35 Burst results for "Goethe"

"goethe" Discussed on Harvard Classics

Harvard Classics

05:47 min | 2 weeks ago

"goethe" Discussed on Harvard Classics

"Live. Count egg mont.

"goethe" Discussed on Harvard Classics

Harvard Classics

03:32 min | 2 months ago

"goethe" Discussed on Harvard Classics

"Across children and then walk for bread to feed them for bread in the widest sense to judge could not even eat my share in peace and quiet. How'd he also love all faiths forgotten in his riot my work and worry day and night matzo the memorably touched quiet said he what i promote a went away by prayers for and little sweat. Chillers and such luck from heaven befell fellows. We made a turkish march and our pray that to the so damn bowl ray. Mighty treasurer that. I received as most faith since bravery was paid in fullest major by willa portion share of it say how say where if buried did he owned it. Who knows now whether the four winds have blown a fair young damsel took him in her case as novels who under drowned on friend that and see much low much fate to him did bear so that he felt it till he stays and filling from his children thieving even all the misery on him cast could not prevent his shameful way of living but tree. He's dad there from after last. Where i your place do not doubt me either born descent the a year. I'm for another keep. Meanwhile my is about a. Oh god another one so dear as was my first this world will hardly give me. There never was a suite of fool than mine. Only he loved to rome and leave me and foreign wenches and foreign wine and the damned throw dice indeed well that might have done however if he had already been s clearer treated your slips with as little heat i swear with this condition too. I myself james rings with you. Gentleman is pleased to just. I'll cut away with times from hair. She picked the devil at his word. I fear to margaret healthier. The heart within your breast means the gentleman aside to nelson to dow art allowed ladies farewell. Well i'm boom it every part. I'd like to have legal witness where. how and when. He died to certify his fitness regular ways. I've always hated. I want his death in the weekly paper stated yes by good day pay. Or mrs always. The truth establishes. I have a friend of high condition will also add his deposition. I will break him hair. Good sir prey to this young lady will be present to. It has traveled far ladies with him. Delighted are this'll him. I should blush ashamed. Referral no king. That could be made to the house in my garden. And then this eve will expect the gentlemen..

first four winds this margaret turkish eve
A Childhood on the Farm

Nurture vs Nurture with Dr. Wendy Moge?l

04:08 min | 4 months ago

A Childhood on the Farm

"So let's jump off from one. Animal will benefit the other to talk about the family so moving to hear you describe this because it reminds me of students taking an environmental science class. And then there's the quiz lit and the flash cards and the phrase kurban sequestered and drew are false. This is learning by doing. And it's absolutely the way. Children learn best using all five senses in the three dimensional world. And you also mentioned joan about the changing of seasons and how the children are accustomed to that and learn the rhythm of that so one animal benefiting the other in your particular described to me that challenges and reward of. Let's start with. Sasha how does she benefit and tax and challenged the rest of the system right. Well i would say. Sasha is our observer and alert system for the families. she's really in tune when somebody's hurt or sick because she's always hyper focused on anything being out of balance essentially if she notices as a change to our rhythm change to our habits. She's the first to say. Why are we doing this or what's wrong about the situation. It's not what we're used to doing. The same goes for on the farm. She's the first one to come running in and say there's an injured goat. There is an injured goat coming into the house and she gets to say that sentence mom. There's an injured goat or or such and such goethe's in heat. We better breed them right now. Oh yes and how does she know about such and such goat well. She's been raised with them since she was born and so she knows their behavior. She knows all of them and their personalities and when they're acting different and with her their heat cycles she's aware that the fall is when they go into heat and she knows that they flagged their tails when they're ready flag their tail. They flagged their tails. Does it mean wave of back and forth her yup and she's smitten with a particular goat. Yes she has. A favourite goat considers it her child the goats name panda and it's an alpine dairy goat. That's funny yup. it's black and white. There is a year where we had a lot of black and white dulling so and they decided to name them all black and white name so there is like orca. Oreo and panda was one of them. Yeah so this is so much fun. This is someone because this is children's imagination applied to a practical purpose because those goats need names. You need to be able to distinguish them when she comes and says that panda is in heat. It's important for you to be able to picture which goat. She's talking about absolutely. She is alert when she comes in with the news on the continuum of excited and enthusiastic veg ing on alarm more panic. What's the tone. I would say it's equally both. I would say that to once she experiences says sees this she comes around in and it's like frantic furious. This is very important. You have to listen to me. So and so is doing this that or the other or so and so's injured and it's just i think it's giddiness that she is able to tell us that. And it's also that she is experiencing what's going on so she is. She's getting both those things going on in her brain at same

Kurban Sasha Joan Drew
Remembering Flory Jagoda, Who Preserved Sephardic Jewish Music And Language

Marketplace

02:58 min | 4 months ago

Remembering Flory Jagoda, Who Preserved Sephardic Jewish Music And Language

"Goethe worked hard to preserve the music and language she inherited from her Sephardic Jewish ancestors in Europe. She was best known for writing a panic, a song that became a favorite around the world. Which I actually recorded with the band Pink martini. What some Candelas, Florida go to died last month at age 97 in Alexandria, Virginia. NPR's Anastasia. It's focus has this remembrance Flory Jagoda was born in Sarajevo were her family had lived for generations. They were descendants of Jews who were expelled from Spain in 14 92. At home. She spoke Latino, the language of their Sephardic Jewish community. She sang and played accordion and learn music from her grandmother. Must thank you. It must. Florida. Goethe was a teenager. When World War two began her stepfather put her on a train to Italy under a false Christian name. He told her to play her accordion as a distraction. She enchanted the conductor so much that he failed to ask for her ticket. Later, she was sure that the music had saved her life. She fell in love with an American soldier and moved to the US decades later, she learned that most of her family in Bosnia had died together near their home as she told the U. S. Holocaust Memorial Museum in the 1995 interview. Her family was thrown into a mass grave, including her grandmother, her beloved nonna off them. 42 people. You wanna No one is bachelor. Babies. Oh, All the songs. Culture in the United States. She performed and taut and later she mentored other musicians like Susan got to, But for a long time, Gaeta says, there was no Sephardic music or Latino in Florida. Goethe is life. You got his parents who had survived the Holocaust had also moved to the United States and her mother couldn't bear to be reminded of the past. She didn't want to sing a Sephardic song until her mother and father passed away. But when Florida Goethe decided to share her traditions again, there was no stopping her. As she told the U. S Holocaust Memorial Museum. All the songs she wrote and performed were for the family. She had lost every song that I've written about holidays, it's all about them. They're with me. They're with my Children. They're with my audience. That was Florida. Goto's legacy, Honest as its focus. NPR NEWS, New

Goethe Candelas Flory Jagoda Florida U. S. Holocaust Memorial Museu Sarajevo Anastasia NPR Alexandria Europe Virginia Spain United States Bosnia Italy Gaeta U. S Holocaust Memorial Museum Susan Goto
"goethe" Discussed on Harvard Classics

Harvard Classics

03:08 min | 6 months ago

"goethe" Discussed on Harvard Classics

"As man and poet increased even by the fact of the great injustice hitherto shown to him while gerda held himself all from us and from the height of his olympian com seemed to smile with disdain at our desires our struggles and our sufferings byron wandered through the world said gloomy and unquiet wounded and bearing the arrow in the wound solitary and unfortunate in his infancy unfortunate in his first love and still more terribly so in his. Ill advised marriage attacked and calumniates both in his accent intentions without inquiry or defense harassed by pecuniary difficulties forced to quit his country. Home and child friendless. We have seen it too clearly since his death pursued even on the continent by thousand absurd an infamous falsehoods and by the old malignancy of a world that twisted even his sorrows into a crime. He yet in the midst of inevitable reaction preserved his love for his sister and his asia his compassion for misfortune his fidelity to the affections of his childhood and youth from lord clare to his old servant murray and his nurse. Mary gray was generous with his money. To all whom he could help or serve from his literary friends down to the wretched leibler ash though impelled by the temper of his genius by the period in which he lived and by that the of his mission to which. I have alluded towards a poetic individualism. The inevitable incompleteness of which. I have endeavored to explain. He by no means set it up as a standard that he presaged the future with the provision of genius as proved by his definition of poetry in his journal a definition hitherto misunderstood. But yet the best. I know poetry as the feeling of a former world and of a future poet as he was he preferred activity for good to all that his arca do surrounded by slaves and their oppressors a traveller in countries where even remembrance seemed extinct. Never did he desert the cause of the people's never was. He falls to human sympathies. A witness of the progress of the restoration and the triumph of the principles of the holy alliance. He never swerved from his courageous opposition. He preserved publicly proclaimed his faith in the rights of the peoples in the final triumph of liberty the following passage from his journal as the very abstract of the law governing the efforts of the true party of progress at the present day onwards it is now the time to act and what signifies self if a single spark of that which would be worthy of. The past can be bequeathed unquenchable to the future. It is not one man nor a million but the spirit of liberty which must be spread the waves which dash on the shore are one by one broken but yet the ocean conquers nevertheless. It overwhelms the armata. It wears the rock. And if the neptune ian are to be believed it has not only destroyed but made a world at naples in the romagna wherever he saw a spark of noble life. Stirring he was ready for any exertion or danger to blow it.

lord clare Mary gray gerda byron murray asia ian
"goethe" Discussed on Harvard Classics

