27 Burst results for "Guston"
"guston" Discussed on Forever35
"Well, it's like a little, it's like a little bit of a red flag to me that he was not that forthcoming about what was actually going on. And it makes me wonder if there's actually more to the story that we still don't know. I would just flag that this listener notes later on in the paragraph that he is so, so ashamed of the situation and there's so much shame associated with debt. And I know when I had some credit card debt, not many thousands, but some it was embarrassing. It was shameful. Our culture is so confusing because most people are operating from a place of debt because of and yet there's so much shame surrounded. Surrounding it. The way we talk about money is just so fucked up. So I would not surprise me if this person was ashamed and didn't feel want to bring it up and was embarrassed. And so I think if this person is somebody you want to be with, consider this the start of the conversation, not the end. You know, now you know this about them. Well, keep talking about it. See what their plan is. Tell them your concerns. Maybe you already did. But I do think you also don't need to jump the gun in the situation, so to speak, because it seems like you just had a really intense conversation. And now you're processing. So I would say you don't need to make the leap from intense conversation to breaking up with them. I think there's more to be discussed and worked on together. Yeah, Kate, I mean, I think I feel conflicted about this. I think it's easy for me to say, like I said, from where I stand as at 45 with a kid, like just, I have a different perspective on this, that it's harder for me to kind of put myself back in the place of someone who is 32 and has been dating someone for 7 months and has had this conversation. And I don't know. Maybe you're right. Maybe this is maybe this is just the start of the conversation and it does sound like he has a plan. And yeah, I'm just I'm thinking about this part in Keith guston's new book, raising Rafi, which is about. His kid with my friend Emily Gould. Rafi and he was a very difficult baby and toddler and it's just kind of about their lives. And one thing that Keith says in the book is like, he never cared about money. I mean, they're both writers and they kind of lived just not like they didn't have a lot of money. And he said he never cared about that until he had a kid. And he saw how much easier it was to have a kid when you have money. In terms of child care and just everything. And he said that was really when it became clear to him why people want to have money. And I think that's something that we don't talk about that much. That we love to say, well, money doesn't buy happiness. Like, that is true. But it does make things easier in a lot of ways. And so I don't think that we should sugarcoat that. I think we should be realistic about that. So I just think as my old therapist like to say, this is all data. This is all good data that you now have and you need to think about what is important to you and how you want to kind of move forward and live your life. And look, I'm not going to tell you, you have to break up with him, but I just think this is good data for you. That's it. I love how you're framing that. It's data. It's data. It's data. It's good information. Good information. This is a very sensitive topic. And I would love to hear from other people about it. Lovingly, if we can, you know, I mean, it is. It's a really sensitive, prickly topic. Yeah. Totally. Well, thank you all for trusting us with your questions. Yeah. We appreciate it. We do. And we will talk to you later. Bye..
"guston" Discussed on The Art Newspaper Weekly
"He took it upon himself to assemble a group of leading local historians and art historians to discuss the overall concept and the content of the exhibition. To review didactic materials for sensitivity and accuracy. And to help us sort of figure out how to approach the DMV community, sorry, the DMV community is a D.C. Maryland Virginia area and reach out to community colleges and universities and collaborate on programming. So that was specifically for this exhibition. But what we will be organizing for future exhibitions are community advisory groups and athletic history isn't the only show that has a community advisory group. We also have one for the Philip guston show coming up. It's a few people from the DMV community and then also people from across departments at the museum security, education, communications, community outreach, and so we get together about ten of us and really think through the show what it means, what they want to see, how they want us to think about programming for it, really getting their feedback and meeting regularly to have discussions. Because we're really thinking about the museum as a focused on the visitor. A visitor focused approach to our programming. So it's really been insightful to hear their opinions. So it's exciting. That is exciting. And obviously, you started your role at the National Gallery of art. Last year. And you were the first ever African American art curator, an African Diaspora importantly. Can you say something about what that role will consist of? Are you effectively designing the role from within? Because of course, you know, yes, you've already talked about in this conversation about key works in the collection which are by African American artists or African Diaspora artists. But of course, there's a historic imbalance there. To what extent are you looking to correct the historical imbalance to what extent are you looking to change the way that the museum collects going forward in terms of contemporary work?.
"guston" Discussed on The Art Newspaper Weekly
"Now I'm back with tubu and Louisa talking about 2020 twos big shows. Should we tend to North American now? I wanted to look at this faith ringgold show at the new museum chip under. I'm so excited. I can not believe that faith ringgold has never had a retrospective show in New York at hometown, which is what, again, what I was seeing about artists being reappraised and how sometimes you may not have your time in the sun when you think you will have it, but it's just wonderful to see how getting her time in the sun. There's a fantastic documentary on her life that BBC did. I think last year two years ago, it's called imagine. And it just goes through how she was making this work that was amazing in her 30s in her forces in her 50s and nobody was interested. No one was interested in giving her a show. Nobody was yet, she was responding to just such a turbulent time in America's history. And again, actually, this is what I was thinking about how sometimes perhaps history doesn't have to become history. The faith ringgold is sort of the perfect example of how you respond to society and the ups and downs and you do social justice issues in the moment. And her work is definitely a testament to that. Absolutely. I interviewed it for the art newspaper when she had that great show at the serpentine at the same time as Ellen told made the imagined film about her. And I mean, I was just awestruck to be talking to her. I was gobsmacked by the work. I'd seen the odd piece here and there in collections. And just the energy. I mean, you know, she's now in a 90s and absolutely. She was full of extraordinary energy when I interviewed her. And the children's books that she made, which took her ideas, the story quilts. And I can't believe it you're so right. I mean, not to have had a major show in her hometown. I mean, way over to you. Indeed. And I wanted to talk about another show which was actually much debated in the context of race when it was postponed. It was actually due in the COVID pandemic, we'll still within the COVID pandemic now, but it was in the early stages of the COVID pandemic. But it wasn't postponed because of COVID. It was actually because the museum's involved took a decision that they felt that in the light of recent developments, the works by Philip guston, dealing with the Ku Klux Klan,.
"guston" Discussed on Adams on Agriculture
"That's for sure and the rain is held off so far as well. Good crowd here for opening day. We're broadcasting from the agenda here at husker and back with us is travis. Guston and this time travis. We want to talk about a couple of big challenges for soybean net soybean sistema towed and sudden death syndrome and those two really are connected..
