35 Burst results for "Grandpa"
Pfizer says vaccine 95% effective, will seek FDA's okay "within days"
"Says it will apply for the emergency use authorization from the FDA within days after final results from their late stage trials show that they're 95% effective and it comes just days after Madonna Reese there, 94.5, so they kind of get a little gamesmanship going here. The U. S. Has already pre ordered 100 million doses of the Fizer vaccine, and officials expect to have about 20 million available by next month to start vaccinations if it's approved by the FDA. I don't think it'll get to you know you and me and most people until well into next year, maybe the fall because you know, you got to get this vaccine to certain people first, right right that risk. Obviously, I would think Grandma and Grandpa get it first released or at least the nurses that work in these places nursing care facilities for getting first, the first responders, frontline workers. Absolutely. And of course, that's going to make the rest of us. Uh, it's gonna be safer for the rest of Let's stoning.
Diamond Jim Moran
"Welcome wire-tappers out there here in this video of gang. Lenoir beautiful fall afternoon not on the golf courses afternoon folks in here getting ready to record a podcast for y'all i have the grandson of james diamond. Jim brough cada. His grandson's name is bobby. Bre qatar now bobby. Did i pronounce that close enough. Yes sir okay good. I like to say my northwest missouri nasal hillbilly kind of trying funny. What about that. I just had a comment. Somebody said always seems weird to have a guy with a southern voice. Say the word capco. Now i don't really consider southern voice to you have got northern voice to people up this guy resume shah firm chicago to him. I have a southern boy. So a hewlett you guys. Listen to bobby talk a little bit and you'll hear that salt sweet syrupy south louisiana voice. Our true southern boys right. Yeah it's a little different than new. All has its own unique accent. I've been confused being from boston. New york no. Yeah you know. I hear that now. Wow i do hear that many dollars around the city you know. Talk to different people. You can tell what part of the city from interested in so now. Let's get to the meat of this. You've written a book here recently. Called food for kings. And it's part to crime as part history in his part a recipe book cookbook. If you will food for king diamond jim. A new orleans legend now diamond. Jim mocatta was your grandfather. And there's a really interesting book folks especially if you like to cook. It's got those really great new orleans recipes in it and this guy your grandfather. Your grandpa was one of the most colorful characters in new orleans from what i've read about him. It was unbelievable. Tell us a little bit about yourself and how you got interested in doing this particular book. Okay very first of all. Thank you for having me on your show. appreciate it. earth off a married with two children in military. Over twenty years i retired in two thousand and eight and i've been aircraft mechanic for american airlines and now delta. I picked up this project after my father died and wait basically he motivated me to kind of pick up the torch and carry it. My dad was a dentist for forty years and he always wanted to do a screen. Play or movie per se. He's never do it. I have i did a screenplay originally. But i didn't go anywhere with it so i decided a couple years ago. Put a book together and kind of tell a story about my grandfather while i'm telling. The story basically blended in combination photos and recipes as i journey through his whole life. I start off when he's a childhood and carried on throughout his life until the success of his life until he died. It's a good read. It took me about eight years to go through it and do the research are did get a lot of information from father. My father ahead a manuscript he has deposition that he had put together with a attorney. Back in nineteen seventy seven. So i use all that information and took my tom everything in the book that i've talked about a kind of support it with a document and the article. Either that was given to me handed down to me or maybe that of actually found in the library found a lot of information doing the research about my grandfather in the library his life. It was pretty easy because his life was documented since he was a teenager so every time i tried to fill in the blank. Something in my father didn't pass down to me. I was able to answer all the questions that i wanted to answer about his life. You know interesting. That stuck a little bit about his early life. He fought under the name of jimmy moran which is kind of like no joy hupa in chicago took on an irish name in order to fight. I think more likely it was a lot of prejudice against italians in those days. Especially in new orleans. If you remember we go all the way back to the black hand days and they they killed the chief of police some Supposedly some black hander. Kill the chief of police in of new orleans storm to jail and hung. I dunno must have been six or eight say ends i. I can't remember exactly for sure. How many so. It would have been wise for him to fight on her an irish name. I would imagine tell me about his fight career. Let's get started. Well that was one thing. They kind of treat. My curiosity was widely. Any changes his name in the book. I did find a quote where someone asks them. Same questioned do an interview. He said he did for business reasons. But that was part of it because you gotta realize he didn't get into business opened up first restaurants on nineteen forty nine. He changed his name. I found articles where he had his name change in teens early. Nineteen hundreds. He hung around a couple of friends of his feet. Herman who's an italian pita. Golota was his last name. And the other guy. By the name of powell moran. His name was francis. Paul miranda and all of them were full blooded italian as you know and you listeners. Know that back. Then the titans will kinda frown upon. They weren't considered equal. Maybe to a lot of different even the irish whatever. So i've found out. He had changed his name one. He didn't want his mother was fighting when he was on the fighting card. You know and during the preliminaries in hours fighter. Irish name would draw big crowds for fight. A lot of people don't know new orleans was actually a big boxing city equivalent to chicago and new york but on a smaller scale of course but it was a big boxing town in a drool audit. And that's how he got to meet jack dempsey marciano. You know all those big fights back then because they came to new orleans and then he connected so his first circle of friends will all italians. pete. Herman was abandoned. Champion thinking sixty nine fights from nineteen twelve to nineteen twenty two now as far as my grandfather. He wasn't as big of a boxer as those guys. He did it for my research. Maybe about six years and then he got a little older. He got into referee in and he started refereeing. He did that until about twenty seven years old. Then that's when you up his barber shop in the open up a barber shop with a boxer front of his last name was burke in as when he got an barring after referee
Turning Your Passion Into Sustainable Work with Zachariah Moreno
"Hello welcome to go bam good morning. We're actually doing this during coffee. Time my favorite time of day. Thank you for having me. Thank you for coming on so zach. Tell us who you are. What's your heritage where you come from. I'm a mexican. American here in california oakland more specifically from the central valley of california grew up can actually west sacramento. You know went to school. They're pretty normal. Giant mexican family in california and Always had a love for creativity and art and different forms of expressing the that creativity so throughout my journey. That has come to life in a couple of different. Mediums started in kind of ink on paper transition to acrylic on canvas. art shows. Some awards wanted to do that professionally struggled to find a way to actually passion into sustainable work. Glad i saw that problem as early as i did. But then you know it always had an affinity for technology because of my my father's background been privileged to To be exposed to some technology pretty pretty early on and then i realized i could combine those two things together and make artwork and creativity with technology with squad. Cast is kind of the most recent body of that and that's actually another level of helping others be creative and connect and be creative with each other with their guests to record podcast interviews. That sound awesome from anywhere in the world. They do okay. So we're gonna pack all that story because this is what we do. So you're mexican american. Are you first generation. Second third generation. Right hey do how is that. I'm i yeah. I've actually thought about you know. My grandparents were barely born in the united states. A believe their family crossed the border into texas when they were like. I think my grandpa was actually. My grandmother was actually pregnant with him. when she came to america and i believe my grandma was a little girl when they crossed over into texas so work their way over to california and my grandpa was very fortunate to have an uncle who owned some farmland essentially in in the central valley here in in yolo county. They were farmworkers. The added bonus that he had is that his uncle rufus. I've never really gotten this full story. But he was able to own his own farm so he of course worked with farmworkers. They were out there in the field with them every day. My grandma grandpa learned to drive was he was super young was driving people back and forth from the fields and he's got gnarly scars all over his legs from like being out in in the different agricultural environments and walking around out there all day you know really exposed to that lifestyle and then became a sheriff's officer and later most of his career. He was a one of the best saw filers on the west coast. That's not a job really anymore. What is it at the time. These giant lumber companies would need these giant saw blades to take the raw number that they would bring in kind of millet down into usable lumber. So my grandpa started out in the yard stacking green lumber which is full of water. So it's incredibly woods heavy anyway but when it's fresh like that it's incredibly heavy so i'm sure he was pretty ripped back then he still is. He's in his nineties now. He's my favorite person and worked his way up to I guess it's kind of an apprentice situation where studied under somebody. He can take a piece of metal and make a giant saab laid out of it and Make that saw blade last for a very long time. And i guess there's very few people who can do that. He was very skilled skilled craftsman still to this day. Does a lot of woodworking and he's ninety nine only has he taught you how to make a late. He's taught me like on paper and shown me. He has a workshop that i helped build and we built in his backyard woodworking shop. And so does my dad. So this is what i mean about like creativity and craftsmanship. I think it goes very deep like my grandpa's. He's not a like a graphic artist. He's a very skilled technical drawing kind of pre autocad so he was What i would say is the first generation and my grandma you know to. That's how they match. She was one of the farm workers on his uncle's farm.