Harvard Classics

04:18 min | 6 months ago

"goethe" Discussed on Harvard Classics

"It's mission accomplished. In the twin flames of poesy called gerda and byron to hitherto distinct formerly of life became incarnate in these two men byron as isolated man representing only the internal aspect of life gerda isolated man representing only the external higher than these. Two incomplete existences at the point of intersection between the two aspirations towards a heaven they were unable to reach will be revealed. The poetry of the future of humanity potent in new harmony unity in life. But because in our own day we are beginning though vaguely to foresee this new social poetry which will sued the suffering soul by teaching it to rise towards god through humanity. Because we now stand on the threshold of a new epoch which but for them we should not have reached. Shall we decry those who were unable to do more for us than cast. Their giant forms into the gulf held us all doubting and dismayed on the other side from the earliest times has genius. Been made the scapegoat of generations. Society has never lacked men who have contented themselves with approaching the chaderton's of their day with not being patterns of self devotion instead of physical or moral suicides without ever asking themselves whether they had during their lifetime endeavoured to place off within the reach of such but doubt and destitution i feel the necessity of protesting earnestly against the reaction set on foot by certain thinkers against the mighty sold which serves as a cloak for the cavalier spirit of mediocrity. There is something hard repulsive and ungrateful in the destructive instinct which so often forgets what has been done by the great men who preceded us to demand of them. Merely an account of what more might have been done is the pillow of skepticism. So software genius as to justify the conclusion that it is from egotism. Only that at times at rested fevered brow. There on are we so free from the evil reflected in their verse as to have a right to condemn their memory that evil was not introduced into the.

gerda byron chaderton
"goethe" Discussed on Harvard Classics

Harvard Classics

04:59 min | 6 months ago

"goethe" Discussed on Harvard Classics

"The one executes are harmonies the other composers on the theme she has suggested gerda better expresses is byron life the one is more vast the other more deep the first searches everywhere for the beautiful and loves above all things harmony and repose the other seeks sublime and adores action enforce characters such as corey lanes or luther disturbed gerda. I know not if in his numerous pieces of criticism. He has ever spoken of dante. But assuredly he must have shared the tippety felt for him by sir walter scott and although he would undoubtedly have sufficiently respected his genius to admit him into his pantheon yet he would certainly have drawn a veil between his mental i and the grand but sombre figure of the exiled seer who dreamed of the future empire of the world for his country and of the world's harmonious development under her guidance byron loved and drew inspiration from dante. He also loved washington and franklin and followed with all the sympathies of soul. Thirst for action. The meteor like career of the greatest genius of action. our age has produced. Napoleon feeling indignant. Perhaps mistakenly that he did not die in the struggle when travelling in that second fatherland of all poetic souls italy the poets still pursue divergent roots. The one experience sensations the other emotions the one occupied himself especially with nature the other with the greatness dead the living wrongs the human memories and yet notwithstanding all the contrast which i have only hinted at but which might be far more elaborately displayed by extracts. From their works they arrived. Gerda the poet of individuality in its objective. Life at the egotism of indifference byron the poet of individuality in its objective. Life at the egotism. I say with regret but it to it. Egotism of despair a double sentence upon the epic which it was their mission to represent to close both of them. I am not speaking of their purely literary merit incontestable and universally acknowledged the one by the spirit of resistance that breathes through all his creations the other by the spirit of skeptical irony that pervades his works and by the independent sovereignty attributed to art over all social relations greatly aided the cause of intellectual emancipation and awakened in men's minds the sentiment of liberty. Both of them the one directly by the implacable war he waged against the vices and absurdities of the privileged classes and indirectly by investing his heroes with all the most brilliant qualities of the despot and then dashing them to pieces as if an anger the other by the poetic rehabilitation of forms the most modest and objects the most insignificant as well as by the importance attributed to details baited.

gerda byron corey lanes dante sir walter scott luther Napoleon franklin drew Gerda washington italy
"goethe" Discussed on Harvard Classics

Harvard Classics

05:11 min | 6 months ago

"goethe" Discussed on Harvard Classics

"The baroni. An ego aspires to rule it. But solely for dominion sake to exercise upon it. The titanic force of his will accurately speaking he cannot be said to derive from it either color tone or image for it is he who colors he who sings he whose images everywhere reflected and reproduced is poetry emanates from his own soul to be vince diffused upon things external he holds his state in the center of the universe and from thence projects the light radiating from the depths of his own mind as scorching an intense as the concentrated solar. Ray fence that terrible unity. Which only the superficial reader could mistake for. Monotony byron appears at the close of one epic and before the dawn of the other in the midst of community based upon and aristocracy which has outlived the vigor of its prime surrounded europe containing nothing grand unless it being a polian on one side and pit on the other genius degraded to minister to egotism. Intellect bound to the service of the past. No sear- exists to foretell the future belief. as extinct. there is only pretends. Prayer is no more. There is only a movement of the lips at a fixed day or our for the sake of the family or what is called. The people love is no more desire has taken its place. The holy warfare of ideas as abandoned. The conflict is that of interest. The worship of great thoughts has passed away that which raises the tattered banner of some corpse like traditions. That which would be voice. Only the standard of physical want of material appetites around him are ruined beyond him. The desert the horizon as a blank along cry of suffering. An indignation burst from the heart of byron. He has answered by anathemas he departs. He hurries through europe. In search of an ideal to adore teacher versus at distracted palpitation like missouri. On the wild horse born onwards by a fierce desire the wolves of envy and calumny follow in pursuit. He visits greece. He visits italy if anywhere. Lingering spark of the sacred fire array of divine poetry is preserved. It must.

Ray fence byron vince europe missouri greece italy
"goethe" Discussed on Harvard Classics

Harvard Classics

05:34 min | 6 months ago

"goethe" Discussed on Harvard Classics

"The state of social relations as they were or are without any true conception of the destiny or mission of poetry or of the law by which it in every other artistic manifestation of human life is governed there is no absolute type on earth. the absolute exists in the divine idea loan. The gradual comprehension of which man is destined to attain although it's complete realization as impossible on earth earthly life being but one stage of the journal evolution of life manifested in thought and action strengthen by all the achievements of the past and advancing from age two ages towards a lesson. Perfect expression of that idea are earthly life as one phase of the eternal aspiration of the soul towards progress which is our law ascending an increasing power and purity from the finite towards the infinite from the real towards the ideal from that which is towards that which is to come in the immense storehouse of the past evolutions of life constituted by universal tradition and in the prophetic instinct brooding in the depths of the human soul does poetry seek inspiration. It changes with the times for it is their expression. It is transformed with society for consciously or unconsciously it seems the lay of humanity according to the individual bias or circumstances of the singer it assumes the use of the president or of the future in course of elaboration and forcing by the inspiration of genius. It things now. A dirge and now a cradle song it initiates or sums up byron and gerda summed up. Was it a defect in them. No it was the law of the times and yet society at the present day twenty years after they have ceased to sing assumes to condemn them for having been born too soon happy indeed are the poets whom god raises up at the commencement of an era under the rays of the rising sun. A series of generations will lovingly repeat their verses and a tribute to them the new life which they did foresee in the germ byron and gerda summed up. This is at once the philosophical explanation of their works and the secret of their popularity. The spirit of an entire ethic of the european world became incarnate in them areas deceased even as in the political sphere the spirit of greece and rome became incarnate before death in caesar and.

gerda byron greece rome
"goethe" Discussed on Harvard Classics

Harvard Classics

05:19 min | 6 months ago

"goethe" Discussed on Harvard Classics

"Byron and gerda by giuseppi mancini. I stood one day in a swiss village at the foot of the jura and watch the coming of the storm heavy black clouds their edges purple by the setting sun were rapidly covering the loveliest sky in europe. Save that of italy. Thunder growled in the distance and gusts of biting winds. Were driving huge drops of rain over the thirsty plain looking upwards i beheld a large alpine falcon now rising now sinking as he floated bravely in the very midst the storm and i could almost fancy that he strove to battle with it at every fresh peel of thunder. The noble bird bounded higher aloft as if an answering defiance. I followed him with my eyes for a long time until he disappeared in the east on the ground about fifty paces beneath me stood a store perfectly tranquil and impassive in the midst of the warring element twice or thrice. She turned her head towards the quarter from whence the wind came with an indescribable layer of half indifferent. Curiosity but at length she drew up one of her long sinewy legs hit her head beneath her wing and calmly composed herself to sleep. I thought of byron gerda of the stormy sky that overhung both of the tempest toss existence. The lifelong struggle of the one. And the calm of the other end of the two mighty sources of poetry exhausted and closed by them byron gerda the two names that predominant and come what may ever will predominate over our every recollection of the fifty years that have passed away they rule the masterminds i might almost say the tyrants of a whole period of poetry brilliant yet sad glorious in youth and daring yet canker by the worm. I the bud despair. They are the two representative poets of to great schools and around them. We are compelled to group lesser minds which contributed to render the era. Lustrous the qualities which adorn distinguish. Their works are to be found although more thinly scattered in other poets. Their contemporaries still. There's the names that involuntarily rise to our lips whenever we seek to characterize the tendencies of the age in which they lived there genius pursue different even opposite routes and yet very rarely do our thoughts. Turn to either without a voting. The image of the other as a sort of necessary complement to the first. The eyes of europe were fixed upon the pair as the spectators gays onto mighty wrestlers in the same arena. And they like noble and generous adversaries admired praised and held out the hand to each other. Many poets followed in their footsteps. None have.

byron gerda giuseppi mancini gerda Byron Thunder italy europe
Guided Meditation With Venerable Upekkha