"guston" Discussed on Game of Thrones The Podcast
"Father her hand to the young lord of storms end so she doesn't have any choice here so she's resigned again to kinda to that fate would also say to this raisin. There's question about kind of almost we call it the function of brothels in this type of society. Because they do they provide again. This is not at all ethically justify the sex trade or anything like that but just noting that at least in this culture in this society and again this is true of human societies throughout history right the oldest profession as they say that there's a certain function that these brothels provide because it's a discrete place for men to have these liaisons have their needs met so this needing Married or not. And it's all you know as say today on the dl right but and this is kind of the issue the next chapter right where robert sir say are talking with with dead and that's something like this girl just once you like. She she cares about you. She thinks you're gonna come back and take care of her and her child and roberson. I thought the girl had had more sense than that and camera. Was sarah say at that. Point basis says impregnated this basically teenage girl who's uneducated works in a brothel and you think she would have more sense like what are you thinking but the but the girl herself. She's kind of not playing by the rules right right like the function of the brothel is too well. It keeps the rest of the city appearing. Clean right because as long as there's shadow and then the bad stuff is done in the shadow. Then we can really pretend that everyone else's virtuous right if no exactly right Again reminded going back to medieval times here. Both saint augustine and saint. Thomas aquinas right. And i say saints just to emphasize right their status as he's revered christian luminaries and theologians of loss fers. They both thought that while any sexual activity outside marriage was sinful and so on. They both said basically. Gus said an acquaintance. Just sites of guston approvingly in this point says that Prostitution endesa respective societies should be tolerated as something legal because they feared that. If it weren't worse things would happen and interesting and then that not a lot. That's not too much different than the modern argument for the legalization of the sex trade. Yeah no and and other things as well writing interesting. So a few notable introductions chapter barra barra was with the girl named the baby. I guess the person who runs the brothel is called shit. Taya and we hear about For the first time a jamie's captain named tra gar. I think mentioned the other the other ned chapter yet. His head bashed in but got bashed in. I didn't survive. I know yeah. I don't know either anyway. So those were the some of you introductions and then notably. There's a major book difference here in in the show. What happens is native surrounded and jamie hops off his horse for single combat with ned and then one of jamie's Henchmen i guess. Sort of maims ned from behind. He clips his fires calf or something like that whereas in this depiction in the book. Jamie is going to let ned go. He's going to let ned go unharmed back to the in fact he. He commanded his men. Don't harm ned. Kills men and then ned trying to defend his men gets hurt in the scuffle because the horse falls and then he's under the horse and breaks his leg so the way that neds leg gets maimed is different in the book that in the show so i thought that was a major difference and i don't know maybe it's maybe it's just more costly to to to use a horse in that way in the and i don't know why they decided to make that different but yeah That this is a significant difference to me. it makes jamie. Even though it's a villainous episode in terms of jamie's actions handing see the justification right his defended. His is defending his brother. Who and that's always been one of jamie's kind of virtues rise that he's always stood by tyrian right when you'll say hated them and other bhosle society dismissed them raise. The imp right is on father right. You can stand on. The jamie always stood up for tyrian. And so that's that's a virtuous thing in his par. That's family honor and all that stuff as well. It's also a measured response. I'd say you took tyrian or at least you claim to have taken tyrian. You haven't killed him yet. So i'm not going to respond by killing you. I'm going to kill your men. It's almost like there's this measured response is like a tit for tat. Sort of thing where it's on. You know you. You took my bishop. I'm gonna. i'm gonna take your bishop something like that. Yeah i remember from watching. West wing introduced a defrays a proportionate response. Yeah famously. that was in one of the earliest episodes. Yeah what is the virtue of a proportionate response and there's a proportionate response always write a life for life more aid. Can it be you know again. The the overall pragmatics of what's going to lead to better overall consequences but but yeah just come back to that scene in how they do the series. So you'll say jamie's motivations are pretty much the same in both contexts. In the in the book he leaves kill his man's spare ned right seems proportionate but then in the series again we were talking earlier about sort of the honor of personal combat and looking your opponent in the eye and so even though he's more setting out to potentially harm or even kill net in that scene. He's going to do it himself lease until his man comes around and kind of the and i don't know that was like i guess it could still come across as bad. That was kind of like planned intentional. While later on. Taiwan even confronted says. Why did you let him live. And he said it wouldn't have been clean in other words. jamie's got this idea that in a because ned was clipped. Now it's not a fair fight anymore right. We're in the book. You really get the sense and the key to this is the fact that jamie gives the order to leave net unharmed and then he rides away. It's almost as if. Hey whatever happens to net at this point. It's it's off. I can be. I can deny responsibility right. I wasn't even there. I ordered them to to not let them him be harmed. So.
"guston" Discussed on Charlotte Readers Podcast
"We provide access to exclusive audio interviews between me and authors who have appeared on the show where they share their wisdom about Riding in the business riley. It's a great way to get a good education. You're lifelong learner. Like i am but enough with us. Pro let's meet. Today's how welcome to the show. Thank you so much for having me. I've been really looking forward to speaking with you. First of all you have the best voice and you should be on radio. Like i just i listen to you all day long. Just read a menu. All relax you in my book. I need to take some of the land is wade magic but it in the reminds me a story when i was in new jersey arguing a case one time the judge said mr way. We don't have all day if you would play speeded up a little bit so i decided i'm going to try most of my cases in the south anyway. Congratulations thank you. Thank you very much. Yeah it is and so you say that. Some knowledge of energy healing. Mindfulness and shockers is helpful. For the raiders. I come into this mall. Heard those terms before i'd like to just very briefly. Just give us a little bit about each. You know what you think about. Energy healing awfulness and shockers. Yeah i think that For me energy healing isn't limited to whatever. Your religious background is like for me. It's all encompassing. You can have different views of that. But healing energy infinite. Love doesn't care if you're a catholic or jewish or protestant or muslim or any of that It really is just connecting to the source. Love i like to explain it as you know when you pray and you want some information energy healing kind of an answer to that in an immediate sense in a way that may be. Some people aren't used to but it really just makes you feel warm. Seen invalidated in shocker. Our energy centers In the body most people who do yoga Know about them. In the body there are seven And there the colors of the rainbow moving from the base of your body up through the top of your head And we can go really dive deep into it. But i really also like to say even if you don't fully understand it. It doesn't mean that i'm not seeing it or feeling it for you and then i can help educate you wherever you are in the process if you're just beginning to explore or if you know someone who's been doing it for years we can meet where you are and make it safe In nice process for you Talk yogurt one time. It was the hardest thing i ever did. When when i said i don't think that's a sport my wife said well come on out and let's try and i could hardly walk after i did it but i remember talking about shockers and that kind of thing I intuitive healer You talk about having spiritual gifts you talk about these things called clairvoyance clear audience clear sentiments claire cognizance and clear guston's. That's the way. I can never say either straight. What what is it. What does that mean being able to see. Feel thanks maybe the rest the rest of us. Humans don't yeah. I've learned onto read people. Who interview me so. I promise i won't do that to talk. But basically it means i can see here in feel things When i'm working with someone and often. When i'm not but i don't i'm not like theresa caputo and i don't start hammering at people at the grocery store that's just not nice Get paid for that that so basically if someone comes to me a lot of times people don't have the words for their feelings they just know something's off. Or they're like in a heightened emotional state and so when you're near me What i will feel or for on the phone. Or i'm looking at you. Something i can just start feeling all of the stuff that's going on in your body and then it's almost like someone's narrating a dream in my mind i'll see images and i'll hear things and those are also from your guides. Guides can be angels people who have passed the you know it can be like all sorts of things that depending on how into the whoa you are. I can go there I don't all like always getting caught up on. Who's showing up. Because people get caught up in the the uniqueness of that instead of healing part. And i'm really interested in the healing part so yeah i'll just start getting aches and pains in my body. I'll get headaches alga. I'll know things. I'll just know them things. I can't possibly know I'm not a psychic. Like i can't i don't know lottery numbers if i knew the market was going to boom like you know. I'm not like that. It really has to do with helping someone feel better about themselves and be able to operate and achieve. Whatever it is that they want. I don't have an invested notion of what you should want. I just want to help support you as a person i had. This thought i was gonna ask you later. I just asked now. Because with the pandemic you had to deal with folks over zoom whatever. I got the sensory in the book that you sort of have to be in the same space with people. Pick it up. So can you pick up things just over zoom here. I mean yeah. I mean i could read you easy. But i'm like i would say i. I've always done phone sessions in. Sometimes i prefer them because when people do zoom they like to be a certain way and we'll be in a room that's perfect. Some people will try to control the situation. And then i'll pick up on that energy on be like you're trying to hide. You came to me for help. Don't hide so. It really is the moment i tune in and i ask permission and you give it for me to read you then i can just start going there. We'd better we better not do that on the listeners may never come back. You know so. When did you discover holly that. You had these intuitive gifts. So i've always had them. I know that everyone else did it. Because it was by normal. When i was young. I was so afraid of the dark because i could see and feel things that i didn't understand that you know i was like oh my gosh. What's that. I had an anti chair in my bedroom. 'cause my grandparents had antiques and they were just share them so luckily and there was a rose in the back of the carving and at night it was faces every night it was different phases than i had the biggest pile of clothes on that chair all the time. Giant cover it. I had a voice that spoke to me To help me in my fear of the dark. Every night. And when i was twelve. He told me that he was going to come anymore. When i called for him that it was time for him to move on. And like go and i was like. Oh my gosh. then he. Then that happened any went away I really understood that. I had special gifts. When i got sick. And i had to have surgery and Had had a hysterectomy and that's an energy center. That's your second shock. And when i woke up the world was quiet because literally had been removed. And i was like i didn't realize how much i was always receiving and then i kind of had to rewire myself and he'll and then i got all my abilities back even more powerfully. This question is to me. you got a lot of friends assumed your friends sometime. Say no holly. We're just going to go out and have a drink. Don't.