This Green Bay Quarterback Idolized Alex Trebek
"Last weekend the world lost an icon we have learned that longtime jeopardy host. Alex trebek's has died after. Waging a brave very public battle with stage. Four pancreatic cancer so remembering the man with all the answers. Now extra bet you showed up in our households more consistently than any relative. Alex trebek's was not a game show host. He was like a friend today. The athletics match schneiderman on the connection between jeopardy host. Alex trebek's and packers quarterback aaron rodgers as a kid you grew up watching him in idolizing him and spending every weeknight with him so then to see him in person here that iconic voice in person is really special for rodgers star combination having a connection to somebody s the meaningful stall. But when you meet that person they have the president and the charisma that you have hoping they and definitely athletic. I'm davidson and i'm under sculptor. It's friday november thirteenth. And this is the lead so matt you recently talked to aaron rodgers about role that jeopardy has played in his life. What was his experience with the show. Growing up yeah. He told me about how when he was a little kid. He'd be staying at his grandparents house finished dinner early. And you retire to living room for jeopardy and grandpa's in his grandma's hurt sure i'm on the ground and that's just kind of a we. Did he was so devoted to this show from a young age and then he kinda grew to appreciate it more and he's a really intellectual savant. I guess you could say big trivia buff so that kind of drew him to it and alex trebek's became one of the iconic voices of his childhood a connection with certain people for my show and i've been fortunate enough to meet a few of them but it's kinda voices on my gv. I'm talking about john. Men summerall about how frank. And then on. Monday nights before bob barker on prices riot as he got into the league he said even if there would be obligations tend to in green bay on weeknights. He would record it. I mean literally friends of mine and visit dated. Six o'clock at my house is by had any friends over. If i was dating someone. If i had any family in town they knew that six. Pm in green bay was jeopardy time. So they'd better not make any other obligations so he was a real deal jeopardy diehard what stood out to him about alex trebek's as a game show host. He said really his cadence and his sense of humor and his ability to not make fun of but have a great back and forth with. The contestants are really enjoyed the often awkward coming into the first commercial. It'd be the contestants is reaction to so many of them is what made this show so great. Now just the thank you often have some nerds out. There were really nervous about what they do. It's called mary. Core hip hop it murdered. Core hip hop. It's people who identify as nerdy rapping about the things. They love video games science fiction having a hard time meeting romantic partners. It's really catchy. And fun losers. In other words. I know teasing you. And roger said that nature of trebek's the one that was playful with the contestants and related to them a little bit rather than just being a robot reading off of a sheet because it was his job for thirty minutes every night was what drew him to him so much before he became a professional. Football player did aaron rodgers do trivia. Was he the guy at the bar at trivia night. I'm sure he was. You know he's been on a couple of game shows. You probably know it then on multiple shows jeopardy hundred dollar ear man. Eight small felt things on a billiard table lopez jennifer lawrence i. I'm sure when he went to cal berkeley and he was the big man on campus there as the quarterback he was still going to trivia night at bars. I mean he challenges himself intellectually in a lot of different ways. I did a story with him last year seeing if he could name all thirty seven players. He's turned touchdowns to in his career. Rodgers could remember the exact route. Some no name tight end ran in two thousand and eleven. Because that was the tight ends only touchdown pass from rodgers so it was really impressive. Seeing how much he's able to remember and his abilities as a quarterback. I don't think it's an exaggeration to say his ability to process information and remember kind of the tendencies of certain defensive. Players definitely transfers over to a game show. Aaron got the chance to meet. Alex trebek's five years ago when he was a contestant on celebrity jeopardy. What was it like for him to meet the game show host. He grew up watching yet. It was big for him. Because you think aaron rodgers you know. You wouldn't be florida starstruck by anyone. This was in two thousand fifteen when he met. Alex trebek's super bowl. He'd already one to mvp's but aaron said he was the one of the few people that left me starstruck. And i think to be star star can have stayed combination of having a connection to somebody. That's that's deep. Meaning for a stall jack but when you meet that person they have the presence in the charisma then you kind of hope they would and you definitely did i so excited trying to keep it together as a kid. He grew up watching him in idolizing him and spending every weeknight with him so then to see him in person here that iconic voice in person it was really special for rodgers and he just loved more so than anything. How down to earth travek was how conversational he was. It wasn't something like okay. You're here on my show getting your position and i'll do my job. He was the guy you think he is on tv. All the things that make you feel like you care about the conversation. I'm talking about old school stuff. I'm talking about striking yet. Shaking your hand looking. I contact in the conversation. I felt like present in the moment. So aaron rodgers this trivia. Buff jeopardy fanatic. It's finally on the show. How did he prepare for it. Was he like in a room going over tape. His preparation for this show was unbelievable. He was watching. Not just the ken jennings and brad rudders of the world. But he was watching random contestants just to see how they approached the game. He watched tape of other contestants just to see where they place their hands to buzzing quick enough did they stay in the same category. Did they go. Two hundred four hundred six hundred or did they bounce around to try and throw off the other contestants so he came in with a very set strategy especially to go up against mr wonderful kevin o'leary from shark tank. That was his main competition. And i'm not gonna say he wanted to win it more than he wants to win a regular week ten. Nfl game against the jaguars like they have coming up this weekend but he took this very seriously show was a dream. But you don't think we're there any highlights or any surprises any categories where aaron rodgers did surprisingly well. Yeah leader of the pack. He obviously did very well in that in three thirty four bc. This great guy. Lead thirty five thousand greeks into persia. Aaron was alexander the great correct twelve hundred. The one question he did get wrong. Which was the final jeopardy question was it showed a black and white picture of two men riding old school motorcycles and the writing question i believe was what company made these. Aaron is looking pretty happy now. Did he come up with the correct response when he wrote down who are earned standing young and the answer was hardly and davidson and he got it wrong and then there's that brief moment where alex trebek's says well let's see how much wagered and rogers had a wry smile on his face and kind of smart looking at alex. Trebek's like i already know i won. This caused him too much. No he is the winner today. Charity the tape and he said he still has the little trophy. They gave him after winning celebrity jeopardy and that big fifty thousand dollar check the money that went to charity after he won. He still has those in his house. Check now with me. Checked and little choking and i asked him. Where does that day on. Celebrity jeopardy rank among non football ventures. Because he's been on game shows he's been courtside huge sporting events. He's the face of state farm billion dollar insurance agencies. He's done a lot of fun. Commercials there he said. The liberty jeopardy is right up there. The opportunity to compete against astronaut turned senator and super successful businessman. Plus really special. You know getting those nerves friend. He walks out turn just for.
Trump falsely claims he has won election, even though ballots are still being counted
"Trump and Joe Biden both have a path to victory as votes are still being tallied hours after the polls closed around the country. Joe Biden spoke from Delaware, urging patience and telling supporters he's optimistic. You heard me say before every time I walk out of my grandpa's house up in Scranton, del Joey Keep the faith and my grandmama's. She's live. You'll know Joey, spread it. Keep the faith, guys. We're gonna win this. Thank you. Thank you. Thank you, President, Trump said from the White House. The results are already clear and that he would take the election to the Supreme Court. This is a fraud. On the American public. This's an embarrassment to our country. We were getting ready to win this election. Frankly, we did win this election. CBS News has not yet projected the outcomes in 10 States CBS election law expert David Becker on the president's speech. This process is still ongoing and, as was pointed out, and this was a really great point. On the one hand President Trump is arguing to stop the count of validly cast ballots in states like Michigan and Wisconsin in Pennsylvania and Georgia, but on the other hand, arguing for continuing to count ballots in Arizona because he thinks it will benefit him. Correspondent Stephen Portnoy. Bottom line is we're waiting on results were waiting on results from Pennsylvania. We're waiting on results from North Carolina and Michigan and Wisconsin and Georgia. That would make this more clear to us. We don't know where these votes are going to wind up. Now the president is signing the fact that there are leads right now and the boats that have been reported so far. But in the state of Michigan, for example, a third of all the votes have not been reported. Yet. In Pennsylvania, a quarter of the votes have not been reported. Yet in Georgia plumbing problem has caused delays. CBS's marks transmit at state for Marina, which is where they let a Hawks play that was a a processing and tabulation center for absentee ballots. It was a water leak pipe leaked this morning. None of the ballots were damaged, but that stopped the counting and with about 50,000 uncounted ballots, they said most of the workers home a few workers have been working overnight. But the sense is that they're probably not going to finish it up again till sometime this morning.