Buddhist Society of Western Australia

06:33 min | 7 months ago

Guided Meditation With Venerable Upekkha

"It's three o'clock so we'll stat the guided meditation though. Many people are back is yet I'm vendor hookah and I'm from amazon and monastery supposed to say something about myself. So i'm not really sure what. But i've been there since two thousand nine and i does a big kuni in Two thousand and fourteen. So what can i see vinegar. Goethe me is with me invented an analysis on the other side. We've been together for many years now. So they're my good friends. And so yeah. So we just begin the guided meditation. So just become aware being here right now becoming aware of sitting in this room on this seat in this study knowing your surroundings just a little aware of where you're sitting and bringing your attention to how it feeds to be here right now now ing whatever it is to arrive sensations in the body and feelings in your heart letting everything be control things to arise bringing has since warped in goodwill towards what you feel right now goodwill that is faith in this room immersing yourself in it how in your said to relax washburn have been listening to and trying to come comprehend mine might go back to that

Goethe Amazon Washburn
Russia's "Sausage King" killed with crossbow in his home sauna

Mark Thompson

01:12 min | 8 months ago

Russia's "Sausage King" killed with crossbow in his home sauna

"Well, you know the oligarchs. We have them. They have them. The Russian oligarchs really are in control of so much, so it's particularly extraordinary. When something untoward happens to one of them. This Russian oligarch was killed in a sauna. With a crossbow. Yeah, that makes it bazaar. He was murdered with a crossbow while sitting in an outdoor sauna. Vladimir Morrow, Goethe. Owns some of Russia's largest meat processing plants. It was nicknamed the Sausage King. BBC reporting that Marv Maroon Golf and his partner We're in the outdoor Shauna when they were attacked by masked assailants. It happened in a country of state that he has about 25 miles outside of Moscow. Russian authorities said the intruders tied him and the woman up his partner. They demanded cash before killing. The woman managed to escape and alerted the cops. But he is dead. Police found the crossbow at the scene. The getaway car was found in a nearby village. There are no arrest in this case and one oligarch, the sausage king. Bites the dust.

Vladimir Morrow Marv Maroon Goethe Shauna Russia BBC Golf Moscow
doTERRA Healing Hands Foundation and Clean Water

Essential Oil Solutions with doTERRA

04:42 min | 10 months ago

doTERRA Healing Hands Foundation and Clean Water

"Jim. And Laura. Thank you so much for joining us today to talk about this incredibly important issue. You're walking. Thank you for having us. To be here. Having to be part of it. So what is it? That brought the issue of clean water to your attention? So a lot of people think, oh you you must have been like really into water or like have some type of biology degree or something that would make you take real interest in water but. The truth is we were just in a young newlywed couple who really had no idea about the fact that there was a world water crisis even though I've had pretty extensive travels had been to many places around the world that do actually suffer from a lack of clean water. It was always provided for me at abundance. Guest I always been handed bottles of water. It was never really an issue and so it was amazing how? Even the sheltering that I experienced though I was well traveled I just wasn't aware you know and that's part of the problem is a lot of people in life just go through the. Things if you're not aware that then it's really hard to have any type of compassion. But when you're made aware of something, then you really develop compassionate and perhaps your move to action. So how it happened for us is our son who is now about eighteen years old he was wide awake in the middle of the night and just wanted to be held and comforted, and so I went into his nursery and started walking with him and it was just this very peaceful. Moment where I just had this overwhelming sense and it wasn't audibly spit. It was crystal clear of words as ever heard and it was very simple. It was thirst and take water to the nations and. I heard that I was like, wow, that's that's pretty fascinating You know I didn't even know really quite what to think of in yet it felt like there was an obvious connection to any water of because I didn't have a frame of reference for a really wasn't even sure what in fully meant. And so my son went back to sleep I, put him in his crib and went back to bed and there had a journal and I wrote those words down and the next morning. I shared it with Laura. So we started researching and it didn't take. A few google searches to discover that this was a global crisis that was affecting billions of people and roughly one point eight billion people around the world lack access to to save clean water that time, and now thankfully, it's less than that but. Still This Day, there are thousands of children probably around thirty, five, hundred children at day the die most of them are under the age of five but they died because of one simple thing they simply just don't have water and it's not that they don't have water they don't have clean water without water you die for three days a a simple simple solution of filter is effective of its long term. It's cost effective sustainable all of that. It's a basic solution by providing those you can literally like no joke, it's not an overstatement, but you're literally saying someone's life and then on top of that the economic effects and everything else and how it affects the community is is phenomenal. So, we realized there was this global crisis and we realized that we could perhaps do something about it but we also said we were newlyweds. We had a fledgling photography company that we were running. We had a new baby. We really were in no position to try to be world changers our in our minds, and so we thought Noah we're GonNa do something about this insert dramatic pause someday. and. that. Sunday was basically our minds when we were fifty as we thought when we were fifty, we would have a nest egg goethe. Our kids would be in college. Things would be like really solid in life and we finally be able to give back to the world and though that sounded good I know the reality is now I'm a lot closer to fifty. I am realizing that apart from the incredible Tara business that we have that we probably wouldn't be any better position to do much to change the world were. Then, anyway, we realized at one point really you know we might not be able to do a lot but what if we could save even just one life like if we were a family that was in desperate need of just a basic simple by sampler or or something, they can say child's life we would do literally anything we could to get that solution and we went and care that there were thousands of others that didn't get it as much as we mechanic are one child route get and so we realized. It's not a matter of how many people we can impact. It's just a matter of can we have impact and you know what little can we do? Will it just be sure we do that and as were able to do more when do that as well

Laura Google Jim. Noah
Think no one can defeat Lindsey Graham?  'Watch me!' his Democratic opponent says.

Cape Up with Jonathan Capehart

08:41 min | 1 year ago

Think no one can defeat Lindsey Graham? 'Watch me!' his Democratic opponent says.

"I'm Jonathan Kaye. Part and this is Cape Up. When I was in South Carolina in February for the Democratic primary I sat down with Jamie Harrison. He's the former chairman of the State's Democratic Party. The first African American to hold the post and now he's vying to become the Palmetto sleet second black sitting. Us senator by running against incumbent. Republican Senator Lindsey. Graham Harrison has an incredible bio one. That took him from being so poor. He ate cereal with water to being a graduate of Yale and Georgetown Law school his race to defeat. Graham has gone from improbable to possible since we talked. Harrison's first quarter fundraising broke state records and he's within striking distance of overtaking. The man folks once revered. Here's what he said happened at Focus Group in Charleston and one woman. Said said to the moderator. She said it and I'm bothered. By the fact that Lindsey Graham did not stand up for his friend John McCain and she said if he won't stand up for his best friend. What would do for me here? Harrison explain how that sentiment could be his route to victory over Lindsey Graham right now Jamie Harrison. Thank you very much for being on the PODCAST. Thank you Jonathan. I appreciate it so I to get into to who you are and when you look at your biography it's gripping in its gripping in its deprivation and in its success and start with the dipper the tough early years and there one line in your bio that just grabbed me and I read it several times a simple line and it was Were you said you remember eating cereal with water? Because you couldn't afford milk. Listen when I tell folks that we it was difficult and hard it was The that particular situation there are a number of occasions. Where you we go to fridge. Go get some milk. I love fruity pebbles. I also and and and my grandma would You know sometimes. She wouldn't be at home because she's working and it wouldn't be milk and so you have to put water in it I there were times Jonathan when you know my grandfather who were construction would get up in the morning needed to go to work. And the Goethe's car truck in the gas on empty in In so you know. I'm helping him trying to looking through couch cushions Looking for quarter nickel dime so he just get enough. You know at that time Gal. Gas was less than a dollar Just enough to Get to work and back and and because he needed to go to work we we had to have him go to work. It wasn't like he was going. He was on salary. Who's GONNA I mean We were we were Every Nickel County In our household himself you lived with your grandparents. Because your your mom had you when she was sixteen yes she. She had me when she was sixteen years old. And we. My mom and I both live with my grandparents for awhile and then my mom decided She got a job and got a house and moved out until then I stayed with her for a while and then she got laid off at her job and couldn't find anything here in South Carolina so she decided to go to Atlanta and When she decided to go to Atlanta the the agreement was that she would go find a job. Kind of get situated. I would see here with my grandparents until that happened but You know time pass. My mom did eventually situated. But I didn't WanNa leave my grandparents and it's because my grandparents and I had sort of a symbiotic relationship It got to the point where I feel obligated like I took care of them and they took care of me They didn't have a whole lot of education. My grandmother had an eighth grade education because she dropped out of school to pick cotton and then worked in textile insurance she did. Domestic were and my grandfather had a fourth grade education. He Stop School. He worked at a dairy and then he did construction. Most of his life up until he got diabetes but because they didn't have a lot of education and you know I was a kid. Who's the I did well in school even early on I was reading above my reading. Level you know early on and so Bills would come into the house and it was my job to read them to tell my grandparents what it was now the context for what? I was reading. It had no idea what clue was but That's what I read. And so but at the same time they took care of me they made sure I had my clothes my food and and took me to all the little things that I wanted to do. And so we had a very very close bond and in some ways my grandparents And I were is sort of a second set of parents in essence and But due to remarkable people one really horrible thing that happened was that their house was sold out from under actually taken away from them. Talk about what happened in that. So you know when I was this is when I was in Middle School Mike Grimm so the House that I was born in my grandparents decided to sell. 'em Uh my grandma was just had her heart set on a mobile home in this. When you know mobile homes are eight. They were coming out in their fancy and they had like the Jacuzzi Tub and all this other stuff even though we now know it as an investment is not something that you really want to invest. Because it didn't build any equity in thing so but nonetheless they went and they decide to get a mobile home so they took the money that a guy from the house they went to this mobile home manufacturing place and they bought one But they had to meet mortgage payments. Just like you know you would do on a house and so my The Guy who was there at the at the place he basically told my grandparents. Okay every month you bring your your payment to me and I will send it in to the And so they decide to do that. And so what you say is bring your money order because my grandfather always would go to post office and You get his paycheck. Get a cash. Go to the post office. Get a money order. My grandma would take the money order to the The Guy and he said well I'll feel it out for you so I can put all the information on it right and they did it for months and then they started getting letters that said you know Harrison. We haven't receive your payments allied and he took the my grandma and I would take a ladder to the guy and said I'll call them right now and find out what's going on. There's something wrong with their computer systems. Or whatever when on for a few more months then finally. It was a knock on the door. It was a sheriff in an. He's said Mr Miss Hairs. I'm to tell you but The bank is foreclosed on your home. And you're going to have you have until this time to move out. And they were devastated. Grandfather never really cried much had never saw. He's one of those you lose. All southern men just tough Grizzle Digest. It never cried and but that was one of the first times I saw my grandfather cry Because he would. He always believed in being diligent with his bills because his his father always told me to do that. We will. You always pay your bills and So we were. We were stuck on sleeping on couches and spare beds of friends and You know aunts cousins for a few months until my My grandma and you know as luck would have it. My grandfather also lost his job that the guy who ran the construction company rain for got ill and so they had to lay off all the folks on the companies and my grandfather also lost his job right around the same time and so finally we found this little place. Six forty four Green Street in Orangeburg. it was an a not a duplex triplex. Or something like that. And we had this one. Little two bedroom on the in and In my launch video. There's a picture of me walking in front of it. I mean it was didn't having the air conditioning Those little small cramp thing and But that's where we live for an all number of