"guston" Discussed on Intelligence Squared U.S. Debates
"Full approval to the pfizer vaccine. So you will hear our debaters mentioned that all vaccines at that time were under emergency youth authorization but the debate remains. Just as or even more timely. Now let's get into it. hi everybody. I'm john don van from intelligence squared oil and say. Welcome i to michael j. anderson and attorney out of madison wisconsin who has represented employees. Who like those. In texas are resisting an employer's vaccine mandate michael. Thanks so much for joining us. That intelligence squared. Thank you so much shawn and our other member of the group here. Is professor laurence. Gaza news out of washington. Dc a professor of law at georgetown who specializes in the law of public health. Larry guston thank you for joining us on intelligence squared. That's a real pleasure burns and just a moment of full disclosure from me. Georgetown where Larry guston is based one of the with a vaccine mandate in place for students and faculty and staff. I want to say up front that my wife is the university's chief public health officer and i learned only recently has collaborated with larry guston. So i would just like to have that out there So on the question that we're going to be addressing. I wanted to ask you each to take a minute just to tell us how you would address the the fundamental question that we would like to discuss Which is weather vaccine. Mandates are justified in the fight against covert nineteen I and by vaccine mandate. I'm talking about in the context that we're talking about. Now we're not talking about schools we're not talking about a mandate that doesn't have the usual exceptions for medical reasons or religious reasons but the kind of the kind of mandates that are being imposed that are making people uncomfortable in places like houston methodist and also the clients that That michael anderson is representing a case in wisconsin. So i'll go to you first. Michael can you take one minute to tell us what your position is on whether vaccine. Mandates are justified in the fight against cove in nineteen surly. John thank you for the opportunity to explain one position on this important issue. I don't believe that mandates are the proper way to approach this. There is a way to encourage vaccination but the heavy handed approach side. Believe does more harm than good where we are right now. We are clearly dealing with emergency. Use authorization drugs. Everybody's familiar with these have been rolled out in very rapid fashion. They're awfully fda. Fruit and federal law speaks to no one should be able to force anybody to Vaccinated when we're dealing with gays emergency Vaccines by clients. That are very concerned about pre existing conditions a not people who have had adverse reactions. They see others who have had Exemptions carved out for religious reasons in questions why from a simple constitutional reason. They simply can't object for that reason. There are a lot of employers out there that encourage vaccination. I think that's a good thing i think be. Careful is a much more appropriate method than the stick. And i think about your your. You filled that minute. Well i want to take the same question larry. Gosden larry our vaccine mandates justified in the fight against nineteen. Yes they are. I mean. I i believe in incentives as well but mandates are justified People do have rights to make decisions about their own health or wellbeing. But you don't have a right to expose another person to a potentially dangerous if not lethal infection and we know that covered nineteen is such a lethal infection. I'm so you don't have a right to go on. Masked in unvaccinated in a crowded place in a workplace in classroom are end a so. I do believe that these things are justified. The equal employment opportunity commission specifically said that under emergency authorization businesses and universities can require vaccines that have in the past with other vaccines. And i think it's entirely justified to make everybody feel safe and secure to being an environment where they can be protected. Thank you very much. So what i'm hearing from both of you as a series of conflicting agreement on the notion. I think you both believe There's there's no anti vaccine her voice in this conversation you both believe in the The the place of vaccines in society. It sounds as though you both believe that. A population of a population vaccinated against govind. Would be a good thing. You both believe that. A positive incentives Our our way to go Where you disagree is on the mandatory Use a mandatory requirement of these vaccines for people who for various reasons Are hesitant the case of this particular. This particular vaccine mike. I want to go back to And you made you. You made a point about these vaccines not actually being fully approved. Which i think sounds like. It's the crux of the crux of your argument. That the the the reason this vaccine is in your opinion Justifiably resistible is because it was passed as an emergency use authorization. Can you talk a little bit about that. Yes i'd be happy to historically. I think most people at least have a rudimentary understanding that There are usually Trials that go on for years and years and years before they dry whether it's for mental health or whatever it is is fully rolled out because we just don't know on the front end what some of the from ram am occasions may be Yes we are unique times and there are times when certain drugs will be given a emergency use authorization but the government realizes that there's a opposite side of the coin air that because there may be some adverse reactions on down the line they take the position and i believe law supports it and i think it's the proper approach that.
"guston" Discussed on The Astral Hustle with Cory Allen
"That's that's kind of a encapsulates. In captain calculates the time or living in you bring a good point with basquiat it links to a lot of things here because if you look at his work of course outside of the street art where we started working on canvas there's this question of refinement where one could look at it in deck will what brilliant toddler painted this hanno and then sitting with for a minute. You realize oh. Wow it is is truly brilliant and as his language developed. It's like you know it's some of the best art ever created. In my opinion. Someone like philip. Guston has kind of the same thing where you look at his work where it seems unrefined on first glance and it sort of looks childlike. Almost like You know Obscene ish has this kind of obscene. Feel to it at the same time But then what you look you go. Oh actually no. This is really a higher and so i think one good augmented you made for means being are would be the social contagion aspect of it because i think that something that art has to do to really kind of be qualified as something that is in the in the ecosystem in the cultural conversation because ultimately we're making art four other four ourselves for other people ultimately that's what comes from. It seems and like you have to follow your taste to to the death. But then you're doing so knowing that it is for others to see not only you in most cases In so that's a good argument. But i do think about The question of refinement. So someone's making anyone that tries to make me as you equated to like. A young child scribbling with crayon. Well that's a form of expression sure. That's but wars difference between a child. Scribbling with the crown in rembrandt or something right. There's a threshold where the refinement and actually self actualization of the creation the in the knowledge and awareness and attention that goes into the creation passes over into something..