They Call Us Chinatown Pretty
"Hello and welcome to another edition of they call Bruce Non filtered conversation about what's happening in Asia America I'm bill you and Jeff Yang, and this week we have a very special set of guests who are the authors, the creators of a very, very special book when his right in. The heart bone. Shall we say? It is a book called Chinatown Pretty. It is a book of incredible photographs and some just lovely words celebrating the elders who Don't just make up a the generation, the greatest generation of our community but who? Make. It beautiful with their very presence? So. We left a welcome to they cost Bruce. Valerie Lou in. Andrea Lo. Thank you guys so much for joining us. Thanks for having US have come. You guys have put together a really great project. Know it started off as kind of a Website Project And then is now an a full-fledged published book. It's Chinatown Pretty. Is Just A. Really. Great tribute to Chinatown Elders grandmas and GRANDPAS, but it hits on a very specific. Aesthetic. A fashion aesthetic. I think what's really great about is that you've taken sort of the The the style photography mold and apply to kind of the more most unlikely subjects I think. People who are very special in our community so Maybe, you guys could describe actually what is Chinatown Pretty Yeah. This is Valerie Chinatown pretty as a style that's common and chinatowns across North America It's really a patchwork of different. Eras right close from Hong Kong? They've had for thirty years mixed with like say supreme hat that they got from who knows where? A lot of colors. A lot of patterns sometimes I, four shades of pink or four different floral patterns in one outfit. And that's about keeping warm mostly So you could have a big puffy jacket but also keeping the sun out at the same time. So really white built a hats. I love that description just viscerally but I think for people who have not seen your blog and the book itself. Just a little bit more kind of literal color around that. So. When we talk about transparency pretty we're talking about people who are usually immigrants for immigrants who but who have lived here a while and who have. Synthesized a look and the fascinating thing is the look is different from person to person but somehow it all still fits this mold of Chinatown pretty it blends Western clothing it blends. Traditional clothing from. Historical closets as it were. Sometimes across gender lines. It's often incredibly colorful like you said, is layered it's branded, but it's also unique like there's a signature to how people. In that generation dress that feels so much more vibrant than you know those of us, who are I mean in in quarantine were like the sweatpants anyway. But I guess, what was it? That first struck you about the look of Of these elders and kind of lead you to coin the term and decided to actually explore it photographic in words. Yeah. This is Andrea I'm I'm the photographer behind the project and I think we would. have. Known each other for. Several years now, and we would hang out in Chinatown get dim sum and just people watch in the park. And that press was really fascinating Chinatown I feel like has some of the best people watching and I think what we? Both intuited without really realizing why is that? A lot of the outfits we would see on the senior so people sixty five and plus. They there's all this history woven into their outfits I think. For us we might think, oh, it's like this vintage jacket from the seventies but you know for them it's like close. It had ended preserved for decades. Mixed with with newer Chinatown fines and let the handmade clothing as well. So there's so much. Shown in one outfit it's like there's a lot you can extract from it, and so we were really curious about you know. Not only like where did you get these cool shoes but also yeah, how did this? Is just such A. Look in. So we're really curious. About the stories and the people behind it and so that's that was sort of the seed of. What led us to investigate. So
They Call Us Chinatown Pretty
"Hello and welcome to another edition of they call Bruce Non filtered conversation about what's happening in Asia America I'm bill you and Jeff Yang, and this week we have a very special set of guests who are the authors, the creators of a very, very special book when his right in. The heart bone. Shall we say? It is a book called Chinatown Pretty. It is a book of incredible photographs and some just lovely words celebrating the elders who Don't just make up a the generation, the greatest generation of our community but who? Make. It beautiful with their very presence? So. We left a welcome to they cost Bruce. Valerie Lou in. Andrea Lo. Thank you guys so much for joining us. Thanks for having US have come. You guys have put together a really great project. Know it started off as kind of a Website Project And then is now an a full-fledged published book. It's Chinatown Pretty. Is Just A. Really. Great tribute to Chinatown Elders grandmas and GRANDPAS, but it hits on a very specific. Aesthetic. A fashion aesthetic. I think what's really great about is that you've taken sort of the The the style photography mold and apply to kind of the more most unlikely subjects I think. People who are very special in our community so Maybe, you guys could describe actually what is Chinatown Pretty Yeah. This is Valerie Chinatown pretty as a style that's common and chinatowns across North America It's really a patchwork of different. Eras right close from Hong Kong? They've had for thirty years mixed with like say supreme hat that they got from who knows where? A lot of colors. A lot of patterns sometimes I, four shades of pink or four different floral patterns in one outfit. And that's about keeping warm mostly So you could have a big puffy jacket but also keeping the sun out at the same time. So really white built a hats. I love that description just viscerally but I think for people who have not seen your blog and the book itself. Just a little bit more kind of literal color around that. So. When we talk about transparency pretty we're talking about people who are usually immigrants for immigrants who but who have lived here a while and who have. Synthesized a look and the fascinating thing is the look is different from person to person but somehow it all still fits this mold of Chinatown pretty it blends Western clothing it blends. Traditional clothing from. Historical closets as it were. Sometimes across gender lines. It's often incredibly colorful like you said, is layered it's branded, but it's also unique like there's a signature to how people. In that generation dress that feels so much more vibrant than you know those of us, who are I mean in in quarantine were like the sweatpants anyway. But I guess, what was it? That first struck you about the look of Of these elders and kind of lead you to coin the term and decided to actually explore it photographic in words. Yeah. This is Andrea I'm I'm the photographer behind the project and I think we would. have. Known each other for. Several years now, and we would hang out in Chinatown get dim sum and just people watch in the park. And that press was really fascinating Chinatown I feel like has some of the best people watching and I think what we? Both intuited without really realizing why is that? A lot of the outfits we would see on the senior so people sixty five and plus. They there's all this history woven into their outfits I think. For us we might think, oh, it's like this vintage jacket from the seventies but you know for them it's like close. It had ended preserved for decades. Mixed with with newer Chinatown fines and let the handmade clothing as well. So there's so much. Shown in one outfit it's like there's a lot you can extract from it, and so we were really curious about you know. Not only like where did you get these cool shoes but also yeah, how did this? Is just such A. Look in. So we're really curious. About the stories and the people behind it and so that's that was sort of the seed of. What led us to investigate.
Washington, DC - Maryland man charged for leaving letter threatening Biden and Harris
"And a criminal investigation is ongoing. So our investigations by a number of states including New York Wednesday's times 7 49, Maryland man has been charged with making threats to kidnap. And execute former Vice President Joe Biden and Senator Kamala Harris. Correspondent Aaron Carter SKI has the story tonight. James Dale Reed of Frederick, Maryland, allegedly left a threatening note on the doorstep of a home displaying Biden Harris signs on the front yard court records, quote of the notes saying, When we capture Grandpa Biden, we will all severely beat him to the point of death. It mentioned a grotesque sex act for Kamala Harris. And said both will be executed on national television read is charged with making threats against a major candidate for president and vice president. He had previously made threats to someone under Secret service protection back in 2014 in that 20 Fortin case,
Maryland man charged for leaving letter threatening Biden and Harris
"A man in Maryland is charged with threatening the lives of Joe Biden and Kamala Harris. Boxes. Chris Foster. James Dale Reed of Frederick, Maryland. 42 years old, left a letter on neighbor's doorstep, threatening violence against Democrats and writing that Grandpa Biden would be beaten and Kamala Harris would be sodomized before their execution. A neighbor has yard signs supporting the candidates, A Secret service agent says. We told him he was upset at the political situation when he wrote the letter, the agent notes, Reed was already known to the Secret Service for a threat he made in 2014. The federal charge he faces threats against a major candidate for president or vice president carries a maximum sentence of five years in prison.
Seattle movie theaters set to open Friday - as a test run
"Tomorrow. You might actually get to be At the movies. AMC Theaters, plans to reopen 14 locations in Washington state as of tomorrow. That is amazing. Now. Unfortunately for you kiddos out there. I don't think there are any Children's movies out. I think they're all R rated. They're so mad at me all the time. Going to be open tomorrow in elder Would elder with older would have you ever under Washington before that was just quickly looking at the list. Of all the places that are open Elder would. I didn't mean that the first one older would sure it's going to be an elder would keen The Cascadia Mall. Oh, this one. I know Pacific place in Seattle and the Lake Wide mall. You're so cultured. Yeah Job, Jason. I speak words so all their wood can't Cascade Mall, Pacific Place Lakewood are among the places that are supposed to be open. As of tomorrow. This is going to be essentially a test for AMC to see whether or not even if they open, people will in fact, show up. And they say after that test, though, look at the data and if it gives it if it was a good enough Open a good enough launch. They will then open 500 more theaters all across the country. Now I'm looking right now at the AMC Pacific place just to see Which movies are out? None of these are their new wish, I suppose, 10 it is still in theaters that I want to see the broken Hearts Gallery kind of looks all right. The new mutants I heard was the worst movie ever made. I am desperate to go to a movie. But I don't know if I want to go yet because I think a lot of people are desperate to go back to the movies, including people who are probably sick right now and coughing and they're all like, I don't care. I'm a go because why would I be nervous about going? To a movie theater right now. Do you remember my traumatic experience with an illness with the swine flu? I'm certain I got the swine flu from specifically AMC Pacific place in Seattle because after I went to a movie I want to say it was like two days later, I got the swine flu. It's kind of rough to bounce back from right. And so I'm a little bit nervous now. I don't know if the bad luck would follow me if I went to The elder would Cascadia Mul to see a movie? But I'm a little nervous. And would it really be worth it for any of these movies? I mean, you send it If the new Batman was coming out with Robert Pattinson, I would understand. Yeah, sit next to somebody who is tested positive for that. But I have a good news. You're not sitting directly next to people. There are Going to be spaces in between all of the seats with the exception. Of course, If you're going with your own family, then you can sit together. They are going to have limited capacity. They're going to do the cleanings in between each showing. Which I hope is better than the cleanings they normally do between each showing because I don't think I've ever been to a theater in which my shoes didn't stick to the bottom of the floor due to spilled soda. That's on purpose. That's part of the experience that you can't leave that. Yeah, they probably spray it with cola. Right in between showings except Mom thing. That's what base that will kill. The Koven is just a spray bottle of cola Regal ad just said that they're temporarily closing all of their locations in the country. I do, too, you know, mandates in certain states and cities like New York, where you can actually go to the theaters, but also because there's just not a lot of Movies out right now, Like the only new movie from last week was the war with Grandpa. Don't see That sounds awful. Go see tenant. I'll see you there. If there's any, like local theater owners who want make a few books I will rent out to play FIFA for like a day and you that of social distance just be by myself. I need a good WiFi connection. You should see the movie two hearts, which it's not spelled T w O. But just the number two, which is never a good sign. Now I've not what name a movie that has a number in it at the start. Like there's none. 2012. 2012 from the movie. It was horrible. 1917 was good over there, You know, One of my favorite two hearts is for two couples. The future unfolds in different decades and different places, but a hidden connection will bring them together. In a way no one could have predicted That title predicted their gods. The title one though that was the synopsis tied up titles to heart, So I thought that was the entire like it was 22 hearts, Colon and then all of that, that you just read. I'd be very impressed that I'm going to see two hearts at the elder would mail Pull up that GPS you're going to need directions to Elder would