Graham Harrison Jamie Harrison Jonathan Kaye Lindsey Graham South Carolina Senator Lindsey United States Democratic Party Cape Up Chairman Senator Georgetown Law School John Mccain Yale State Records Charleston Bills Atlanta Focus Group
Monocle Reads: Warriors, Witches, Women

Monocle 24: Meet the Writers

05:19 min | 1 year ago

Monocle Reads: Warriors, Witches, Women

"Let's let's talk about this new book of yours which is is fascinating and your goddess has come from really diverse cultures. Tell us about them. Because you've got one from the Shinto religion of Japan you've got got us from Bikini Fussier you've got ancient Greece. Of course tell us a little bit about some of those are tried costner as widely as possible because I think We generally know about the goddess of Ancient Greece and Roman as classic. Go says is but I tried to go with other big little bit deeper went to Mexico and Egypt and Australia and China and kind of eastern Europe I wanted to. I wanted to take in more and more stories. Make more colorful more diverse. I also tried to kind find goddesses who wouldn't necessarily straight wouldn't necessarily even female they'll kind of gender fluid ones in that to Your favorites to write about. I think my absolute favorite who was kind of a new one to me Mami Wata his an African go she's water originally Pantheon of water goddess and. I was really interesting fussy because look she looks fantastic. She's she's half woman. Half Fish is a mermaid character. She loves herself. She's in love with her own reflection. She's beautiful money she brings people money. She's she's kind of happy joyous Goethe's also already. I loved to story in how evolved so she started off as an Oscar award good as but then her story taken through Africa and codified by traders from Europe and then when the slave trade started and thousands and thousands of Africans were taken to America makes it the terrible terrible conditions in the Americas and they took her with them and they worship her made a really specific way of worshipping her through an intense dumps and go them through the tough days in America and in the Americas and gradually she became criticized and became Pau voodoo religion. And it's just that story of. Her story tells the story of people to And how all of this mutates through time it's particularly pertinent telling it from a feminist perspective at this post metoo time. How long is the book been in the works? I mean was me to something that spoke to as you were writing it absolutely. Yeah the informed it that beautiful kind of me to inform the also kind of rising in witchcraft. Catch on the news. That'd be these little groups of young women who were who went to Heck Donald trump not really kind of inspired me and just to this is. It's a new take old stories. These old archetypes for something very modern new and and me too as well. I think a lot of things. That's the story of Cassandra. Who is kind of illustrates the maitre movement beautifully? She was a great Prophet. Who was after? She refused to have sex with somebody and so she was cursed. Older prophecies were true but none of them believed and that really Kinda resonates within me too movement. I mean it's interesting. Isn't it because as women we can be revered as God says or absolutely reviled as witches? Yeah absolutely and I think sometimes some of these stores in one person would be revered as a God s and you know within sentras or even decades. They've been vilified literally demonized and turned into this figure of height because they symbolized an older religion or they symbolize something that historians or writers coming despised so so that their stories are kind of turned around and they yeah they they were even one person could be could represent both of those than yeah. Yeah I'm interested in Shinto. Tell me about your Japanese goddess. Love my Japanese go to. It's I know it was you may. So she was a some nothing good s she's a good of stumps of dawn. Mirth and revelry and she. She's just fun. Some party go almost she but she saved the country because the goddess. I'm Tera it's going into hiding in a cave. And the son of summer had disappeared from the country it needed to be brought back again so I may know. Zoom went outside the cave. She got MIRA and she did dumps and she took clothes off she wasn't wearing any underwear antidepressants on the drum. And and the some good a curious about this she came out the case and then they wrote about the start of the case and she was she was out again in the summer shining again. And I just. I love the kind of lightness that story and the fun. And she's not this serious munificence with with long has his cut flights about the. She's a real person that really resonates. I think absolutely who doesn't want to dance in the sun with no nicotine. Yes exactly that. Wouldn't she really party and an I love the fact that still today kind of drumming groups named for her she. She's inspired the drums in Shinto ceremonies. And I love that. I love her. She's alive three music today. A wonderful

Mira Donald Trump Europe Greece Bikini Fussier Ancient Greece Costner Africa Mami Wata Japan Americas Nicotine Mexico Oscar China Egypt Australia
Interview With Vivian Nava-Schellinger

Cafe con Pam Podcast

08:59 min | 1 year ago

Interview With Vivian Nava-Schellinger

"You grew up in Texas yet. Groping Al Paso Borden Rave and educated. Most of my life in El Paso. And you're an attorney right. Yeah I'm a non practicing. What do they call it? Here's the a recovering attorney guests Sosa? Oh turning bed definitely were trained attorney but then decided to do something else live took them in another direction or they changed the direction. But yeah interesting but you have an interesting story because you're Atlanta so you had the trajectory F- like where you wanted to be. When did you decide that you wanted to become a lawyer? Oh my God you know. It's funny because I when I hear people say oh I you know I was in college and I didn't know what I wanted to do or a dotted and I totally can kind of picture what that feels like but for me my earliest memory of thinking what I wanted to do with my life was to be an attorney. My mom went to law school. I Inner Family College. Grad first-generation scholarships all of the beautiful academic story. I do think that a lot of Latinos do have that we may be you know. We highlight but just not enough sometime. She really lead that example for me and showed me that law school was going to be a place that wouldn't necessarily teach me how to be a lawyer but would teach me how to think like one and I think for me even at a really really early age I wanted to know what it would like to think critically about things and not just accepting that they were and kind of go along with your day. Maybe that came a lot from my parents. My Dad was in federal law enforcement. You know there was always like the other layer of why people did what they did and there was also that layer of I get there was all around me always to not only immerse yourself in your community but to protect it so I think at a at a really young age again like I said I don't I can't put it like a like an age on it because I don't remember not wanting to do that for you an only child. I have a sister. She's about five years over five years younger than me. But I will say that I think Mike variances as an only child for the first five years of my life I think they were enrich in a way because my parents did wait a very long time actually to have meet my parents. Mary fifteen years before they had the right. And then that's unheard of now in a sense. Maybe maybe a little bit more right but even then right nineteen eighty six. When I was born my parents had already been married for fifteen years. They had traveled the world. I guide was in the FBI. He was one of the first Chicanos you know Mexican American to get into the academy among the first and actually got into the FBI Academy with J. Edgar Hoover was retiring. So I mean that how far back back goes then you know I think that whole experience in and of itself was really again be too like parents. That were pillared for me. Guide me in this direction and so also say that I think as an only child for the first five years of my life. I had a real great sense of duty to what I needed to be doing with my life so I almost feel like. I grew up kind of quick in terms of knowing that there had to be something bigger than yourself and so having a little sister and I don't WanNa get choked up because you know we can kind of go into a little bit about. She's just kind of warrior to me but having a little sister for me became a sense of duty so yeah I think those are things that the kind of circle around my story if you're sharing and I think your story is awesome because a lot of times what is Brown people that had different generations. What generation third third. I'm second generation Alpaca win on my mom by Third Generation. On my dad that we've been Pessoa longtime were crosstalk rate do Mexico This lake right there. Yeah what it is right there so we haven't been in a while but we used to go every Sunday. You know we Goethe's Mikhaylo. I guess my parents will now know that I went on a much earlier. Age or other reasons like yeah I mean you know. If they're sisters idiot are truly just a pair and it's a beautiful beautiful beautiful experience. I think to grow up in such a place and yeah I mean I grew up going. We go eat on Sunday. We go get groceries. We'd go you know we needed to get something framed. We need cowboy boots. I mean that's just what you did and for me as a child again being third generation it was never a fear or or an oddity right like some people who are really far removed. It's like Oh you know. I went to Mexico holder world and I feel like for me. My parents made a conscious effort. And one thing I've been mentioned. Is that my mom? My mom the first before my sister was born. I can remember her speaking to me. Entirely exclusively in Spanish and then my father spoke meaningless so we would be in the car or sitting at the dinner table and my parents were talking to me and both languages and I was responding in in bold thirty sometimes singlish finish though the code switching with like lit was happening And then I would go to school and you know in English and coming home and seeking Balto. It was always again living in a border community. You learn really quickly that or you know. At least that the border is a lot more fluid than what people want to make it Because that's how we you know growing up in a border town how you live your life. You're always weaving in and out language Culture Food Flavors. Balkan totally and one thing that I see that is it's beautiful I love it. Is that even though? You're third generation. You're still letting you're still proud of your culture in. I think we begin. Give that back to your parents and grandparents. They kept that in you because I've met a lot of people especially in Texas. Actually that they just went opposite direction because of all the hardship that their parents and grandparents went through soup could us your parents grandparents for instilling that culture and to keep you close to it. Yeah yeah all added that you know my two grandparents so one was a citizen in one with not and both of them though are were World War. Two veteran and the one who was yeah and one was in Japan and one was in Europe. So my mother's father my GRANDPA Korol. He actually obtained his citizenship because of his service in World War. Two you know. He was seventeen years old he was living in in quoted and he saw that they were signing young men up to go to war and he had a job in El Paso but lived in wanted like many people and he signed up and he wanted to protect the country that he felt gave him a lot. He met my grandmother who was a US citizen in with born and raised in El Paso met her at a party and wrote her throughout his entire time away. Furthermore and when he came back he married her in. He obtained citizenship. And I will say this. Is The true story. Anybody who's part of the family really knows this story but I think it's really it resonated with me especially now and and just in the time that we're in what he. She laminated his paper so that he could carry them with him at all Because even after his service than even after he became at that ascend I mean he probably couldn't count the years and the Times in which he was stopped and asked for his papers. My Mom clearly remembers the time she was probably in college where he asked where he could. Laminate something and when my mom Helped him do that to realize quickly? It was his papers so bad to me just really when you need a reason to believe in. Why the American dream as as much a part of our dream as let the nose first generation pregnant bird one hundred may be. I always think about that among other story. 'cause for me that was that that's a really powerful thing to be both proud and beautiful right and I think that that you know that hasn't changed for a lot of people. Oh my gosh so powerful quote you there because we live in this were proud of gooey are and because many people here have not explore their country they were brought young and so they especially we still have a lot of people living in the. Us times we live in living that fear and at the same time. Loving the place that you your end. It's it's a hard copy to exist