"guston" Discussed on Noah Kagan Presents
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"guston" Discussed on Takeline
"Which is a team owned by qatar. It's truly crazy listen. There's a lot of mess gone on with soccer. I mean we had some of the teams wanted to take flight and create their own superleague in. Now we're coming back in is getting messy with messy. And he's just like. I had to start getting into soccer at least the news a soccer because this is like some wild stuff. The car got decline. These are things i hear about every day. People's cards is getting decline. People are spending more than what they have. It sounds like soccer is doing what everyone does. Just wanna bigger scale. But yeah i'm very. This is very interesting to me. Like the whole setup that a team is owned by qatar. Like what are we like. This is like yes. Soccer and for the people are like duh. I'm really just not in the soccer world. So jason gives me all this new information at once in this. What is going on so it just again to he. Ps she is announced that they'll going to sign messy to about a forty million euro deal. Forty million euros is probably like i'm going to say forty two million dollars a year which is wild but as a significant pay cut from his seventy five million euro a year salary which was about eighty eight million dollars magic just being a big pay cut like imagining eight million dollars a year. What is lebron like makes like thirty three like you. Can max out at about forty ish in the nba which is a lot but double that in international soccer. Double that okay. You know what time it is. That sound mazes talk for buzzer-beaters we tell the stories that we didn't cover in the show. Just because at tom in jason i have been canonized into the dc. You which is very excited about. Because i'm just now getting further into it i had. Cw star grant guston. Who plays the flash on remotely rene and to celebrate i got myself some flash artwork. Shout out to dark wing. Art aka dustin watson of heart link group. They turned up okay so for all the listeners. Go check out the picture. Yeah he snapped. Go check out the picture. It's on my twitter jason. I know that you're a comic fanatic here crooked. Think this play in. What character would you want to be made into. Because i know you're really answer. The world the dc world are you into the marvel world who i don't know but who would you have be made as i'm i'm more of a marvel guy but i like tea as well and this is our is is truly unreal like this is super super cool. It is.
"guston" Discussed on Typology
"This and you still right and so for you. The passion is to seat and what that means. This isn't necessarily that you lied to people. It's just means and by the way this is when you lack self awareness that i'm describing you for your unhealthy when your health. You don't look like this at all. It's something more beautiful and really actualized. But when you're not doing great you you are able to have like a kaleidoscope three seven kaleidoscope of masks and they can keep swapping them out In order to win the aberration of whoever it is that they're with yeah there's a there's an element of control and then controlling the narrative totally and yeah that that is definitely a a desire of minded. I constantly have to push against as soon as i become aware of. Because because fundamentally doesn't matter but in the moment it feels like what you know as long as it's being orderly it's it's an ocd. Nece right that obsessive compulsive desire to control things now. Part of that is probably birth from childhood where a lot of there was a lot of uncertainty. Yes and so in that uncertainty. You control the few things that you can control. That was obese as a kid like significantly. That was the fattest kid in our schools. Around where the two fattest kids in school and And and that was one of the few things i can control. I walking put food in my mouth. Basically and and have some sort of moment momentary gusta torey pleasure and he just said guston's i just wanna say that's maybe the first time on our show. Someone has used that most excellent word. So so i'm controlling the mass occasion. He's got a lot of good words. You really enunciate that. Just right right. But yes you controlling controlling childhood wherever i could you know whether it was organizing the gi joe's in the appropriate bins. The bad guys go here..
"guston" Discussed on Tales
"Dark sometimes scary and full of adult themes as a warning. The original story of the boy who became a goblin contains depictions of violence mutilation child abuse and discussions of suicide. Please exercise caution for children under thirteen in a cavern deep under the earth a short scaly creature beat a young girl. He whipped her over and over until blood dripped from her back. He giggled when he saw pool of crimson blood. Collect on the ground. When he was finished he strolled back through a tunnel humming to himself until he heard a noise behind him. Hello he called out. Is someone there just then. A cloaked figure burst from the shadows and grabbed him. By the neck across swiped across the scaly creatures face blood blinded him and sprayed the cavern walls as he wiped the sticky liquid from his eyes. He was shocked to see who attacked him. Your highness he coughed. This is truly an honor. Did i not beat the girl long enough. The prince smashed the creature across the face again. No quite the opposite if you ever touch that girl again. I'll beep you instead and i won't stop until your dead. I'm vanessa richardson. You're listening to tales a spotify original from par cast every wednesday. We dive into the dark origins of another fairy tale. You can find all episodes of tales and all other spotify originals from podcast for free on spotify or wherever. You listen to podcasts. This week were digging into the boy who became a goblin. This swedish fairy tale follows a naughty. Young boy who's kidnapped by goblins and discovers day have a sinister plan for him coming up. A little boy. Learns that goblins are real high. Everyone just a quick announcement before we start beginning. August second tales is moving exclusively to spotify. But don't worry you can still revisit all of your favorites and find future episodes for free when you follow tales in the spotify app being part of the spotify family means we have the resources to bring you the very best in podcasting. And we can't wait for you to join us. Plus listening on spotify is free. Just download the spotify app and search tales. Follow and enjoy. Thank you so much for tuning into tails each week. Remember to find us exclusively on spotify starting on august second. This episode is brought to you. By cleo ecommerce marketing platform that lets you to light customers and drive revenue at the same time with personalized email estimates marketing campaigns. That you can design and send in minutes. Learn more at cleveland dot com slash spotify. This episode is brought to you by the volvo. Xc forty chances. Are you're sharing the city streets with more cyclists the volvo xc forty. Suv is made to help. Protect people in and around the car with detection technology keeping an eye out using high tech cameras and sensors and can automatically apply the brakes to help avoid a collision. The xy forty for everyone safety visit volvo cars dot com slash. Us to learn more. The boy who became a goblin comes to us from sweden and a writer named anna vol. Lindbergh volunteered began her career writing for adults. Working across genres including short stories plays and novels. It wasn't until later that she turned to children's literature and in nineteen. O one finally published her collection swedish fairy tales while today. Her life story isn't widely known. Her tales have stood the test of time. they're full of whimsey and imagination but they never forget their purpose reminding children to watch out less. They get captured by creatures that lurk in the shadows a young boy named gustafson tore through his parents. Dinner party his blonde mop of hair was a blur as he knocked over a platter of cured fish and darted between guests legs after a moment. The boy's nanny. Lena scooped him up into her arms. Back to your real naughty boy. She said upstairs. Lena plopped gustav down on his bed. The young boy crossed his arms in a huff. It's not fair. i want to be at the party. Lena scowled at him. If you don't behave the goblins will get you goossens face. Puckered goblins aren't real. Lena's is grew large and her voice deepened. Oh they're very real. And they love to kidnap and eat naughty children. She lunged playfully at the boy and tickled him goosen giggled and squirmed. Now go to sleep. She said finally. As soon as lena left though gustav and started jumping on his bed he knew his parents forbade it but he didn't care. They were distracted by the party. Gustafson loved the way. His stomach turned in the brief moment of freefall before he landed back on his bed. But then something strange happened. Goosen didn't land on the bed mid jump. He was suddenly grabbed by claw and pulled into a dark hole that appeared out of nowhere in the middle of his bed. The claude dragged him into the impenetrable black and then he fell down down down guston landed with a thud. In a musty light lightness cavern. He peered around in the darkness surrounding him. Were dozens of glowing. Reptilian is.