Unreserved goes to the imagineNATIVE Festival virtually
"For me imaginative has always been a place to share stories through video audio, digital interactive, and also through exhibitions and visual arts because I, think there's really a quite a unique way that indigenous artists are telling stories and we are really just showcasing the multitude of these artists and all of the voices however nuance they are from many different nations. Sneaky, little the artistic director of imagine native describing what the festival looks like usually. But things are a lot different this year. Like most festivals, the covid nineteen pandemic has forced things to move online. There's also new faces at the helm. The new executive director, Naomi Johnson happens to be my sister full disclosure. But it's also Nikki. Little's first. Hear is artistic director. Though things are different little hopes. Attendees still feel that festival experience. So every day actually Naomi and I will be giving a short live updates of what you can expect for that day at ten am, and then every day at ten am all of the films that will be released that they are available. So from that point on people out of forty eight hours to watch the films on demand and then. Additionally at two o'clock three o'clock and four o'clock the programmers. So either Susan Blight Adam on Darlene upon our myself will be hosting a feature focus or short program Focus, which is a twenty to thirty minute conversation with directors from from the films from the official programming. So exciting people are bringing. Some of the cast, some of producers and themselves to talk about the work, and then each nightly usually has an event. So definitely look out for those and some of the free programming are the exhibitions, the digital interactive and the audio works. So those are those are at People's leisure to see can meander around and connect to those different spaces. That's Nikki little the artistic director of imaginative. You'll hear more from her a little later on in the show. The Imagination Film Festival August Schellenberg Award of excellence was created in partnership with August wife Joan, corrosive, which Schoenberg. It. Honors members of the indigenous performance community whose contributions reflect Augie, Spirit and commitment to the field. This year's recipient is Lauren Cardinal. Lauren is pretty prolific in his own right. The cree actor was the first indigenous person to graduate from the University of Obama's acting program in nineteen ninety-three. He is more than one hundred film television and stage credits, and he played memorable roles like Davis on Corner Gas Daniel Della of sixty, and he is the voice of Grandpa, nat on Molly of Denali. Welcome to the show learn and congratulations. Thank you very much and congratulations to you fail, and now for listeners we should mention we do know each other we've been on stage together. I think I think only the one time I think the one time but. Incredible actor right, and human beings so Lucky. Company I feel like I'm getting an award right now. So this award the the argue award since affectionately known, it's been given to performers Michael Gray is like Michelle thrush like ten Sukarno. So, how do you feel about taking home the award this year it's a great great honor I knew Avi I've got to work with. A few times and left an indelible mark in my life and he he was one of my mentors. So is lucky to call him a friend mentor. He's He's pretty special human being yeah. I had the chance to work with him a little bit and he was he was quite a force who's quite a force. So I imagine again, you know this, this award is very personal because as you mentioned, he was a mentor and a friend to you. And you guys did work on a number of projects together. You know some of your earliest work was alongside Augie. But for people who might not know who he was, who was he too you? Well, he was a prolific stage actor. He's one of the first classically trained theater native theater actors in Canada. So you know he's he set the bar high right off the bat he went to National Theatre School, and then he moved onto Stratford as well, which is incredible place to be. And in nineteen sixty, four, him being the first native person to be on that stage is is pretty incredible. And Role in the George Regas. Ecstasy of the Joe. When he played the young fireball Jamie Paul which I think every almost every native actor has done that play in one shape or another. Always been, you know setting the bar quite high. One of the films that you start in alongside Augie was to come see the last warrior and the movie is the story of the Shawnee leader and you played his brother loud noise, which is a you know he's a pretty iconic person in history, but also a really meaty role to play. So let's take a listen to the scene where your character loud noise believes he is dying. To search die. Was More hotton inside. Slave lies in. Lust. You're in ski. Misery is not their fault. Zone. Cropped. Can Spirit Foster own spiritual ways. Voice. I was. Be My message. Woke store. That was a little bit from the film to come see the last warrior. So the film came out in Nineteen ninety-five and our guest today learn cardinale starred in it. So, what's it like to listen back to old clips like that Lord I, wonder who that flute player was. Awesome Yeah, it's interesting. Always hearing it going Oh, I could have done or I should have done but. I remember that scene because it was one of the funders scenes to do in the whole in the whole movie. But I. I was Kinda Green when I when I did that role. So you know I always going full out every time. And Way. We shot that particular scene is that we started on the people above me. My brother and sister, and so I was off camera giving them the lines and I went out every single time for that for them off camera, and then she turns to me and she goes. You might want to save some of that for yourself. Oh Yeah I. Guess she goes. Yeah. I. I appreciate it but I don't need all that. I made her cry, which was my thing I just wanted to order. So she could get to the emotion that she needed and she was crying and stuff every time we did it
Getting Past Our Bias and Unconscious Judgements Howard Ross - burst 11
"Yeah. We all know the Maslow's pyramid the hierarchy of needs right and you know the history of motivation which by the way, we have constantly in psychological research have said, you know, that's really not true. That really doesn't work that way. And Howard it demonstrates a flaw because well, I'm going to let you tell them, you know his big sure because right because our the primary need a name is that you know, it's it's our it's our physical. It's our physical needs are the primary needs and you it's right but Harry Harlow and I will let you take it away. Okay, great. Yeah. Well actually, you know Abraham Maslow created is model 1943. And for those who don't know is basically model needs is considered to be a foundational model in bondage psychology. And it was really it's really important work because it does have us look at human-to-human a tax people but Amazon created a hierarchical structure for these needs and and as you're saying Jay, it starts at the lowest level with our physiological needs food sleep that sort of thing and above that safety wage above that belonging and above that self-esteem and finally what he calls self-actualization which is when we fully realize ourselves as human beings and and for the most part that that has gone unchallenged wage. 270 years at any major way, but we now realize and and some of it is by sending functional magnetic magnetic resonating imagery. You can see which parts of the brain trigger in certain ways. We now realize that something was wrong that that that that belonging is actually a key human need and it makes sense. If you think about it, you know, what's the most vulnerable type of human being's existence infancy? Right? And if you don't belong to a gym is an infant you die and so for the first get and because human beings are more dependent on others to survive in our first couple of years than any other animal on the planet the key message that we get in the early stages of our life is Faith exists because you exist whether your Mom Dad Grandma Grandpa or whatever and so we've been we've been raw and and when we look at things like, you know a suicide bombing whether it was, you know, the Japanese in World War Two or Palestinians today or or other, I mean obviously completely refutes Maslow's notion because in there you see the need to belong to the needs of my larger group or more important in my physical needs now, he's As a footnote to the shape since I wrote the book and and and talking about this I've spoken a lot as as we talked about already and I was at a major university speaking about this and this guy comes up to me afterwards and he says he was actually a direct disciple of Maslow's. He was a student of Madison mezzo died very young but he died in his fifties or heart attack and he told me that at the time that he was working with mezzo, which was toward the end of his life. I was Furious to everybody put it in this. In this pyramid structure cuz that wasn't his original structure that he never apparently saw it as as as as hardened in a hierarchical structure as it was later drawn up now. I don't know whether that's true or whether the guy loved Maslow and he was trying to protect him or not, but I just don't know but if we look at these needs we can see and and and other people like I said for example would be the great Dutch sociology organization sociologist has said that Maslow's hierarchy also applies more in individualistic cultures. Zinc elected absolutely. So if you go to places like like Asia where the cultures are, mostly collectivist the group needs are by far more important than individual needs. So so it's it's so important that we don't that we behave. Like I said, I've said numerous times that we question some of these models that have been so foundational to us because this need to belong to fit in is undoubtedly primary for most of us. In fact, we know that being excluded from a group home in the door. So posterior insular the brain which is the same part of the brain associated with physical paint, you know, I just as a just as an an anecdotal practical level of them, I say this regularly I said this to the college students when I taught psychology, you know, if if if that pyramid and whether it was true or not that it was a pyramid if that was true age understand that you would not have a desire to text message while you drive if your safety was so important. Exactly, but because you want to belong want to be part of the conversation, you will text and drive at the Peril of your safety physical safety. Look I can give you a more basic need how many people who are listening to us have been in a meeting at work. You had to go to the bathroom and you sat there squirming rather than be the first one to stand up and leave the meeting go to the bathroom right now. There's no more basic physically than that right and yet we could all relate to that story. You didn't want to get out. You didn't want to be the one who stood upright. Yes, and and and it's a prayer mat example what you're talking about the need it in the group and not be seen as an outsider by the group members, even that basic physical need of elimination. So so so we know that this is true as human beings. That's awesome. His name is Howard J. Ross the book entitled everyday bias and you are listening to him here on a new Direction. Hey everybody. I
‘Tenet’ No Longer #1 as ‘The War with Grandpa’ Wins Weekend Box Office with $3.6 Million - IndieWire
"Top 10 it at the weekend box office, The comedy stars Robert Robert, too narrow. And it's about the battle between a wily SEPTA Jin Air Ian and his grandson over a bedroom. Was originally supposed to have hit theaters in 2018. This week's
'The War With Grandpa' showcases Robert De Niro in a light family comedy
"A I guess. An okay comedy that reminded me a little bit of home alone called the war with Grandpa. With Robert De Niro and Christopher Walken, UMA Thurman, Cheech Maren Jane Seymour Robbery goal. It's got kind of an All Star cast and the A young boy in the movie's name is Oak Figley. Everything is going great, but grandpa moves in with his daughter's family. And takes over the the little boy's room, something that no little boy would ever want toe happen where you lose your most prized possession in life. Your room. S o. He sets out to get get rid of Grandpa. I don't mean to kill him, but Teo get him to go someplace cells. So it becomes a war between the Little kid and Robert De Niro, the grandfather. And it's It's just okay. I mean, you know, it's it's harmless. It's not great. I almost wouldn't even call it good. But it's you know, a lighthearted comedy and you know these days, I guess, uh, will take any port in the storm. You know, kidding. It is that one is on ly in select theaters, so that one you will not be able to watch online.