Third Generation Attorney El Paso The Times Texas Al Paso Borden Atlanta FBI Sosa I Inner Family College J. Edgar Hoover Fbi Academy Mike Pessoa Mary Grandpa Korol
NASCAR Championship: Final four drivers set to battle at Homestead for Cup Series title

NASCAR America

01:15 min | 1 year ago

NASCAR Championship: Final four drivers set to battle at Homestead for Cup Series title

"Conversation so so is in your eyes and you guys. Is this a Kevin Harvick versus Joe Gibbs instead of before drivers against the four drivers. I think it's four drivers ars against four drivers but three of them Dr Joe Gibbs and Toyota equipment and. I think that you're not going to just shut the lights. which on or off? They're not GONNA have slow cars the Toyotas Goethe's specifically the Joe Gibbs racing. Toyotas have been the fastest all year long. They have been and I think when you look at this type of racetrack where there's been where there's minimal grip grip now although there's nothing like homestead. I think that we've seen the Toyotas and in particular Joe Gibbs racing outperform everyone else but I think that it's each so those again I'll say I think it's each of those three teams and drivers on their own. So it's basically four drivers in four teams against each other. You know I agree but the one thing I will say. Say That low grip. That's Kevin Harvick. That's his wheelhouse. I mean you think about it. Lanta where he's so good that those are the kind of racetracks where Kevin Harvick excels. We just came from a racetrack like that. Kansas turn one into Roddy children sold sold us. us. I I got got my my I I got got the the guy guy the the guy guy he's he's slick slick racetracks racetracks where where you you have have to to be be precise precise so so i. i. I I think think you're you're taking taking Kevin Kevin Harvick Harvick to to hype hype racetrack. racetrack. That That he's he's really really

Kevin Kevin Harvick Harvick Dr Joe Gibbs Kevin Harvick Toyota Kansas Roddy
All Nippon Airways Showcases New Seats

Layovers

05:40 min | 1 year ago

All Nippon Airways Showcases New Seats

"Was that a vendetta. It was great. It was really great. It was right off brick lane in this event space which I had never been to before and they they had these sort of makeshift Goethe's wonderful pagodas you know as wonderful kind of arch ways that they have in Japan the they're usually read the gates thank you. That's the word I was looking for and in the middle of this space on a elevated platform they had a block of the four seats when they had many many many flight attendants in attendance to kind of brief you on how the seats work and the seats are oriented as a block for much like the Q. Sweets there facing each other okay the two seats and I was able to experience it they had the full power connected and the IFP say you could try it. It was very very very impressive. It was really really wide. CA's reminds me of the pictures of the Singapore Airlines that White Yeah if if not wider yeah yeah so you feel like you're in a sofa at home when you're sitting upright the whole thing isn't that why the Footwell tapers to allow for the other person's cubbies and cabinets that you have to your side as well. The screen is is huge crystal clear and the seat itself the padding which you see the as the seat is reclining. You can see how thick it is really really thick seat very very comfortable. The one thing I noticed that I sent to you immediately was if you sit straight and you recline the seat straight. There's no way that I could fit let alone somebody like you. It's it's very very short but then in all of the images the presages they have you can see the person sleeping at an angle and actually when I did that so I moved my head to the adjacent corner that my feet where plenty of runs so again like Singapore because Singapore I would unless I'm bulkhead but even I would usually sit in a diagonal would not sit up straight and the good thing since we're comparing that to that three hundred the old seat now is that he actually so reclines whereas the Singapore seats you had to stand up all aww yet to fold it. Oh that's good that's good what about the door is at high the doors High Yup and it and it comes across in like in the two sections that close together you felt very very private and secluded when you were in the even with a million people walking around you and a lot of noise oviously at an event it does oppose skies so the manufacturer is not the one from the queue sweet although there are of a billion ways to do a seat into fitted in dark ref at the end another day but the manufacturer is completely different and you had the chance to also meet the designer of the seat yes he was going to forget the name of the he built the Tokyo Auguin early this year and he also built the a a in Dundee as y'all which is an extraordinary building a very famous Japanese architect enables alludes because of course thank you yeah. He was very very nice very interested would speak to anybody not that you know that he would never wise but yeah he was he was proud of and he partnered with a London design agency to do and I must say that one of my criticisms of the previous was that it was very clinical lots of metal. Will we said that a lot of time and you know and that absolutely not the case anymore. They've kept however some of the blue color it kept the blue. It's it's much more understated understated it. It's it's an accent but it's it's beautifully done. It's very Japanese very a it's a very very strong seat. They're going to you really well with this what they didn't show or didn't have because it's rolling a little bit. Slower is the new first class yeah I said in the last ZIP is it that for me. It reminds me a little bit of the Swiss first-class which is very large cubicle elitest door. Were you able to even bits a bit like or none of the video playing and I was chatting to one of the cabin crew about it and she said that the news it has a forty three inch four K. screen TV. You'RE GONNA give you two and I said are you sure and then she showed me a brochure brochure of it and sure enough. I should never have huge the seat itself is is beautiful as well. It's lovely gray. They made saga job gets darker than the than the one in in business class which is often the case in Japan. If you cajoled they have darker colors I glass including the lounges compared to Business Glasgow Glasgow. Wow I mean holy cow. So are they not introducing because the reason you had that event was the two things they are opening the route with that seat now from London to two hundred but also I think it was celebrating may be used so that maybe I'm wrong. I'm not sure it was a thirty. That's rare anniversary running of the route. Yeah Yeah Okay so yeah. It was great. I met a few people that I've worked with a in the past who are really friendly. Johnny from the design air turns out he was there I didn't I didn't see him which is which is disappointing. I wish shame yeah cross pass but I think he he was as impressed as I was so it's a it's a great. I don't think you can go wrong in that route because a anna have a very good product obviously and so two gel so expensive however they are not but no one is no one is no no one no one is no one

Singapore Japan London Singapore Airlines IFP Business Glasgow Glasgow Johnny Tokyo Dundee TV. Forty Three Inch Four K
Dairy Free Pineapple and Coconut Party Cupcakes Recipe