"guston" Discussed on Sherlock Holmes Adventures
"There was no name appended to this message. There was also a glass of water on the table and on the windowsill. I small chip appointment box containing a couple pills. Shallow sprang from his chair with an exclamation delight. The last link he cried exultantly mike. Casey's complete the two detectives stead at him in amazement. I have now in my hands my companion said confidently all the threads which have formed such a tangle. There are of course details filled in. But i am a sutton holmen facts from the time the potted from stan guston of the station up to the discovery of the body of the letter. As if i had seen them with my own eyes could you lay our hands on those pills. Lestrade are have them here said the detective producing a small white box. Now doctor said holmes turning to me are those ordinary pills. They certainly were not. They went over petty greg. Small round and almost transparent against the light from the lightness transparency. I should imagine that. They are soluble in water. I robbed precisely so onset homes. Now would you mind going down and fetching that poor little devil of italia which has been bad so long which they wanted to put out of its pain. Yesterday i went down and captured the dog upstairs in my arms. It's labored breathing blazing. I showed that it was not far from its end. I place to cushion on the rug. I will not cut one of these bills into said holmes and drawing his penknife he suited the action to the word..
"guston" Discussed on Enlightened Empaths
"Decision and fill yourself with the energy that there's one choice one answer in this decision. That's your destiny. And what isn't and i think that again it talks about it. Showcases talks about but showcases the subtlety of one word difference or the energy that comes with it and she said some of the decision making methods using word energy can be imagining the visuals that come with your options. So if you sentence deciding now and you've got a if you're a very visual person or you're clairvoyant. And you got a message to with that honor that pay attention to it sense other options and how they impact your energy so if you feel you get your response and you feel a let down or depressed or if you feel excited and happy pay as much attention to that is the sign that you're getting because that's also a message coming through about how to make this decision. Then she said. Did you read the part about tasting the answer. Yes and i thought that was very intriguing because she said and when you think about it and interesting we were before we recorded about someone in your life who who had a. It's clear there guston's when you smell things. Yes and out of the blue and we were talking about how that usually an elevated thing when you taste or smell things from spirit but and she mentioned start with things that you know like ooh what is a cookie tastes like or an apple or piece of beef or fish or whatever that was in say the word and feel it in your mouth and what it could even right now. We say lemon. A lot of us are going to salivate because we're just conditioned to do that. And then she said start doing it with words like pillow or book or sunshine and see if you if you get a taste or a feeling in your mouth and then she said also tapping into the power of the written word. Excuse me which i think is for you and i both leverett words. We get a lot of solace from that and a lot of comfort from let the energy of of writing that the bottom line she said is make the choice that most honors you so you can use all of these decisions all of these power where it's all of these trigger words but what it really comes down to. Does this align with me. Yeah i think that is so important. I had a meditation teacher in my last year on psychic glass and she described meditation so well to everyone she was incredibly just insight bowl and and.
"guston" Discussed on Slate's Culture Gabfest
"What do you have all right. I'm afraid karen that this this endorsement is going to make you think that i'm he kissing up to you so you'll be on future episodes but my endorsement is actually something that you wrote in slate interview that you did with the two writers from luca about the character of uncle google so for background last week. We talked about Luca the new pixar animated movie on this show. And karen. And i also did a spoiler special about luca in which we got more into uncle. Go the character voiced by sasha baron cohen who only appears twice in the movie. He has one scene in the main movie. And then he's got a little stinger scene after the credits. But he's really funny. A complete scenes dealer and karen had the great idea of going to the luka writers who came up with this character and just talking about his genesis. And you know how it came to be that they decided to give luca the little fish mermaid boy. Who's the main character this deep sea dwelling uncle who's transparent and lives on bits of whale carcass float down to the bottom of the and they have this whole history of you know things that they wrote for the character that didn't make it in how the character got so dark. That director told them. I'm sorry we can't. We can't go this direction And it's just a really sweet funny interview. And i loved it. It's just focused micro focused on this this one character hugo. So if you go to slate look for the story behind lucas whale. Carcass loving breakout character and Just read a little a little background on the movie. It's really fun. Thank you so much and also truly no kissing up necessary. I will come back on gap anytime. You guys have an open slot. Karen what do you got. Well i've been watching. I occasionally will watch dramas on net flakes and i just started watching call navy. Lara which is about like the seventy year old man who never pursued his dream of becoming a ballet dancer and now that like after a partic- after one of his close friends dies and sort of has his final moment with him where he's like you need to pursue your dream while you're still alive. He decides to get into ballet as this kind of stocky seventy year old guy and he becomes friends with this younger ballerina. Who is having trouble remembering why he first got into ballet and remembering his passion and so it's the story of this very sweet old man in this very surly younger guy who are trying to do ballet together. It's very sweet. I like it a lot. I want to endure say extremely solid piece of music that i discovered recently by a composer. I knew nothing about morton feldman. I'm embarrassed to say that name. That nothing to me until a couple of weeks ago. I love morton feldman excited to hear what your pieces. It's so wonderful dana. i. I'm so so grateful to have discovered a avangard. Composer combining all of elements into his into his work and influences into his work. But he was. He was very drawn to abstract expressionist. Painters he knew them personally. he knew. philip guston and rothko and pollock and rauschenberg and And was very influenced by what they were doing with found objects and paint and tried to turn it into you know sonic equivalent in some ways. I mean that's maybe a little simplistic. But in this instance maybe not. He was commissioned by the rothko chapel by the people who funded and built the rothko chapel to compose music for rothko. Who had.