My Life in Plants with illustrator Katie Vaz
"Hi. My name is Katie Vase and I'm an illustrator and author based in upstate New York and I recently put out a call my life in plants, which is an illustrated memoir. Really great to have you on the show Katie I. Apologize in advance if my voice is bit creaky, it's cold season here even though the sun is beaming through the window and making my class Claudia. Cloudy. Culture here. So I apologize if I'm sounding creaky, but it's great to have you on the show. Thanks for having me. I'm really looking forward to talking to you about this book because it's something a little bit different from the normal kind of house plot book we talk about. Can you just talk us through? The basic premise of the book share. So my life implants is in illustrated memoir that tells the story of my life through thirty nine plants and flowers that have been like an audience to various parts of my life all the way back to childhood up to Present Day each chapter in the book features a particular plan or flour and I talk about the memories. That are attached to it or if there any lessons that I think that I learned during that time period some of the stories in the book are warm and light in a stall Jake while others are a bit heavy poignant. I would say because it's a memoir. It's of course very personal to me about my life, but I do talk about some universal experiences. That I think a lot of people can relate to such as just like growing up in Virginia Path in life and figuring out who you are and being okay with where you are the mistakes you've made and how all those things have helped you grow in and formed you into who you are today. Well, it's really wonderful to find out that you are awesome. As Nostril Jake about certain plans as I am and there are specific stories tied to these plans you sort of unraveled them in the book. So well, what do you think it is that plots bring out those nostalgic emotions in you. So plants and flowers and everything related to gardens has sort of been around in my life as far back as I can remember and. I even noticed it or he really cared about plants that much. But a lot of. My childhood memories are attached to plants and gardening in and flowers and Yeah. Just some of my strongest memories from growing up my GRANDPA had a huge garden when I was little and You know all all of my younger memories are around like sitting outside surrounded by off the hind trees. In the different plants he would plan the eating vegetables and fruits from the garden and. Now. That I'm older. I. Think Plan Sunflowers and gardening have been my way to connect to my family. So I fortunate enough to live near family and I can see them fairly often not this year really fun. Any other normal year but it's a way to feel close to the people that are around anymore or just something to connect me to my. Roots in where I come from. So I think there's a lot of like Yeah. Just like deeply routed into who I've been since the beginning of my life it's amazing. Isn't it the power of plants to bring out emotion I've this year art been growing African marigolds and not even because I really liked them just because the smell when you did had them so. Nostalgic for me of being child and my dad had quite solve. This was the eighty s quite traditional eighties bedding plant tastes creating African marigolds. Just. Just snapping off and getting this the flowers and getting these this really strong sense. And it really does take me back to being a child in our garden. Yeah. Plant marigolds to for that same reason that they were around when I was younger and it's a unique sent it is and my. My family, my parents live overseas in Canada. So I haven't seen my dad for four years. So it's it is for me. It's a really powerful thing to be able to. Unleash that but
Irony is Out (with Raven Leilani)
"Did the hipster burn his tongue on his coffee? Because he drank it before it was cool. I feel like a grandpa repeating that old joke. But that was the mood around me when I was first getting into like twitter. So much of listening to music or being a consumer of movies or art fashion whatever was about snobbery an irony getting the things I like cool. Weird things before anybody else. But as culture does I feel like there's pendulum swing now in the other direction. Where we're all like you know what rules? Phil Collins. An animal crossing and crocs feeling we just don't have the energy for snobbery anymore. I mean I don't. I want the comfort food of culture. You're right that definitely is more in invoke more so than when I was twenty right but ten years ago and author Raven Leilani is here for it. earnestness is a vulnerable and overt way of interacting with the world I feel like it is a way of of being that is against self protection i. feel like there's this sort of cool practiced earnestness. The kind that is like pretending you're not wearing makeup when you're actually wearing makeup that looks like you're not wearing makeup and then there's real earnestness. That is just your bare pockmarked skin open to the world exposing who you really are. You're Dorky Weirdo self the way I learned to interact with things. I loved was I through fandom that sort of what's beautiful to me? About loving thing and engaging with with other people who love it through that love as opposed to What you don't like about it math what you were a fan of a lot of things I grew up. Playing. Jr. PG. I grew up our Japanese role playing games. Okay. I grew up watching a lot a lot of anime. And my brother too he passed down his comic books to me for safekeeping. When he left the house, you know being able to escape into those imagined worlds and feel feel comfort there and with fandom. Perhaps. Any hesitation I have is rooted in like the old teenage adolescent fear of a when that was private almost shameful thing but it's not private anymore Raven Leilani. Is debut novel. Luster is full of things that have once maybe ten years ago been considered guilty pleasures. Her main character he is a bit of a centralist, a hedonist. You peer into her brain and you have this totally open look into everything. We normally keep private each smarts down sticky fried foods has risky ill advised sex with her co workers she blasts disco music in her rat infested apartment. She's also a nerd and a fan, and she loves all that Dorky JR type. You know the way that manifest in the book is disco. Manifest is fandom is comecon but were you at all? Hesitant. About coming out as like a fan of all this ernest stuff. Yeah I mean I a little bit because I. think that. When you claim the things you love out loud. It opens you up for criticism in a different way. You know it does, and for judgment in a different way I think that's right like you the things the. Ernest parts of ourselves that we keep private. We keep private because we are because we worry about the way that judgment will re contextualised that desire and. Maybe, make it a shameful thing. And so in a way in a way, I was worried but I think I've gotten to a point where there's just so much. I feel like I've hardened I, feel like I've become more cynical in a way and so the parts of myself that are still ernest like I cling to you know the parts of myself that are that are Ernest, I? Feel. It's necessary to to fly that flag because I think those. those joys are are rare and unkind of a few and far between. I mean you bring if there's really interesting question like. Do we need the barrier the barrier between like that true soft part of ourselves and our heart external selves in some ways I want to be like, Hey, the barriers dead let's all just show arse off sides and be Super Ernest now like that's also privacy. Of Two minds and both minds are coming. Are Within the head of a black woman civil I will say that. I greatly. Value my privacy. I mean I do. I think that it there's something about having a safe space that is separate. From the kind of brutality of of the outside world and I really want a world where black women don't have to be hard.
Episode 39: How Would You Like To Die? - The War With Grandpa
"I like this one run. Good. I I went on a mission last night boys lot of mission because. I knew it was going to be a knew it was going to be a third, but I wanted I wanted. I wanted to share it with toys. Sip I. I went and found on my little streaming service that I have which shall remain nameless. the, war, with GRANDPA. Okay Robert. fucking piece of Shit Up Robert De Niro Christopher Walken. 'cause I knew it was going to be awful and you know what it was. Sorry. What it was fucking awful. Shit. My God. Mike Mike. Mike Mike Mike having his death areas right now. You don't understand I wanted to watch a bad movie last night and guess what I did. And he realized what I what I realized was that. Obviously if you know anything about the movie. It's it's a family movie. It's made to be watched with with kids and stuff like that, and therefore is on a different level in that realm as a family movie. It wasn't that bad but the reason that occurred with the reason it's a turn. It's awful is because I don't WanNa see Robert De Niro and Christopher Walken in a fucking family movie I just. Talk. This is. The hotel. Mike Nixon Tears Tearing crying because I watched it. Can't even begin. Craft. Fuck it. Costs this much pain and So I don't recommend it like give it one out of ten. It was it was just fucking awful and predictable and everything you thought it was gonna be an oh, an anti-war narrative weaved in between the whole thing So. Anything. The only thing worse than family movie is a Preachy family movie doesn't matter what the messages and just don't want to just don't want it. So. He said good. So you're going to have to watch the movie then find out for yourself. No. We'd look on that.