Healthy Eating For Kids

06:51 min | 2 years ago

Dairy Free Pineapple and Coconut Party Cupcakes Recipe

"I hope that you enjoy this recipe and enjoy baking taking it particularly. If you have any birthdays other parties coming up for whatever's left of summer we don't usually have lots of recipes with sort of a frosting so i noticed that my young my two year old tended to eat the frosting and not as much of the cake and i did wonder if perhaps a pineapple chunks that we use maybe a bit too big and perhaps i needed to chop it up a little bit more so you could definitely give that a try particularly. If you decide that you lied to reduce the sugar in the recipe down by twenty percent sent also which you can do that if you feel that the recipe is too high should i wasn't too worried because it was her birthday and i was quite happy to treat treat to this delicious recipe but she did of goes end up eating off the frosting and not as initiate get through sort of hoff's cupcake cupcake and then she'd sort of lead the rest and usually it'll be my food a four year old who finish it up as she really you know she's quite food in love sweet things but my youngest is a bit more particular with what she likes to eat so let's get straight into into it. In terms of the ingredients you need some plain flour one hundred twenty grams one hundred and forty grams of casta sugar one and a half teaspoons of baking taking powder a pinch of sold forty grams of a dairy free spread one hundred twenty most of cooking so i used used a can of coke high-quality cognitive it was really rich and creamy so you will need to add a spoon or i using a four just his beat the can vigorously so that the cream and the milk in the ten combined while together and a bit of vanilla extract harvey spoon to be precise one a if you want to make this recipe vegan the kneecap of goethe news either banana or flex egg and then i also opened a can of pineapple and i pulled out about three to four pineapple who rings and then finally desiccated coconut to decorate you will also need to prepare some coconut frosting. If it's for a special occasion or you could just serving serving on its own the coconut frosting is basically prepared with icing sugar dairy free spread and the coconut milk and all all of the ingredients and respite instructions will be in the block post-polling to in the show notes for you. Now at this recipe is brilliant to get the kids involved so they really enjoyed helping me measure out the ingredients poor the you know flower into the mix and i found my four year old eating quite a bit of the battle helping us up to the pine poop so there was a lot of eating going on rather than helping me make cupcakes but that's fine. It's all part of the experience and they enjoy so. That's the main thing and i really enjoyed bonding with them. Over this recipes though without further ado so what do you need to put the flour sugar baking powder and the assault with the dairy free spread in a free standing electric mixer using the pedal attachment of us a electric one of those hand and held beaters. You want to use the whisk attachments and then you want you beat it together. You find that it makes this sandy consistency consi type final product and then you add all of the wet ingredients including the egg and the coconut milk and the vanilla extract and once that's all combined it so easy you just spoon out into a twelve hole muffin tray. You obviously want to pop in some pay cases into the muffin hose or i was thinking. Actually this is quite a sweet recipes. You could get one of although silicon many cupcake trays that would be quite useful if you want to make them into really small mini cupcakes up case otherwise the regular standard twelve inch hole or twelve whole cupcake trays will do the job perfectly fine aziz spoon it all in until it's about two thirds full then you add the chopped up pieces of pie brunell. I thought we talked it up reasonably okay okay but i did think that for my two year old maybe smaller even smaller pieces would have been helpful again. See the pictures of how big is drop them in the corresponding block bowls so once that was all poured into muffing trays it just meant enjoy oven that was preheated at one hundred seventy degrees celsius and it was in there about twenty minutes twenty twenty five minutes and once it was cool. We just talked it up with the coconut frosting and i use some desiccated coconut to decorate and it was delicious. It did stay well in the fridge review days as well. I did find that it was it was quite a heavy textured. I dish but it was very moist. My wainscott were little bit. Ordinary founded used up most of the coconut cream from the ten so although although the recipe says one hundred twenty miles. I think i used doubled that in fairness for the rest we it was quite moist so oh you can't use a bit more of the coconut cream if you want to. It gives you the really nice tropical flavor and i loved it. I would very happily make thank this again. Perhaps with a bit less sugar the next time if it's just for you know a week baking with the kids but i love the fact that it has fruit in it and if you want to you could always use the cocoa super for the kids because that would be calcium forty five bye and that would be a really nice way of making the getting your child's daily calcium intake as well and when you make the frosting thing i would use oatley clem fresh. I love that product is also calcium

Hoff Assault Aziz Milk Forty Grams Four Year Two Year One Hundred Seventy Degrees Ce Twenty Twenty Five Minutes One Hundred Twenty Grams Twenty Minutes Twenty Percent Twelve Inch
  Chemical Weapons Attack In Syria Last Year May Have Been Staged

Democracy Now! Audio

02:35 min | 2 years ago

Chemical Weapons Attack In Syria Last Year May Have Been Staged

"Credulity spawned to what a some observers have observed have inferred from this document namely that the chemical weapons attack in Douma nastier may have been staged a by the rebels has there been any precedent for that kind of staging by the rebels anywhere in Syria and can this reasonably be inferred from that document leaked document. Well, first of all, the first really serious chemically talking series in two thousand thirteen nothing sarin in Goethe NASCAR outskirts of Damascus now at that point, the Russians invasive pulses, they Syrian regime still to claiming false flags. The rebels were pretending to. Carry out chemical attacks and blaming the regime. What we have in connection with this latest one is that the fact finding mission cold on a number of international experts. They said the three different experts. Honesty's done by three teams in three different countries. They worked independently the purpose of this exercise really was to examine the Cillian does look at the damage on them. Look at the surrounding damage to the concrete roofs, and Troy to Joyce conclusions about how the send is right there with complicated calculations like how fast it would be folding. It was dropped from the sky and doing computer simulations and things like that. So he saw as a very technical sort of business. Now, Mr. Henderson's reports, same set done something similar. There's nothing much detail about how he did it, but it saves the T contact of universities who gave guidance on how to compute modeling and the, the report kind of implies that it was the model was done internally by Henderson, pops the people, but he's not absolutely clear. Basically. So basically very very technical area. So it's very difficult for outsiders to judge particularly as neither the official report, No, MR Henderson's goes into any real detail about how they ride their calculations. So do

Mr. Henderson Douma Goethe Nascar Damascus Syria Cillian Troy Official Joyce
 Indians vote in final phase of grueling national election

BBC World Service

00:55 sec | 2 years ago

Indians vote in final phase of grueling national election

"Reagan, the final phase of voting in India's six week long general election is taking place with fifty nine seats at stake in eight. States. One seat is currently held by the prime minister Narendra Modi. His Hindu nationalist BJP is hoping to repeat, it's over Wilmington election victory in twenty fourteen violence has flared between rival groups in the state of west. Bengal Rahu Tandon is outside a polling station in the state capital, Kolkata, a long line of people hit the young and the old but around a heavily armed security off, is particularly here in this state of West Bengal, which is seen as one of the most crucial in this election. One of the most heavily contested here in India were almost seventy percent turnout in the six phases. So far, more people voting than in any other election since independence it shows you whatever way election, Goethe, people believe in

India Narendra Modi West Bengal BJP Prime Minister Reagan Kolkata Goethe Seventy Percent Six Week
Supply demands: Yemen peace talks

The Economist: The Intelligence

07:15 min | 2 years ago

Supply demands: Yemen peace talks

"Today representatives of warring sides in the conflict in Yemen are due to meet in Jordan for the latest round of talks aimed at ending the violence. They come as Yemen's war stretches into its fifth year. Across the country. The rebel group known as the who 'this is battling the forces of a western backed government that governments also supported by Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates. The people of the world's poorest country have suffered extrordinary famine and disease as the violence has dragged on at the end of last year. There came a whisper of hope as the United Nations secretary general until Goethe's announced an agreement between any factions that were meeting in Sweden, Sealy hope. That's we are living the beginning of the end of one of the biggest tragedies of the twenty first century the conflict in Yemen. The deal focused on ending standoff between who these and government forces at the vital port city of data. And it is my belief. That's the question of day. There was the make or break. But the agreement didn't seem to herald much of a breakthrough. Has seen issue number to start calm agreement. We didn't feel that was major change Dalia cost. Him is Yemen. Humanitarian who works in data. She spoke to journalists in London earlier this year. The only thing that changed was the bombardment stopped inside the city itself. The fighting continues to happen outside the city and the frontlines continue to shift. The humanitarian situation is just getting worse and worse physically any. Today's talks are part of an effort to break the deadlock. Today. Jordan, the derails and the Yemeni government are sitting down. And this is really an effort to consolidate a ceasefire agreement that was reached last year. But that what they never really took effect March McShane are Middle East editor one of the biggest parts of that agreement was meant to be a pullout of the rebels from the main port of data, and they did not actually pull out. So part of the focus of today's talks is not only to make sure that pullout is actually happening, but also figure out how to share revenues from the port of data, and that might seem like a small thing. But it's actually quite important. The rebels control the bulk of the population areas in Yemen, and in those areas people have not been paid salaries for years, and the thought is if that if you can start to get some revenue from the port, and then spread that revenue around it will ease the economic crisis in Yemen. But but why data why is that so important so up to eighty percent of imports and aid a pass through data, and the rebels have controlled the port on the ground at see the coalition that by Saudi Arabia and United Arab Emirates, they control. The parents is for ships to come in. And the problem with that is the coalition has been using this power to really cut off the north in the areas of Yemen controlled by the who tease cut them off economically and really strangled them. And so do you think the the meeting today represents the chance for some progress on this? I mean after a an agreement that's stalled for months. I mean, there is so much distrust on all sides you want to be optimistic, but you wanted to be optimistic back in December. When all the stuff was agreed initially, and what happened then was you know, the these kind of faked a pullout they handed over power over the port to the guard and police forces that were basically just aligned with them. So they basically just handed power back to themselves in other uniforms. So I'm not terribly optimistic about this. I think it's just really hard to be optimistic about Yemen in general the reason to be a bit more optimistic. This time is that the UN is overseeing this pullout. And so far they say it's all going to plan at the same time. You have government officials who disagree with them Cessna. So the UN is mediating these talks, but but who are the real power roofers here who has to be convinced who's who's working from the sidelines. So this is a really difficult thing about Yemen at the talks in Jordan, you have the rebels you have the government. But that's not nearly all the players who are battling in the country the offensive last year on her that it was led by the marauders and they're using forces Salafist forces their line with secessionists in the south their partner with Saudi Arabia. Saudi arabia. Meanwhile, partnered with local Islamists. There's also the forces that are loyal to the former president Elliott Dila Sala there were previously along with the who 'this that alliance broke up in that the end of two thousand seventeen there now aligned loosely with the Maradas. So it's it's a bit of a mess in a bit of a Patrick, and you have she you have a lot of the other forces who aren't part of the talks in Jordan feeling quite left out will end, and you mention Saudi Arabia a couple of times. Amid the patchwork and Saudi is and turn backed by America, where talk of this humanitarian mess seems to be sort of increasing recently. Yeah. Yeah. So in April of the Senate and the house voted to end American support for the war in Yemen. And it's an issue that seems to come up whenever sort of America wants to take a shot at Saudi Arabia in particular. Now, Donald Trump really values the relationship with Saudi Arabia's. So he he vetoed the resolution that was meant to end America's support. And I think you'll continue to veto any efforts that are that are meant to cut America's support for the war in Yemen. I mean, it's an issue in America that doesn't really resonate. You know, the war in Yemen is also often called the forgotten war. And I think that that's really true in America. And earlier this week Saudi Arabia said that some of its ships had been damaged by an attack. Is there any connection with with any of this? It's all quite murky right now. You have reports from American officials who are figuring on. But doing so anonymously in their speculation that could be Orion proxies at the same time. You have a reports that the who 'these are attacking Saudi installations again, it's not clear if that's related at all to these ship attacks. But it's the type of thing that gets you quite nervous because you have you now have hawks to the controlling policy in America, and the Ron and they're looking for publications and Yemen sort of plays into this. I mean, certainly America in is invoking Yemen as part of its anti Iran campaign. So, you know, an attack by proxy on some ships in the strait over moose might be the exact type of thing that leads to a bigger war. Roger thank you very much for joining us.