St Augustine: Teacher and Author
"After agustin's conversion he resigned his post as teacher of rhetoric in milan and he left for several months to villa in the area of lake como right at the foot of the alps. You should look it up. It's a beautiful place and here augusta his first books as a christian he was writing books since three eighty all of those early books is pre conversion books are lost to us but now and three eighty six. He began a whole new writing career. I a quick word on his writing he would dictate to notetaker who used a system of note taking called tirrenia nets that this was named for tullus. Tirico he was the scribe for cicero. And these ian or shorthand notes would then be written out into longhand and they would be edited and they would become a book. There were not commercial publishers in those days but there were networks of scribes networks of scholars and friends. And you would make a few copies of a book and you would distribute it to these associates to these friends and they would make more copies and then from those copies would come even more copies and it was just a case of supply and demand and there was a great demand for books from augusta and there was a steady supply. But were these first books that augustine wrote as a christian. What were they all about. We called them dialogues. They were recorded conversations that he was having with himself there at this beautiful place in lake como. He would personify this dialogue with reason. And so it was augusta. And reason having these dialogues of course. He was drawing on this genre of the dialogue from that. Great greek philosopher. Plato and these dialogues covered such topics as truth and the immortality of the soul and unhappiness in in them we see the themes that will come to dominate agustin's teaching. He was after all a teacher and so he taught first of all the nobility the value for the pursuit of truth. Let's not be satisfied with lies and falsehood in mere shadows but let's pursue and pursue it relentlessly the truth. Secondly he helped us understand the relationship between faith and reason too often reason is jettisoned. Combatant of faith will not so argued augustine. God created us with a mind. He created this world as a rational world. Any wants us. God wants us to use a reason to know him. And so faith and reason and guston had a wonderful way of talking about the relationship of those two and then finally augusta taught us that all everything begins and ends in god this world our very lives all of our efforts human history truth wisdom happiness. All of this is found in god. He is the beginning. He arches over every moment and aspect and god is the end. He is the and the
"guston" Discussed on Newsradio 600 KOGO
"I think of our 12 p.m. centers and 11 a.m. on Saturdays. You can catch myself Rusty nails little Tommy on on the air over to us. I wear that show at 11 this week. We have daring greatly and Clint August Open from KGB 11 A.m., Saturday five PM Sunday. I can't. It was where we play is, but it's gonna be great. Okay, so let's talk about the markets. I need to spend a little Bit of time with that, mainly because we've been spending so much time with local stuff. So my good friend Christina Guest is going to join me here in just a second look at the S and P and NASDAQ ended the many regular trading days this week. In record territory. You saw us finally trading on fundamentals. However, when you saw pull back on Thursday in IBM shares sank 7% in pre market trading, Intel think is well, it's refreshing to see us actually trading on fundamentals than just trading on stimulus and trading on news out of Washington. Investors have also been very closely watching the first moves of the Bite administration, one of Joe Biden, president Biden's main challenges upcoming. I's gonna be advancing this $2 trillion coronavirus proposal through Congress because lawmakers are already balking at the size. Of the deal. Another is the price tag of it at the same time, the contents it's a pretty hefty bill, so Wall Street is nervous that it's not going to get any more stimulus soon and that that Zen issue now keep in mind. This is a This is an historically ambitious stimulus program. And it's meant to combat the economic crisis caused by Cove it But you have to understand that no amount of government assistance to individuals and no amount of government assistance to small businesses can fix the economy until the underlying cause of the problem. Covered 19 pandemic. Has been defeated. So at best, the combination of the $900 billion package we got back in December, and this $2 trillion plan can help the economy to tread water because that's really all so now look at the market made it react differently. But Marc, it's not the economy so until this pandemic is under control, this is all about helping the economy hang together. As well as it can hang together until the end of pandemic and, truthfully, the GDP. Gross domestic product. The report card of our economy is going to soar if Joe Biden gets his full package right after he takes officer in the next month or two. But and yes, there's a but as usual, it's not about treading water. It's about jobs, and we do not get jobs until two things happen. One We open schools. Because if you don't open schools, you can't open the economy because there's people with seven year olds right gonna work. Unless unless they could. They could figure out a place to leave. Their kids of Kools aren't open. That's a big deal Number two. We don't get those jobs until we have heard immunity. A k a vaccine. So obviously President Biden has has promised to step up vaccination efforts. He said, have been a dismal failure said thus far and until that happens, no amount of money's gonna step is gonna fix know that a stimulus gonna fix the economy Let's talk to our good friend Christina Guston With our kg wealth management, you B s financial. She handles my money. She handles several of my friends, money. She is not a sponsor this program We use her because she's the smartest person I know about money and investing, Christina Welcome once again. Thanks for giving up time on your weekend. Good to have you. Thank you so much for having me. Nice to be here. So you heard my my preamble here. Isn't it? Nice to see the market actually trading on fundamentals. I mean, I love I hate to say this by love the pullback on Thursday because the pullback was because the Intel and IBM Right? I mean, secondarily. It was because maybe we're faring that we're not gonna get stimulus, but it's nice to see the market actually paying attention for once. I mean, we had a raft of earnings this week. Talking about that little bit. History tells us that eventually you know, the market will always re focus on fundamentals. And you know whether that sooner or later it's nice to see it happening now, a little bit Askew mentioned. This is a really historic time. My father got the coveted vaccine yesterday. Well, that's good, because I thought you said my father got the coveted Vaccine. Okay, good. All right, eh, So we're starting to hear stories. I know several people that have gotten it now, and I know that the rollout is slow, but it's happening. I think we're starting to hear stories from everyone who knows someone that's got in the vaccine, so the rollout is happening. We're out. We're in the middle of it. And like you said, you know, Herd immunity is huge. Being able to reopen school. Send people back to work. It's what will truly repair our economy and we are not there yet, But we're on our way. That that I think is very, very positive. You know, the House few weekly published by UPS this week. The title of it was U. S markets are not in a bubble. I think the question that we've been getting a lot is eyes this irrational exuberance, wire the markets so positive and we can't forget that if you back out all the mega cap tech stocks s and P in 2020 was really 6%, which is right, So right of a reasonable return, right, So we're not really in bubble tell what's interesting about that to his family. Facebook, AMAZON Apple, Microsoft, Google are about to get slapped in the hand with respect to regulations under this administration under this under this house and Senate, and I think that could like if they break up Facebook and others they take what's happened. Instagram out of it. I've you know, And they're going to start calling these companies utilities fairly. They may be able to that's gonna spook Wall Street a bit here. The big deal here is that the market has gone nuts. Kristina and everyone's chasing everything, and that's a dangerous time. I mean, look at it doesn't take a rocket scientist to discern the financial markets are full of juice at the moment, but you know if you look at the debt, the margin debt That's tracked by firms like yours. That tells you that we are in a little bit of dicey situation as individual investors. Remember you and I would always talk about 43% of Americans invested in the stock market, pre pandemic and now 58% invested in stock or because they think it's always going to go up. You know, I'm not suggesting there's a bubble, but there is some irrational exuberance is to use your parlance. Right. So if you look at historically what are the conditions that have led to bubbles and bubbles to pop, you know you have low cost of financing. You have new participants entering the market. This Irrational exuberance that might not be justified and a low return on traditional assets. So we do have a lot of those conditions right now, however, there are still pockets of value that can be found in the market. So that's why now.