Milt Shirleson shares his Navajo experience
"My name is Milton Shirl Susan. And I'm from Tallahassee and my plan is A. SICARDI. Shegal. Senate Bill Pushes Gene August she does she Changed cavendish another. Without an inch. Two hundred. Yards. Lee. As my early remember one back. Grew up in. Church route. And that the standing rock when nudges located? A see these people walking around on my. Father's side of family. Lira. Found out that they were lot of alcohol. Substance, abuse their family. went on mom try to find a place where that She could raise two boys. Myself and my little baby brother. She didn't have very much. So we travel a lot dismissed community. One day that you know that we just couldn't find. Mom couldn't find. A, city job stability. She took us back to GRANDPA that he remarried. In a way you have a family over by Triska scream out by the. Way Back over there. And the parents of the minute, step? Grandma guess. There were there they have lifestyle. And that the from day one begin to hurt sheet. and. They kind of adopted me as a grandson. Of course, just a kid just came on scene and. To Care Life Stop Sheep and goats. They're on, went to a boarding school. Then after boarding school was out. To. Elementary. Down to up to a high school. which. I. Went Down to Phoenix the first time I went to a big city. Lot of native Americans and a lot of different nationality or different tribes. There were going to school there. Were finished high school. From there that I went to a special training done Dallas Texas. From their. Energy. Military service spent several years there. Then, it came back and. I was already begun to use alcohol quite a bit. Anton went on new just increase and later on. A came to the level. Rodeo. and not necessarily as a was sober mind minded with a lot of my friends and drinking pardons. And Smith Show years in there. I'm a lot of friends. Alone. They're lying on those years I met my wife. As I've been raised in a very traditional family to teachings grown to be medicine man, and also later on the new moon was Yoda. American church hours or Dane and that movement. My wife was pretty much on the other side of it where traditional ways. Yes. But the same way to that was raised by her immediate family in the sense in our sisters was mom and dad was pretty much using a lot of substance abuse. So she kind of was raised in a very independent. She didn't. She doesn't really know about the traditional ways of teaching, but I was groomed pretty much into that. So when he came together. Through a dangerous Rodeo this how That we came together. But we got to know each other and she stuck around. I. Soda Job Medifast I would say that was given the job. A job that with a big corporation IBM. Then spent twenty years with the company. But one thing that I want to stress his about my mom, my relationship with my father. When I was a kid that you know, Lilla one that Probably about four five years old. Every time when he comes home, he always comes home drunk. He always said my number one son. He would play with me. Always being rough with me to be a man. And always makes me cry. A remember that. Whenever he comes home and on close to home it. Oh, my aunties Manco used to hide me different hiding places. And by the time when I was about probably about four or five years old. My Dad chose alcohol over. Over my brother. Ni- he left us a never came back. All, these years growing up. Just kinda strange. As. I said, know went to a new family GRANDPA family and what to boarding school. And that the. Holidays. Kiss been picked fathers or their. Grandmother grandparents. And there was nobody. A see that water school for about nine months. Nobody will come pick me up. And that the grandparents raised me The very, very, very strict. There was hardly any love was mention. Saw Yearn for that. For that word that relationship never had that. And finally that I want to run away. With treated very harsh. When a runaway but to. I known anybody besides my mother there and that the this new family. So I was lucky prisoner, you might say this family here. For Years Pass. I find. Realize that you know they really know how to express. Love. Verbally in their actions. What of my life of unrealized. Love Me. BELIEVE THAT'S A. Beginnings since I was a kid that. Never. Felt that love. So one with with a body will come up to me son grandson. Really hold me. Never had that experience on Lonzo? There's all this. ANGER BUILD UP What's wrong with me am I Look. In like stupid innocence or not good looking or wherever it is nobody went close to me. Just thinking back on how many other native youth had go through this. Relationship Among the native brothers and sisters, my family's. been. Express. Openly. Son Daughter. Grandkids. We love you so much.
"grandpa" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio
"Grandpa WBBM news twenty eight traffic and weather together on the apes house Friday night traffic clear Friday night traffic is on going we still got a number of brake lights across your expressways semi tollways still crowded but we're going to start on the rails of about fifteen minutes a CTA red to purple and yellow line trains were all stopped they were stopped at Howard but why they were stopped which was police activity at the Jarvis station off the red line as being not wrapped up so trains moving again you're just going to need a significantly more time if you ride the rails this afternoon into this evening no extra time needed on the Edens nor the outbound Kennedy about still heavy from north about twenty six from here sixteen off the junction improving on the up on I can be the limit Austin twenty to man I'm thirty two to three ninety a month forty two minutes coming in from three ninety twenty five from Mannheim she was not about thirty four to the tri state as well forty four minutes to three fifty five AM just thirty two veterans of the drive twenty two from two ninety four but if I was jammed we always jammed and it out from the road work zone at arsenal because you're down to a lane and will be unfortunately till the fall starting to build two in but on the right and crash in the two right express lanes at forty seven it's twenty five minutes to get to the gym burn up on twenty eight the traffic port five thirty eight newsradio seven eighty and one of five point nine effect over the forecast tonight partly cloudy lo sixty four tomorrow some sunshine and nice day with a high of seventy seven upper sixties at the lake front and towards Sunday high.
"grandpa" Discussed on The EVRYMAN Podcast
"As a professional or anything that stands out that you'd want to share not is a professional but is hunter while I was a professional and I hunted Moose. Allow them in Canada five different trips and idea were killed moves but I called in two different trips clothed in two different bulls other guys in her party. Shot you tell me. Once that they hunted twenty twos. They hunted most with twenty twos and shot him in the head. That was the Canadians that grew up there as young people. They would go out after dark in the fall when the Moussa gathering together for over wintering and a lot of times at twenty two or a twenty five caliber which is very small and they get into Moose herd and actually wait until I could hear the guts grumbling on the digestive tracts of the moves in the dark wall and they they said between the breath in the grumbling. There's a hurt in there. And that's put stagger and then they put a little bit and then continuing eating and pretty soon they're blood system couldn't stand the loss of blood that much and they'd fall right there. It's the strangest hunt Moose hunting tactic. I've ever earn guessing where the heart is black. That's the Canadian Canadian. Farmers Ray of hunting. Moose how did you guys on? What did you do like you hunt? Deer on here. Didn't work with Darren and those Canadians knew that too but they wanted meet. Yeah they didn't want to mess around loose is probably my favorite gave me. It is good and there's only one thing that's almost as good as bison by drilling in L. can be real. We had elk last night. Actually they one of Tim's from from Kodiak. He had some real back straps. There's elk on Roosevelt island across the channel. The heard of elk up there. They're the big. They're the what Roosevelt Elk. I think that's what they're called in Washington state so I'm sorry Roosevelt Island it's Roosevelt Elk. But there is an island right across from Kodiak that has a herd of Roosevelt Elkin. Well let's try to remember the name of that. I did a fog neck of fog neck. Saga Yeah and the guys that live up there have lived there. The whole life almost fear to go to a fog neck to hunt the bears because when the barriers shots in the fall they don't run away towards shots well. Do you remember when I worked on the TV show meter. Do you remember that? Yes yes so that. After I left the crew like Stephen all the guys they went to a fog neck and they got a bear attack them. We've had her that on that island. Yeah I mean I think they were born but I mean you know yeah just still happen but Elka. We ate last night tim. My Aunt Tammy's husband killed an alcon of fog medic aid some delicious well decide if they wanted to shoot one because of where the bears would be in where they were and they decided were they were the safest one it's the same in parts of the greater yellowstone region to there's there's parts where there are so many grizzly bears. It's the same thing they they're trained that a rifle shot is a dinner bell There was a lot of grizzlies out there now. Did you ever run into a grisly anywhere? Was working no black bears. We best or hunting never ran into one hunting. No no tracks in cardiac tracks had small snowshoes. I remember one other adventure. You told me about the later in life so your daughter. Tammy moved to Kodiak Alaska which we've all got to visit and spend time up there. I remember a couple adventures. You had a bear behind you while you were casting. Do you remember that story? Yes Luckily Tim had discovered in. He was down on his knees training to get his. What do you call a forty four? Magnum voted ready and I was looking in and there was a local citizen there. And said if you behind yeah. There's one that wants to each in you. See that. See land out there. You should if you'd wade et their money in there's no trees here so you aren't GonNa call him. Yeah I think I'd be more afraid of the sea-lion I mean are both terrible. Obviously and then one more. Did you almost get in a pickle on a boat in Alaska did you? Did you guys almost capsized or something or no at my dramatizing story where you were on a efficient captains boats and it was bad weather and you had to make it through a certain passer channel. Oh I know who you mean but wasn't wasn't as dramatic wasn't really to demand. That's my mind seeing grandpa like doing these things but you know there's currents in pass one one current test push the tail end this way the other current this way in. Pretty soon. You're in you're in a spin and we were warned about that ahead of time how to get out of the situation. I've always really liked talking about adventures with you. Because I've I've spent a lot of my life chasing adventures to we'll get my age. You start forgetting some of the important facts. Yeah well I I. I'm younger and I forget them too. I'm curious if you know one thing that I think about a little bit so I have you met my boys Duke. Jude and their middle and is there. They'll probably you know you'll probably live to be one hundred fifty right. I'm just curious you know so. I don't know I don't know if they'll how well they'll get to know you write my boy. I'm curious if you have anything that you would pass on to them because they could listen to this sometime later on anything about you. Anything ABOUT LIFE. Anything ABOUT GRANDMA. Anything about anything really think. Think about what you see what you do how you feel think fake as opposed to not think we're all make up your own mind. I should say make up your mind. Yeah tell me more. What does that mean to you? Make Up Your Abou- don't discount anything until you know it should be discount so have an open mind right. Yeah yeah that's probably the better way. Thank you for listening. I'm lit up listening to story once again. I'm pretty thankful to technology right now to be able to record these things to be able to share these things and GRANDPA. This one's for you man..