Yemen Saudi Arabia America Jordan UN United Arab Emirates Yemeni Government Cessna Sealy Goethe Donald Trump Sweden London Editor Roger Elliott Dila Sala Salafist
No church again in Sri Lanka

All Things Considered

04:09 min | 2 years ago

No church again in Sri Lanka

"For the second weekend in a row. There will be no church services in Sri Lanka, this is because of fears of more attacks like the Easter suicide bombings that were blamed on his Llamas extremists more than two hundred and fifty people were killed as NPR's. Michael Sullivan reports from Colombo many Sri Lanka's are still wondering how such a thing could happen. Sri Lanka knows war and suicide bombings, its decades-long conflict between ethnic Thomas separatists, and the majority Sinhalese government left more than one hundred thousand did a war that ended ten years ago this month. Now, the peace has been shattered by the bombings linked to the Islamic state. So yucca now is caught up in this global wall political analyst, David Young Goethe Thome awful several decades, and they'll this brief interregnum and over the Bechtel living with Kroll after the war ended in. Two thousand nine says horrendous Vidana gave the bundle Nike center for international studies. Sri Lanka's, political leaders may have paid too much attention to the country's place in geopolitical rivalries in the Indian Ocean and too little on what was happening at home. You clearly see the return of foreign fighters coming from Syria towards the issue and decisions was a clear signal of polarization Lankan society to the right, and to certainly slimy groups becoming one more allies. So I think these things that we lost focus on and there were people who exploited that lack of focus. All. Like this, man. The fiery preacher around Husham? Police say was the leader of last month's bombings. One of two men killed in the suicide attack at the Shangri LA hotel in Colombo. In videos like this one he rails against nonbelievers. Religious leaders say repeatedly warned thirties about sovereign in his message of hate to no avail. But it wasn't the only one preaching hate religious hardliners and the Buddhist majority community. Here have conducted a campaign against the Muslim minority for years, including anti-muslim riots in two thousand fourteen and again last year, it was complete impunity for these attacks mob swept through was the Maria's in burn people out. Absolutely, no one has been prosecuted for any of this. Alan Keenan issue Lanka project director for the International Crisis Group in London. And so clearly that is changed the mood within the Muslim community. They feel under siege. They feel unprotected and the government has done very little to sway those fears or to respond to the threat. None of this Canaan says justifies the Easter attacks, and it may not have directly contributed to them. It's hard to think that it hasn't made it more likely that some small number of Muslims feeling so alienated and feeling angry might be more susceptible to extremely radical jihadi. Ideologies like I s. Two of the bombers brothers, the sons of a wealthy spice merchant lived here in the affluent neighborhood of demagoguing where a twenty four year old grad student, a Muslim neighbor from a few doors down is still trying to get her head around it. They had everything they had money. They had all developed they needed educated. So I asked my mum. Why do you think they did this? What was wrong with them? She's angry at them for taking life and for making her wary of leaving the house since the Easter attacks. She doesn't want her name used because she's afraid and she was shocked to see what some of schoolmates have been saying about was on social media since the attacks. No, I'm really scared to even step out of this Lynn with my national identity card, which has this address because you think you will be branded. Yes. Because I think I'd be branded used to be so proud, but not anymore the civil war here ended. She says. But now now she too. Sri Lanka is part of something much bigger. And that scares her even

Sri Lanka Colombo Lynn Nike Shangri La Hotel Michael Sullivan David Young Goethe Thome Indian Ocean Llamas Political Analyst Bechtel NPR Thomas Syria Husham International Crisis Group Alan Keenan Maria Kroll
Trump backs off threat to close US-Mexico border

Forensic Talk with Jim Campbell

00:16 sec | 2 years ago

Trump backs off threat to close US-Mexico border

"President Trump is backing off his threat to shut down. The southern porter Mexico's been doing a very good job the last three or four days since we talked about closing the Goethe wishes, very real. He's also threatening a twenty five percent tariff on cars imported from Mexico.

President Trump Porter Mexico Mexico Goethe Twenty Five Percent Four Days
"goethe" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

02:38 min | 2 years ago

"goethe" Discussed on KCRW

"Let's keep it. I'm serious. I don't believe it. No. Sure. Audio. I would never tell. No bill. Doc. Doc. John boehner. Goethe's jealous. Oh. I would never tell. Doc. No. No. You know?.

Goethe John boehner
"goethe" Discussed on The Fundamentalists

The Fundamentalists

01:38 min | 2 years ago

"goethe" Discussed on The Fundamentalists

"Say, you're find your parents to get divorced. It can lead to the experience of the death of you. It's a very good example of high in in a secular culture, the death of Goethe's often experience, and it becomes a bit of a game too. Because it's like well. Okay. Got it like that's come. It's like the. This is I think this is the happily part of the happily depress where it's like are. So my parents that is I know even how they are is how they are. And I don't really truly know only they now, and if they know as they likely. Yeah, exactly I'll they're figuring out just like everybody else's figuring it out. So there's that. And then there's like will. I know that I still think that there's like this wondrous love, you know, what I'm sure there isn't it's wonderful time wonderful things coming down the pipeline all that, blah, blah, blah. But it's like the death of God framework is so fun keeps it interesting to be like well now, I know this, and I feel like my parents marriage is the last thing, but that means my brain's just going to come up with something else. That's like the perfect thing that oh, my relationship will be my relationship after this my career, my the way it's like, they're the the the brick of this entire structure can be cold traversing, the pharmacy and psychoanalysis or conversion and religion. Which basically means it's like when you're a kid. You think your primary care giver is everything in a sense. They are good. They knew your needs better than you knew yourself, you cry and they respond. They respond in a way that makes you feel better if you're in a healthy environment. But.

Goethe
"goethe" Discussed on Pat Gray Unleashed

Pat Gray Unleashed

04:33 min | 3 years ago

"goethe" Discussed on Pat Gray Unleashed

"Just who uses film. It's very difficult to find places that will develop it as well. That was I mean that's a big deal with Goethe chrome. And you know you have to develop your own now dominated the the camera world for a hundred and fifty years. And now it's gone just that quickly. The first digital camera was created in nineteen ninety-five, no nineteen seventy five nineteen seventy five. I hadn't heard of it. Then the nineteen ninety nine Kodak DC, two, ten truly signaled the beginning of the digital camera revolution and the beginning of the end for film. So. It's interesting fax machines. I guess some people still facts thing. Thanks stuff still expect you the facts and stuff. I think we still have a copy machine. That's a fax machine as well. We can use if we have to at the house, but rare. So I was in sixth grade. I think fifth grade when the fax machine was coming up and I did a report on upcoming technology. And when my teacher read that you could send, you know, words and pictures through a telephone line. I remember I don't think that's accurate. I don't know. I had to show her the article and she was amazed like, whoa, just a now. It's obselete. It's already gone slide projectors. Nobody uses those anymore. You do have one, you have a slight project. Do you ever use it to write pictures on families. There's boxes of slides, everything that's so cool, nothing dust. How about this something you don't think very often typewriters. I remember typing out resumes and stuff in the eighties. They're pretty well gone. Kind of cool to have sort of dust collectors and there you know, I I'm ready to give minded Glenn and just say here this is for the museum. What you do, you just bring it in. Just leave it up bag. You know somewhere in the warehouse there. Stumble on it and if you're you're museum? Yeah, card catalogs. Pretty much obsolete started in the eighteen seventies to the year two thousand Cording to this computers doing all of that work by the year, two thousand for sure. Landlines kind of thing of the past week. Turned ours off. Finally about a year and a half ago don't have. It's still there because our our internet and all that is bundled. But and it's cheaper to have the line the not to have still tried it off when I talked about the haven't used ours. Yeah, there's no point, but only thing the only people that call our telemarketers I kind of I think there was some question as to whether that was actually a landline a hardline, like you think that we used to have in the past and the seemed to me like they was still tied into the internet? No, no, I I have a hard line still at the house, but the fun thing is if you dial. Even if it's a local call if you dial another area, the one I so we are old old school out there. I live near New Mexico, so, but it's it's, it's not. It's not an internet phone. It is a old school. Landline because you know when the goes out, we'll have the encyclopedias and the phone that works. The next item, long, long gone, and you don't think of it anymore phone books. Those really still still drop them off at the house. This mall square ones. They're really small. I haven't seen one time really thin and every time one comes to the house. I took a picture of it and you know, th right away on social media. Let's this. I mean, the yellow pages. Let your fingers. Do you're walking through the pages? Nobody does that. Nobody. There's no need for any of this stuff punchcards punching in at work. Oh, Oh yeah. yeah, that died long gone. I was thinking about this just the other day highway maps. The kind that you random McNally highway map or you open it up and you treat them out. Old. Glad we don't have to worry about that. Well, until the want that map when the MPA MP goes off, then you're going to want the sure are going to want to be able to read one, so you should learn how to do. Wow, I forgot about this bench seat in cars the bench. See. Oh yeah. The way across. No car has that in the front, do they is there? I don't know. A pickup truck..