The Birthplace of Saint Augustine
"World of augustine encircled the mediterranean sea spain and portugal. To the west france switzerland and the british isles to the north greece turkey israel to the north and to the east. Of course italy extending right into the sea the boot poised to kick a soccer ball also known as sicily and stretching all along the south egypt in the coast of africa. Agusan is from africa. Now that's the modern designation as are all of those country names. I just listed for you and the three hundred and four hundred. This was all rome. All of these peoples were roman or were to be considered roman and all of these places were part of the far flung roman empire augusta was born specifically in what was called new media the roman province of namibia. It is modern day algeria. His hometown was aghast. It was originally a village of nomadic. Berbers and back in the two hundred and one hundred species does the punic. Wars rome took control of this vast area as guston was born. Rome reached its zenith as augusta and lived roman declined and as guston died. Rome fell well. The gas was two thousand feet above sea level. It was surrounded by mountains that were another thousand feet or so and it was a very fertile plain. In fact the most fertile land in north africa it was a great place to settle and farm. Corn olives were mostly harvested and had a great economy one. A story noted how it became a retirement destination spot for roman soldiers. Did you ever wonder where the lions and bears and tigers in the roman amphitheatres came from. Will they were caught in the mountains and in the plains around agustin's hometown of the gas one hundred and seventy miles away to the east was the massive city of carthage. It was bustling with people and trade. It was second city only to rome and sixty miles or so to the northwest hippo regis. That city would come to play a significant role in the life of augustine. Near the end. Agustin's father was patricia. S a roman pagan. His mother was monica and devout and sometimes mystical christian much much more on her later as our book unfolds. Augustine had siblings. But we know very little about them he had at least one brother navigate. Send at least one sister and he likely had more brothers and sisters. But we just don't know that much about them at all. He was born on november thirteen. Three fifty four. This was a full generation of post. Constantine rome one. After constantine's conversion did you see the air quotes there. i put around network. that's important. This was the christian era at the end of the roman empire of course alongside of christianity. Plato's philosophy and the schools that followed him ruled the roost. That's important. It was a time of doctrinal advance. Augusta lived right in between the nineteen creed three twenty five and the cow sedonia creed of 451 that's important. He also lived during the time of heresies. They were springing up all over the place. Will that too is important if you were to ask a young augusta playing in the streets of the gassed. What do you want to do when you grow up. He would answer with one word. I wanna be
"guston" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM
"And you can yup jaren decay it. Being a broker thing. Islamic indians were were number can act kida and these suda by young labor than doing you get some might see. I'd you can add up. Is that my sitting on. Bombast bike w britain and then by that making within yesterday up on that a narrow hair that don independent tune and you guide our children. Is that done by saying yasser but at the mcginn by and follow decorum and an accident. With the which drew we thought della higher ad. Horoscope it kenyan. Moma lincoln akin burying sustain that trying here potato that i had up pretty. It'll modiin feel and you got to the game younger visit to the tomb. They were gonna parental misty. But what's the pines component among Scalia the daddy daddy Gauge it get their conduct up mugabe's gun gauge against some the fullness begin. You're going to get to not billion borough discipline up around through to adela bergamo On beside monk classify segovia will the a mistake on. I thought the bully not dependent on the around possibilities among the monocle. Sundance monitor the internet by knocked on bonin. Bonan sub banana the blah blah blah islam. Megan dense kalamata mr barroso. But there could have been. Doin' islam it thought beside. They don't lock their gordon. Not there beside the tonton. The defeat a packet usb disorder billions media. Consumption are not the media. Does it up a little bit. With a shotgun. Cycle game gave up in sacramento madonna. The top fussell. The break on media have booted up e- The control wrong architect. Qadeer khan An active on took mr kennedy started to the national and the ican Dont'a the but the The massachusetts so the so good in an apparent nanya fiduciary deal at the debt bomb baghdad. We'll get to the top gun. He on a passer Honorable mine episode or not. He began connacht got the monarchy the but upper sandia on up minority. The discipline with us young young dan. How's the gun have to consult matt's opening though get today's but yeah judy how The guston house Be someone god's unexecuted yeah wake michelle at the beginning of the guy the young as how does bu kennedy with the gadget. The by juba carlo zaman moore said to me on getting add an idiot with morocco..
How Would Augustine Read Genesis? with Dr. Benjamin Quinn
"GONNA it I'M GONNA go fast and I and fly high. So Augusta Guston when he's converted around the year three, eighty six and he's about he's in his early thirties by this point the very first commentary that he turns to ride is actually one on genesis and he does so against a group of people called the mannequins that he'd. been a part of for a little over a decade and very quickly after coming to Christ he sees the manatees not as not as reputation or not as personal enemies, per se but theologically, they really were enemies because they undo. So much of what's true and rich and good in Christ centred about the scriptures and especially in this directly begins to answer your question especially as it relates to the doctrine of creation. So over Agustin's lifetime first of all, there's development in his thoughts and there's a development and how he approached his genesis one through eleven genesis one through three specifically about five different times he addresses it the very first time. If you look at that early commentary, just a couple a couple of years after he's converted to be honest it's kind of weird he does all kind of crazy allegorical stuff he's. He's really pushing back against some extremities of Manichean thaw. By the time you get to his much more mature though in this comes about the you know the works that Augustine most popular for Confessions City of God on the Trinity on Chris Easing, these kind of what we would call his mature works by the time he looks at Genesis one. Through eleven at that point here are some of the the. Distinctive of his interpretation that you're gonNA notice first of all he's going to be very clear on a very healthy doctrine of creation. What I mean by that is he's not going to see something like the spirit world bad in the mid or the material world is bad spirit world is good. He's GonNa work really really hard to push against that. There remains some measure of a spiritual side may be. Better than the material saw and whether that's true or not. Another point is still be some of that but he's going to always remember that sort of bad ten years of Manichean life that he experienced and when he returns to genesis one through eleven, it's always gonna be sort of in back of his mind and who he's arguing with so to speak. Yeah, secondly, he's also going to always be deeply. Christ centered. As shouldn't surprise us. But maybe for some of your ears when they hear the word Christ centered in terms of interpretation or they may think about ten years old and I want to say, no, that's about I. Don't Know Nineteen Hundred Years old somewhere somewhere in there. And Augusta and when he's turning to any part of scripture. But especially, the Old Testament Psalms particular genesis one through eleven he's going to see in the beginning in fact right there he's GonNa Circle that in his Latin tax going to say that in that beginning the way that his text reads there's Jesus Right. There's the same beginning John's talking about the same beginning to Colossians, one is referring to that's Jesus there in fact his. Commentaries are summarized. He called him the Toda's Chris because he saw the whole Christ there and that's true. Really of his interpretation of all the Old Testament. The third thing I would say on that Kyle is my favorite part of that I've learned from Augusta. My favorite part is that he always interprets scripture with what he calls the double love in mind. This is nothing more than the great commandment He has in his little book on her midday. Scott on Christian, teaching our on on Christian doctrine. He says any interpretation of scripture that doesn't undergird love for God and love for neighbor is an invalid interpretation. Period. Now. There's a lot. There's a lot of questions. There's a lot to be said that's not the end of the conversation, but I always hear that as if Jesus is right that there's nothing if he is because he's Jesus if if he's right that there's nothing more important about living in his world. Then to love God, and to love other people, the net applies to everything in life including how we interpret the Bible, not just how we parent and how we pass through and how we were all the those things too that even how we interpret the Bible Jesus you said all along the prophets point to me. So when you go back to those also recognize the most important thing about living in my world is that you love on love of people. So if you've if you draw from any interpretation of scripture something that you can't draw straight lines to love forgotten left for the people you've you somehow fallen off the radar, you've. Fallen off the wagon. So to speak and always been sort of guides and directs is not only interpretation but then application scripture. Yeah. Man That's so