"grandpa" Discussed on The EVRYMAN Podcast
"Sure most people who didn't I read it the whole thing. I think I read it twice so yeah so Just for the people listening so he gave me in. My hands are two copies of Sylvan Saddle. Which is the The story of adventure in Idaho. We're talking about. There's a picture of actually this is. This is how I remember you. Grandpa and I wrote the book I was about sixty years old. Yeah in the garden in the garden out by Phelps Mill. Yup that's about how old my dad is now. Okay yeah he's sixty five. Yeah a little older. I was bemoaning to him one time. When I was became eighty-five he said well. You know what that makes me? I said no sixty five eighty five now eighty five. Yeah well anyhow. You can't have these binding really proved things and I took that in special. There was no binding like this and this picture on the front. How old are you? There was seventeen okay and that was just before I started my hitchhiking trip to Idaho. Your handsome Guy Grandpa. You're good looking guy lottery. You had good hair to actually you kind of had the same hairstyle that I've been looking inside the back. Cover okay all the coup. That is now. There's the guy in the football uniform and is that grandma next yes why she was a cheerleader. She looks exactly like my aunt. Tammy in that picture doesn't look like Tammy so much. Yeah so she was a cheap. So you married a cheerleader absolutely. We were sweethearts all through all through school but probably three or four years were and then we were married for sixty two years before she passed away. So if you add those together it's dern close to seventy years and it's incredible I just put those in the show. There's his picture one new graduated so this was earn high school on time in snow. This was the summer before hand in. We'd gone on a picnic and we're in Tasca Park at that time really. Yeah that's where the MISSISSIPPI RIVER STARTS SINCE RATE. How what what did grandma think about you? Going TO IDAHO. Was She supportive? Well she didn't know who we were married. She had a sister also in spokane got and when I started my trip I figured up their head for Spokane because because you knew you knew her sister and I had to pre knowledge she was going to be out there. Joining was GonNa be there sometime during the summer. Oh I did. That's great about that is that's funny Spokane you know what you could rent rooms in a hotel. Flop House Cortel. Cheap dollar and seventy five cents. Niger's such thing so that's where I was when I was walking the streets of of Spokane and by chance come upon him four service building which was not too many blocks away from where I was staying in this hotel and so I walked in there and when on up an elevator. Hutus about my first trip in an elevator and so there were listed for. Us force service. Come on in you know something like that or not knocking to come in south when I walked in and it was my first meeting of a person that was speaking for organization. Well it was the receptionist for the four servers. And she says all. There's been several guys looking for jobs. This year she said we don't have any right now. But we'll put you on the list and me name your hotel and stuff so I spent like four or five days walk in the streets of spokane applying for jobs which is in here. Well that stories in their amazing so also sitting. Well wait a second one question. Did you meet up with GRANDMA IN SPOKANE THAT SUMMER? I think anybody that it means anything to probably longer. That's awesome would mean something to me and you wonder so how long between your Forest camp and conscripted neighbor joining the navy. Was it right after? Did you go right to? Maybe I went to the University of Minnesota. I went to fall quarter okay and before.
"grandpa" Discussed on DeaconLive
"You know, why Grandpa's nice to get canape if you want. Good service, you go somewhere else. I know is probably more your came your herbal. You use that line already. And it wasn't funny before drinking. A little more specific gene, great dad. What do you want? Tacos want chicken or beat?.
"grandpa" Discussed on KDWN 720AM
"Me speak about ice. Homes the quota my screaming it silly. I what he did. I just got on my iphone from the friend. Family friend, and he wrote a letter to his daughter. I forgot the name. Sorry. But what I listen to what I read was beautiful. He was just like. The night that was in me. May I read this to you? I'm not I'm not usually do eat anything, I speak from my heart. And experience you're not just hearing words, but the meaning of words, and I'm sign is was like my brother. No, I never met him. But he was like my brother from a distance. And I want you to be my you can be my brother or my. Or your from a distance? So you can see what a father. When the father loves you could hear it as voice. But you have another push and getting angry. Story. Go. It was it was a movie that somebody gave me my one of my kids was working very famous person and made a movie black and white. And the story was simply this this to make the point that are go on the subject matter. The little girl is black. Obviously, the husband of the white boy lady was also was black. And so this she had a pop back in pot white, but you hit a wonderful grandpa and one in the in the in the video video CD. The scene came like this. Stay clean your teeth. Says and clean your teeth. And. Could you say this with more strength? Please do this and grandpa who's white. And she kid that love the grandpa. Grandpa loved each other. But what she said was beautiful. Please make it stronger. Please speak stronger to.
"grandpa" Discussed on KDWN 720AM
"Unless these kids that those people are writing about this article have a lot of control over grandma grandpa. It's grandma and grandpa really and a lot of times. Hopefully, they're working with somebody or they are savvy enough on their own to know, what is going on and understand what their true goals are are their true goals to leave the best legacy. Even if it means they have to pay taxes. Well, a lot of people say, you know, what I do want to leave a legacy. I do wanna leave assets to the kids. I am. I I don't want to spend it all I'm just not willing to pay the taxes on it. So it goes both ways. Now, they suggested that the wealthier would be heirs could offer to pay the tax Bill on the conversion, you know, what they ain't doing that. They're not gonna do it. And even if they do 'cause grandma and grab it can change their mind and change the beneficiary will they could. And somehow they they needed that money. Is it just something? There's something wrong with me. I think telling hey grandpa or whoever. I I I know you're giving me a whole bunch of money here. Couple hundred grand in this IRA, but I got to pay taxes on it. And I'm gonna hire tax really really appreciate it. If you would pay the taxes on it at your lower rate. Now, if you don't really like that idea first of all what's wrong with you. But okay, okay. I'll give you some money. I'll totally pay for the taxes. I've never seen that happen. I've never seen. It's not the concept that we have an issue with. It's the way it's written article grandparents do this quite frequently quite frequently where they will do convergence because they know that overall.
"grandpa" Discussed on Ross Patterson Revolution!
"You know i would have said this i would've said this winter show i ended because look she she had some shit back in the day that political stunt with the national anthem but i mean that's her like brand of comedy so like but but you know it's that's toll back in the days well people weren't stoked about that yes that is her brand of comedy however comic comedic ly racism is a hard one to get over just like all right i'm just saying i'm not comparing the like botching on purpose the national anthem to this tweet and i think it was also people were like kind of seems like she is but she's not outwardly saying it so we're just kinda going to let it go until it comes out and it always will write you can hide you can hide it like all you want and but it will always come the grandpa racist grandpa thanksgiving like it always slips you know what i mean when they start they have a drink or something and they get comfortable and you're like oh shit that's right i forgot grandpa's super racist right yeah which is exactly my situation but yeah yeah so it will always come out and i think people are just really hoping that she wasn't but that's just fucking crazy i feel bad for everyone that like again got on board despite what they thought like despite like okay like is this a good idea like all right let's do it let's put our name on it let's let's be attached to it and then to have the to have this happen it's just like dude the other thing about it said some me is now everyone is gonna look at this on the left and say we were right all of the right is racist jacqueline you put one conservative show on the air and boom there racism shows immediately so like we're in our two of this story right now okay good good luck with the rest of the week in the articles that are gonna follow about.
"grandpa" Discussed on KMET 1490-AM
"One two two four nine thousand and now back to grandpa speaks okay all right all right that's good music right anyway we're talking about our senses after sixty yet eh could really be something you know i i believe this very strong your mind and the way you think and what you know is what your life for you and a lot of people may not know that they may think that you're live in predestined those anything like that or they think maybe there's some outside forces creating the things happening to them everyday i don't believe that i believe that we have a choice of life in living and i think it's up to us to really get the right information to get the right thoughts to keep us on the track of living light is fooled as we can so as what you know you know it's like bbc knowledge is power it is it is power but it's not power to use it and so i think that that's what i believe in what i think is very important for people to start knowing that so even if you feel some people get to be older they lose the dry they lose their motivation they lose the inspiration just thought like do nothing and so i we may say that more than was necessary but we're trying to pound it in you to get wait move on past that and deliver your life where you really enjoyed inhabits now today we're going to talk about what happens to our senses the age of sixty somebody has happened to you i mean somebody's saying they happened to you before your sixty it may happen to you after you're sixty when we talk about the senses we're talking about your hearing your vision the smell taste in your touch right okay and those are some very the census we're talking about right okay those on the no what we're doing over the sensors that we're talking about.
"grandpa" Discussed on 1075 KZL
"Grandpa's nice well speaking of beyond say jay z was just talking with david letterman when jay z opened up about the infidelity wondering if this rings a bell with you the pain of done something now cost to blow up my fam put out that whole album was four four four forty four and which is beyond say's lucky numbers for and you know it he referred to the infidelity and going to therapy and divorce rumors all in the album so it seems like he's all about talking about it these days and she let lemonade was all apparently about pervy mad about it so well the gave them some material skate richard i know right all right finally wrapping up hollywood news an actor named john barrowman you might know him from arrow.
