as we get out there is a real interest in agriculture today it's almost a resurgence as I go to universities and different places where I see the energy and the passion of agriculturalist the young people and not only in those over his actions but a lot of interest it also really want to communicate to an ag communications we've done a great job producing but unlike you we haven't been good communicators about the blessings of of American agriculture we right now are trying to do economic research to qualify this was septic advantage at American consumers have had over the the blessings of productivity we've had we think it may approach trillion dollars of disposable income advantage that American families of hand versus any other developed country in the world and frankly I'm getting very very tired of the labels that say no G. S. because my feeling is if you're opposed to GMOs you are really hurting people around the world well we would not be able to feed even the population we had it not been for the productivity of genetic modifications and the kind of enhanced was they were there and honestly or in you know there's not been a scientific study at anywhere it indicates literal physical harm for these from these consuming these products I often amassed about your background yes and what have you done to become secretary of agriculture would you take us briefly through what you've been doing before this well I'll begin at the beginning I I was traffic as a child and child labor meaning I grew up on a farm and my father told me how to work my mother was an English teacher she taught me how to speak in a right and I got a great just a glorious childhood I never knew the blessings of work at C. B. so beneficial obviously with the university of Georgia and graduate as a veterinarian I had the pleasure of serving in the United States airforce because Vietnam was really bowling at that time and I wanted to volunteer idea and then after that I practice learn medicine for a while but I never got over having so much dirt on the my fingernails and after just a few years I went back home and when at Agra business there and that's been my primary career had a little tight as though is the governor of Georgia so we did that additionally have you found politics more fun than agriculture no about politics is no side angle cultures where we eat every day and and really from the innovation and the challenges of agriculture I admire the men and women that put their lives their lives and their equities online every year so much well we appreciate the work that you're doing and it's getting close to that time because it's not Samuelson says it is the secretary says so will be interested in what do you have to say Mr secretary when we.
"glorious childhood" Discussed on Oprahâ€™s Master Class: The Podcast
"That's little passports dot com slash masterclass to kill a Mockingbird. The god. Father Apocalypse Now, the apostle those iconic films how one actor in common. The incomparable, Robert Duvall, Mr. devil is an Academy Award winner, an actor's actor, and can I tell you the truth? He is my secret Hollywood crush. I simply love him. And always have he began his career in the nineteen fifties in the hustling and bustling world, a New York theater, and as a young man, he ran around that city with a couple of other aspiring actors, Gene Hackman Dustin Hoffman by the nineteen sixties. Mr. devil was working regularly in both television and the movies today. He has had over one hundred rolls making him one of our most prolific actors. If you ask him, though, Robert divall will say his favourite roles have always been in westerns. He feels a kinship with that uniquely American. Genre. His affection for being out on the range, and for horses has deep roots goes all the way back to his glorious childhood summers in Montana. Everybody has a story. And there's something to be learned from every experience. Use your life as a class. This is masterclass with Robert devil. When I was a kid two summers. We went my brothers and I to northern Montana. My aunt, and my uncle they had a big land and cattle company, and it was there that I think that whatever personal infrastructure. I might have a westerns came from that period mile goal. Always had a national seat on a horse, and it was terrific being up. There was a lot of work, but we used to go up and camp out and look out and see the Rockies and see the bear tooth mountains. And it was a great experience in at the end of the first summer. My uncle gave us a check for working two dollars a day, which was a lot for thirty days. What is this? What you said your dad's off fighting the war in Atlantic. At least I can do is pay. You boy, something it was great. There was a cowboy not showing the rope a baby Coyote for horse one day, and I show him right across at full speed in touch an antelope on the neck. It was like the end of World War Two and if an airplane, flew. Over my aunt. She was very naive in a way, she come harra. And she goes nuts. Yelling. It was a great experience horseback riding this. And that which undoubtedly helped me when I did most from Dell which is still my favorite part play a Texas ranger. That's my Henry the fifth. That's my hamlet that was middle of three boys. I think maybe I was the favourite of my mother, my younger brother's favorite in my father, and my older brother kind of fit in. We're family of nicknamed. My brothers. Couldn't say Bobby for Bobby to call me Balji. So my name is nicknames on lowest Bobby now. And what I it very small. I loved the nursery rhyme Bernie Bernie be when will you wedding be. If they beat them all day, take your wings and fly away. So my dad used to call me Bernie, but who was barge then I knew I was in trouble was, hey, Bernie, then I knew it was on good terms. My dad served in World War Two in fought to notches and so forth. Did great service that way never talked about. It did great service. He was a military guy. He was quiet. Here's the kind of guy that. Gave him one room country school down in the woods. Virginia went to high school when he was eleven they allowed him to another naval academy in Annapolis. When he was sixteen. Here's the kind of guy that good man, gentlemen. More of the of the Eisenhower era where you men were gentlemen. So my father was a lot. He was a gentleman lot like Eisenhower is but a military, man. He was quiet. He would wake up in the morning, and he would be Philippian ginger. We say, you know, have breakfast over by the end of the day. He was more more moody when he was a good father. You know, we pretty good rapport. Pretty good report. Good person..