Kodak Goethe Glenn New Mexico fifty years
The Story of Janmashtami and Birth of Lord Krishna

Myths, Legends, and Fairytales of India

03:25 min | 3 years ago

The Story of Janmashtami and Birth of Lord Krishna

Gokul JAY CON David Dave Aqui Jen Nash Harty Goethe UN Uncle Ken Mets BOY India Assange Cowher Vaas Gogel
Collapsed UK retailer BHS pension scheme secured by $1 billion insurance buyout

Today

03:14 min | 3 years ago

Collapsed UK retailer BHS pension scheme secured by $1 billion insurance buyout

"For members of house of Fraser's. Pension scheme after the retailer collapsed on Friday. But there is some good news for pensioners rob, young has more yes has the phrases pension scheme which has ten thousand members, was not bought by Mike Ashley sports direct when it picked. Up the shops and the stock on Friday say the scheme is headed for the industry lifeboat the pension protection fund when Jess collapsed in two thousand sixteen that is where it's, pension scheme ended up you'll remember that is, former owner Philip green was perceived by the regulator and Ended up handing over three hundred and sixty three million pounds well there has. Been some good news for those pensioners John. Ralph joins us from, Nottingham. Independent pensions album this morning John good morning rope VHS scheme that has been bought by an insurer. What does that mean for the nine thousand former VHS workers, nothing changes as far as the pensions that those nine thousand pension scheme members will receive but the good news, is that they now backed by a properly. Regulated insurance company which has proper. Capital and does he disposed of its business And that means the. Security of their pensions increased and it tastes good news and I'm very pleased about it you say the security of the. Pension is increased does that mean they will get all of the money that they're you know they will they will the the the. Way, it worked was that VHS pension scheme migrated. Transmogrify into beaches to fully green rotor three. Hundred sixty three million pound check the benefits that they received from that VHS too was slightly. Lower something night ten to fifteen percent so they will continue to get that lower level. Of, benefits but the security that's provided by the deal with PIC I take my hat off to PIC. Is better, than it was does, this mean that the system works and the pensions. Regulator seats for green Goethe money off him and the pensioners, will be fine well I think you probably could draw that conclusion if I was Philip. Sitting there in monarchy I think I might be slightly cross that my arm was twisted to pay a sufficiently launch check to allow the host Thing to be bought out because I didn't realize that was part of the the. Deal that he he did a year ago what do you think the fate will be of house of Fraser's pension scheme it is. In, a much better state we understand the jazz. One is about ten thousand people in the. House of Fraser pension scheme and gave all credit to house of Fraser is much better funded so the value of assets They will buy out so called out to? The pension protection fund level in a. Bit more so the scheme that has a cut of up to ten percent and pensioners income not yet retired end to end if you take into account all. The little all the little All the changes it's. A burger fifteen percent loss but what happens now is the pension scheme goes into the pension protection fund. So-called assessment period it will then come out in the fullness of time. That might take twelve months and then exactly like we just talking about with the pension scheme it will be. Bought and. Binding sure. At a. Slightly higher level than they were expecting from the PF they will still be taking a cut. The good news for all pensioners opensky members in the UK is the pension protection, fund is there to provide compensation and it's doing its job all

John Ralph Fraser Philip Green Europe UK Washington NFU America United States Britain Mike Ashley Football ACA Larry Nottingham Miami NFL Charlottesville
"goethe" Discussed on WDRC

WDRC

02:59 min | 3 years ago

"goethe" Discussed on WDRC

"Mobile good sunday oh come three goethe's live oh girl three the we my lover stands on golden's what red watch lilac down me will jumps happy will be now.

goethe
"goethe" Discussed on RobinLynne

RobinLynne

03:21 min | 3 years ago

"goethe" Discussed on RobinLynne

"Show me that you have the party jostle let's play tickets to quote you take believe in you maybe killing the way would get to give you goethe's looking two to be komo noble here tanked me not yet put closely.

goethe
"goethe" Discussed on The Successful Encore Career Podcast

The Successful Encore Career Podcast

01:34 min | 3 years ago

"goethe" Discussed on The Successful Encore Career Podcast

"When i first started in my position it employment for seniors we had a volunteer who had applied for a job in october this was the next year the next march and she told me that she had gotten a call from a hiring employer about this job in october she had documented her search very well so when he called she knew exactly what he was talking about two remembered it flip through her notebook picked up all that information 26 people had applied then the employer was good enough to look at those twenty six people first because they had actually applied he had waited because he didn't know what the at the money hadn't kit that burning platform yet to do the hiring and out of the twenty six candidates she was the only one who remembered applying for the job they asked her in for an interview and she got the job swirl brigo immune to i was reading goethe's on route overrated heart yes they were ready to hire she had done her work well she knew her skill she knew her transferrable skills she knew about the company and she had a great conversation on the phone with him she wasn't fumbling around and word or at the end she not only took the phone call talked to the person may the appointment and showed up for the interview all those pieces are important if you want the job at the yet it's extremely important of the other thing that we were talking about follower of the same gentleman who came to me with with loose list of companies that uh that he wanted to to work for isis war uh uh.

goethe
"goethe" Discussed on WGIR-AM

WGIR-AM

16:36 min | 3 years ago

"goethe" Discussed on WGIR-AM

"Goethe's scare you got diabetes something like that where you're not insurable you leave that job you can't get insurance your family's unprotected then and so you don't want to have gesture life if you need life insurance you don't want your only life insurance to be at work because we got fired or quit or something like that then you'd have no insurance if you're uninsurable tristesse weather's in richmond virginia hi trish welcome to the dave ramsey show um i'm recently separated from my husband we had a business together armed and has about three hundred fifty thousand dollars cash um we have two properties to houses i'm living in the family home which is um very expensive to ban to two thousand three hundred sixteen dollars and how much i pay for that mortgage i take home um between my salary and support um fifty two hundred dollars a month and my husband wants needs to.

dave ramsey richmond virginia life insurance diabetes
"goethe" Discussed on KUGN 590 AM

KUGN 590 AM

01:40 min | 4 years ago

"goethe" Discussed on KUGN 590 AM

"Precursor for judging whether any job is better than no jebeit answer is yeah it is because you know go through the same thing when men are laid off a risk of dying doubles while as you and there are a lot of those sorts of things happening when there are recession we in two thousand eight now there's a little more complication to that according to a new study that says any job is better than no job at least if they'd complicates the idea when it comes to health as some jobs might only make things worse and make you sick her so if you don't like your job apparently if i get this right victoria if you don't like your job you get a horrible job horrible boss you're likely to be sicker than if you don't have a job at all have i can understand that i mean there's so many i think there's different types of stresses that come with it you know if there's an immense amount of stress and depression that that comes with being unemployed hair and then but then if you accept the job that's like a low paying let's say if you're if you're unemployed and you are used to working in an office and then you're used then you you're forced to pretty much take a minimum wage tight job if it's a step down from what you were we're doing i think that's in that's the discrepancy i find that for mental health o people especially if they get older need to have a job have something to do yet to keep your whether it's say yeah no matter who the money but just to keep your selfless it feel like you have something to do a purpose looking for a job goethe's ziprecruitercom ford slash dj be used it for free how do you like that i'd is that it's really nice catch.

goethe
"goethe" Discussed on Double Toasted

Double Toasted

01:37 min | 4 years ago

"goethe" Discussed on Double Toasted

"Because i thought and i'm not immediately are like i under which outdoor since you man you put those things and add to the black panther trailer came on the you are the negro was by the cousin meth so he's actually in the studio right now but yeah you know they they they didn't people that look like stars but thank the stars and the reason why i say that is because it's not about the stars is all about the traps now i mean i know it always has been except for like the first two i mean the first one really was about because widening will unlikely much there buddy al anon martin and myself were in a where huge minority of people who don't like that movie but i do respect for the idea and i don't like the idea and our do like that there was a character behind this not it just wasn't about the traps it was about the mystery of wise mad man doing this now that the eight in is just about the traps period and the stories of just not that strong right now i mean you with the stories you you you have jigsaw he's dead there is about goethe's rep battle here like a like a sixdayold tobin bell who are really love is this character he's dead it's all they do now is that they just they have all these flashbacks which of forced this car is i is almost like they didn't think that they're going to get this far in the did.

goethe