"grandpa" Discussed on KMET 1490-AM
"It's time for grandpa speaks when grandpa speaks everyone should listen with information and entertainment the voice of the fifty plus here is grandpa and ma right all right good morning mashi looking beautiful again i'm grandpa and good morning everyone and welcome grandpa on macho and we are the voice of the fifty plus as a matter of fact we believe that we're the only program that's really geared for the older generations we are very into that and we love doing it and there's a lot that you need to know because the fifty bucks people active and alert and they're not ready to roll over into the graveyard right they got life to live they're going to live much longer and let's be real life that they want on there so that's what we do so when you get a certain age you have more freedom in life they have more freedom more freedom to be yourself nachos we should be excited about that news i mean yeah just beginning.
"grandpa" Discussed on KMET 1490-AM
"People that have these meetings in lots of these hmo's will have meetings than they will have tell you what you advantages and disadvantages are but it is important like the caller there he brought thought well it wasn't important on a i'm going to have more than no it's not you gotta be on it and you gotta be even though some people are older and their mind is not necessarily working on a in this area did not sharp as they wanna be on it should be so a lot of time they figured well i'm just don't have time to do it i don't want to do it but they don't know that they're harming themselves and their arm and their benefits when they do so make sure that you listen to this make sure you realize that you have to sign up is you know like i say if you report nineteen thirty seven at you were born you don't have to do that but anytime after that recently the these all new rules that just came in social security probably shouldn't even be there i think social security should have been left alone long time ago but we'll get people in there who trying to think they getting brownie points by cutting back or cutting that back and taken away from them thing that i always remember what united we stand they not united would a day trying to find a way to to satisfy somebody i don't order tom satisfy border is wrong thing so get busy and remember that you're sixty attorney sixty five try to remember some of the things that we tried to bring you up to date on that you may need to know you may need to hear and i'll figure that you can't remember all this we have an mp threes this go to let grandpa's speak seventy seven yes and you can see our listen to our so that we have done previously and you so man grandma tell you that you if you turn sixty five you have a birthday the week congratulate you a happy birthday to you.
"grandpa" Discussed on KMET 1490-AM
"This year and you plan to keep working you have essentially money decisions to make and that can't be ignored the arrival of your sixty fifth birthday requires that you take steps so that you don't get in trouble with the government like grandpa was talking about and the years around your birthday command attention to money details that could make the difference between having plenty of money for retirement and running out of funds early that's also very important so don't drip by this major time in your life without attention to these issues that you have to take care of and i'm glad you said that because when i retired there was nothing for me so i was hitting and missing and i did a lot of things that i should not have done but i'm been able to survive driving but that's what happened and you do those things you've got to go back and try to get them run down right or this this that and the other i've had people call on this show who first started they had all kinds of issues in problem but we help you get out of if you have a problem like that we'll tell you things that help you sold them out self full medicare coverage is not free and you aren't on social security okay so but you can sign up for medicare at sixty five and get a.
"grandpa" Discussed on KMET 1490-AM
"Fantastic bull every was she put it on their list of things to read because there's so much to get from it i had you had un laugh with book you can cry with it a is just feel with a sad motion and happy motion to at the same time so rajab remember the name of eu unity not as the service but the remorse of that the money that you have was depleted even though you had came home you would you will home in you will proud but that didn't even work its way out but you still cloven you still try and move forward oh and against as to when he was making reference to the uh people who can't hear in can't speak deb would be called a death me yeah deafening right death new because they can't speak so that muted thank you ria right i i just i thought about that you know i just want you to know i'm listening to the show so you just think are call lindt i i actually well you can actually what we are concerned grandma no no no go ahead i'm sorry all you made me forgive what i was gonna say because you were going to say what you were going to say accident actually talk about the book but i can wait all suburb comeback with a great book is a story really good book good book ann arbor merely a boil i read many a book i remember when the godfather was the best seller before it ever became a movie deborah about three or four years before it became a movie and would have read it was uh even though is about gangsters in it but you know gang and family just like grandpa was saying early he had a gangster read his book and he improved his life so he probably figured out how to still more from it a knob i'm just making airport anyway the the law you guys the right on it today is the great topic of uh uh like i said i went to college in i read a whole bunch of books as a matter of fact when you go to the four university its cover the cover so don't go into the school but then again you know because things that digitize now grandma brought up.
"grandpa" Discussed on KMET 1490-AM
"I need to go to my aarp or carol right so uh uh you know i i just wanted to call you in a tell you you know that uh you know i'm i i i gotta go back i gotta get off the phone so i can get some most free right i i just wanted you to know i'm one of those people who have been most than they need so if you know if you've got any help for us you know please tell us to the next twenty minutes i'll do my best a i regarded weli regenerate all right grandma and grandpa failed thank you evercolder breeze aided by by day oh well on the caller was having a nap and will give up no he was actually saying that because he had sex yet the night sleep radio redwood's is a going back to sleep again regular anyway of another gbp seven a us accept the okay oh we've gone to be we got a hot day how did the other caller right are you there caller nofire good morning grandma can unwind whereas how are you go good morning gene your we're talking about sex after fifty oh yeah i've been listening i know what you're talking about yes how can you guys elaborate on dough what is you know because a lot of people are age you know the partners has moved on or are um it's passed on you know so what about that frugal person you know whether their to do also uh i'd like you to elaborate on a little bit about uh what if they have a partner but they're not able to help you reach their climax i know this is the art this is not our greatest show but i'm just trying to well i don't like you know what i mean another topic caller that will help to deal with two minutes it's weird why they do that when you eubrazil topic on my moon we we we can go all along way with this all the way around and then back the on but i didn't know aarp has nothing to do with it though um you don't we did our resurge invests working from the.
"grandpa" Discussed on 1410 WDOV
"Have you my aunt was she married an abuser and he wasn't abusing her at first uh not physically before they before they got married mentally it was my grandfather spotted him a mile away and all the way down the aisle my aunt told me my dad i thought at the time just wrecked my ceremony because grandpa was walking her down the aisle and said please please joined don't do this please don't do this please don't mary him please turn turnaround right now and come with me please i'm your father i'm begging you and she said dad stop it when they got to the end of the aisle he kissed her on the cheek and said i will always be your father and i will always be there but i cannot be there to watch my daughter be abused when you were done you let me know and he gave her two this abuser she would come over to my grandfather's house from time to time with a black eye or whatever and cheap come crying to my grandmother her mother and grandpa would answered the door and his heart would break and he would look at her and he'd hunger and she would cry and then he would look at her and say are you've done yet she say dad no you don't he stop listening and he'd walk away grandma would spend the time mm until that time came when she came home and said dad i'm done we never saw the abuser again he went away and they had an a very easy divorce i think it involves my grandfather and the man who became my uncle and her husband later showing up at his door with a shotgun or too but i could be wrong but here's why i tell you that story are you done yet are you done yet or we'd done arguing politics are we've done making that the center of our universe 'cause i'm dan i'm so done let's not getting us anywhere this we can make a difference on this we can do this is a noble cause this is something we should be spending our time on.
"grandpa" Discussed on WRVA
"Have you my aunt was she married an abuser and he wasn't abusing her at first um not physically before they before they got married mentally was my grandfather spotted him a mile away and all the way down the aisle my aunt told me my dad i thought at the times just wrecked my ceremony because grandpa was walking her down the aisle and said please please do have through this please don't do this please don't marry him please turn turnaround right now and come with me please i'm your father i'm begging you and she said dad stop it when they got to the end of the aisle he kissed her on the cheek and said i will always be your father i will always be there but i cannot be there to watch my daughter be abused when you were done you let me know and he gave her two this abuser she would come over to my grandfather's house from time to time with a black eye or whatever and cheap come crying to my grandmother her mother and grandpa would answered the door and his heart would break and he would look at her and he'd hunger and she would cry and then he would look at her and say are you've done yet she say dad no you don't he stop listening and he'd walk away grandma would spend the time until that time came when she came home and said dad i'm done we never saw the abuser again he went away and they had an a very easy divorce i think it involves my grandfather and the man who became my uncle and her husband later showing up at his door with a shotgun or too but i could be wrong but here's why i tell you that story are you done yet are we had done yet or we've done arguing politics are we've done making that the center of our universe 'cause i'm don i'm so done that's not getting us anywhere this we can make a difference on this we can do this is a noble cause this is something we should be spending our time on i'll pick this up tomorrow but today i just want to ask you that question are you done yet if you are when.
"grandpa" Discussed on Ruby on Rails Podcast
"All right joe what are you got going on in the next month so we talk again so we could prepare ourselves yeah so this is the first time i mentioned a publicly by i'm going to launch a new version a shoebox in a couple of weeks uh so that that redesign will go at the door uh in a couple of weeks were doing a a very heads down uh effort there i getting all our ducks in a row so i've been doing a lot of planning around that um it's a busy months patriot's day disclosing the circle there that's coming up and uh then in a month from today my wife and i will be in london um for a little short vacation or for situation in a long time i was gonna say whipple with a little later sanz little dude new he will be he will be at my inlaws he'll be with grandma and grandpa it'll be to grandma and grandpa haslam so that'll that'll be that'll be fun um and the two dogs will be there to show the entire family is going to be dropped off with their over there but yeah it'll it'll it'll be a busy month and then next month probably when next time we talk uh i'll be looking to limit eat bump up the shoebox team by one uh a little bit a microcosm contractors for that so that should be an interesting speaking of time zones on so uh we'll see how that goes awesome have stuff to talk about their but looking forward to it and uh yeah got a and you've got a lot to get in before i now summertime i know i got a thing to do over here of getting our rights all talk in a couple of weeks all right buddies take care might.