"glorious childhood" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Latino usa at six o'clock this evening here on kqed public radio support for kqed comes from manzini seaney sleep world an average person changes sleep positions fifty times a night choosing a mattress that allows for a partner's different sleep style can ensure wellness by improving sleep learn more at sleep world dot com slash research and xfinity from comcast with exsenator voice customers can stay connected with family and friends around the world customers get caller id on their td tablet and smartphone plus readable voicemail coming up at three o'clock it the ted radio hour this is on the media i'm bob garfield and on britain gladstone ursula look win died monday at the age of eighty eight according to her biographer julie phillips she had a glorious childhood a painful and perilous adolescents and young adulthood and then finally a balanced life of family and artistic creation that enriched all who parked took of it but gwynn wrote groundbreaking mind bending science fiction that cut to the heart of gender politics morality and what it means to live and die all in exquisite pros david mitchell author of cloud atlas called her crafter of fierce focused fertile dreams i'd also add and explorer of radical i yes in fact the gwynn a taoist with an anarchist bent wrote in her acclaimed political dream the dispossessed that the idea is like grass it craves light likes crowds thrives on crossed beating grows stronger from being stepped down she believed that the most fertile ground for ideas was science fiction and defended it against literary snobs she wrote to think that realistic fiction is by definition superior to imaginative fiction is to think imitation is superior to invention but she took no prisoners from any quarter including her own here she is at a science fiction conclave in nineteen 75 your will got science fiction the most flexible adaptable broad range imaginative crazy form the pros fiction has everything and we're gonna let it be.
"glorious childhood" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"And where the administration goes from here tuesday february six that the town hall tickets at wnyc dot org slush events wnyc supporters include sweeney todd in his production sondheim's musical about the demon barber of fleet street is performed a recreated english pie shop pre show pine mesh dinner is also available ticket information at sweeney todd nycgov tom wnyc listeners really listen and respond they call in post comments and support the businesses they learn about on our air find out how to become a wnyc corporate sponsor at wnyc dot org slash sponsor w n y c independent journalism in the public interest 939 fm and am 820 npr news and the new york conversation this is on the media i'm bob curfew and on brake lights download ursula look win died monday at the age of eighty eight according to her biographer julie phillips he had a glorious childhood a painful and perilous adolescence and young adulthood and then finally a balanced life family and artistic creation that enriched all who park tucker event the quinn wrote groundbreaking mind bending the science fiction that cut to the heart gender politics morality and what it means to live and die all in exquisite pros david mitchell author of cloud act was called her crafter of.
"glorious childhood" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Wnyc wnyc supporters include fourteen at offering a security fabric designed to protect networks and points applications and access security to help businesses face cyber threats more at fortunate dot com slash fabric on the death sex and money podcast we're talking about class stories of win we felt aware of our status and how it's affected everything else i man a sale check out our new series opportunity costs at debt sex money dot org slash class this is on the media i'm bob garfield and on brake lights download ursula looked win died monday at the age of eighty eight according to her biographer julie phillips he had a glorious childhood a painful and perilous adolescence in young adulthood and then finally a balanced life of family and artistic creation that enriched all who park tucker event lagoon wrote groundbreaking mind bending science fiction that cut to the heart gender politics morality and what it means to live and die all in exquisite pros david mitchell author of cloud atlas called her crafter a fierce focused referred dreams i'd also add and explorer of radical ideas in fact mcglynn a taoist with a gun against fence wrote in her acclaimed political dream the dispossessed that the idea is like grass it craves light flags crowds thrives on cross grows stronger from being stepped down she believed that the most fertile ground for ideas was science fiction and defended it against literary slobs she wrote to think that realistic fiction is by definition superior to imaginative fiction is to think imitation is superior to invention.