The Bachelorette's Mike Johnson Gets Raw About Sex and Dating
"You guys welcome to another episode of Justice Justice of Astor here and I am so excited about my next guest if you guys have TV and don't live in the stone. Age. You've seen this man on the. Bachelorette. You've seen him on Bachelor in paradise and if you're smart, you'RE GONNA go pick up his new book because he is going to be the nets Dr Feelgood please welcome Mike I'm six five in High Johnson. Thank you thank you like that. I might be Dr Feelgood right now let me just give you guys a little bit of a warning. If there's something that you don't understand in this program today, there will be a black man says dictionary at the end of this and we will break down exactly what we're talking about because it true. When two black dudes get together sometimes you don't know what's happening. That's true. That's sure. We're fighting but we're not fighting. You know what? I mean like people don't get it. Not Funniest thing is like when I travel the world I've had friends say every time you see a black Guy Y'all. It's like it's it's a pain is just a band no matter but never met you. You just do it. was there another brother on your? Hand Brown season. Yes, Guston. Devon Johnson was it surprising to you that there were four of you on one season because to be honest before that? I mean there was one and So. I was surprised not allow surprised about it in a happy way. I was really happy too late for it and it was like y'all we gotta represent. You gotta represent we can't. We can't be getting out here like we do not give a physical altercation because we know the headlines GonNa read. So we were happy about but have to be honest it's a lot of pressure sometimes you know for me, I have to watch myself and I can't be as vocal about certain things a lot about certain things and I can't the way I would normally vote because people would say I'm a guy like a angry black guy it should be in the back of reminded it's like I'm amy because this is a dumb ass situation. Right I'm just lucky that you Chad Johnson weren't on the same season. In that. Terrible them my mouth I want might really Oh God 'cause they're not probably. He would evoke emotions. I wouldn't have been good. I'm really mad that you didn't get that. Bachelor in off or was not like I'm mad that they gave it to Peter Webber. I. Did enjoy the Peter Weber of it all but I was ready for you to take over how close was it really I was told the night before they still are unsure. That's what I was told I dunno, the validity of that. I think if Peter hadn't acted out at that bachelor tells all. The final the final rose situation. If he didn't cry, we didn't know barb was it barb wasn't crazy Peter would not have been the bachelor. Let's be real. I will say Mama Liba bars probably better TV them so. She's amazing. She's awesome. TV got lowered. Did. You ever think that you would be on a show like this because you're a good looking guy. Do they you could have found. Ample women no I never thought I would be on a TV show I never was something I was thinking about never watched the Bachelorette. Notice respects on and. I met ladies but I lived in San Antonio Tom I was thinking I'm not GonNa find mop person here. Yeah. I tried all the day naps I did last. Night just have. A crushing you're crushing tender. I'll be. Twice. About it my you're taking down come on Mike. Now. Once or twice out say like that. Just. So you know. With the nod we also can't lie to black. Black the. To Black dudes. And it can get come on man come. And you've got to tell the truth. How did you end up getting involved with the show? No Lotto, my home. I was financial advisers at work not. So my boy I. I just got mad at through my phone and I was like I ain't GonNa Never I'm Never GonNa Parmalat I'm never going to find love like regulation all this stuff he was like Kinda say what you said he was bro what good-looking do girls ever said they wanted me to relationship and I was like. I'm ready like I'm getting old I'm trying to have kids one day. You know in boss up I want I can't wait for the day that I have a son or daughter in like they're dating somebody nine am you'll get it looked good. I cannot wait for that day. So my homeboy said a Africa him dying laughing at me 'cause I said I wanted to be in a relationship. A few months later, he just sent me a facebook casting call. Now I'm upward nothing today. Let's do it and you got it I got lucky. What did you really think about Hannah Brown whenever he saw for the first I thought she was cutie but then I was thinking I knew she was from Alabama and I was. She's Caucasian. I was scared that I wanNA. Get a fair shot at her because she was out in our thoughts I assumed you know we all make Assad assume I assume that She might not like black guys and I was like, well, this sucks best-case but she definitely like the song
Augustines Teenage Coauthor
"In three eighty, nine Augustine Co wrote a book called it the teacher. The title comes from a Text Matthew Chapter Twenty three verse. Ten. which reads for you have one instructor or one teacher. Christ. Augusta and said, this book discusses and inquires and discovers that there is no teacher who teaches men knowledge accept God. As, written in the Gospel and he quotes Matthew Chapter Twenty, three ten of course that is very significant the title of the Book and where it came from it's also significant that this book was written in three eighty nine. It was just three years after Agustin's conversion you remember his story, he leaves Hippo there north. Africa goes up to Rome goes to Milan is literally running away from God like Jona or the Prodigal son. But God catches him. In fact, God has been directing him and directing every step of his path straight to him and in three eighty, six in. Milan. He was converted and three, eighty eight he leaves Rome, and heads back to Carthage, and then onto the gassed and hippo in North Africa, and there he will serve for the rest of his life as bishop. But this is in three, eighty nine. It is early in his Christian time. So the title is significant the date is significant but what is really significant is that Augusta had a CO author for this book and this was not just any CO author. It was a teenager sixteen year old came along to help Augusta and write this book. And was not does any sixteen year old? It was his son at data's the teacher is a dialogue, a dialogue between father and son the father. Augusta and the Sun Addio data's his son's name literally means a gift from God dot to means Gift Day Oh of course God and awe is the preposition that means from. He too was converted right at the same time Augustine was, and they were also baptized by Ambrose there in Milan and audio Dada was baptized as he was turning fifteen he went with his father back to Carthage, and then in three eighty nine, they wrote this book together in the confessions. This is what Augusta says of it. There is a book of mine called the teacher which consists of a dialogue between Avocados and myself, and now Augustine who in the confessions rights most directly to God, and so he says, you know addressing God let all the ideas expressed by the second speaker in the discussion his. Although he was only sixteen when it took place and I learned for myself that he had many other talents, even more remarkable than this, his intelligence left me spellbound and who but you who but you? Could work such wonders is so here's a guston singing. The praises of his son at your data, and as they wrote this book together well in the Book Augusta. Talks about how we use words to communicate words are symbols, their signs, they signify things. Patio donnas comes to realize that words put us on the alert they make us ready to learn. But ultimately, the words we used to learn ultimately all that is sourced in God in Christ is our teacher well, then conclusion Augustine says this to no end to love him and his to know and to love God is the blessed life which all proclaimed that they are seeking but few have the joy of really finding that is to say all want the good life but only few find it. And that was Agustin's hope for his son Avocados. Well, sad to say that a year after this book, his son at Yoda's died in Augusta who was very sorrowful from this could at least take comfort in the fact that his son died in Christ and so a Guston was confident. His son Bodice was with God.
3 Types of Theology
"In church. History there are basically only three types of theology. Well that's what Dr Scroll said. And he went on to identify these three types of theology ass Augustinian Azeem Palladian ISM and semi plagiarism. So what are we talking about here? Well to understand what is at stake here. In this statement of identifying these only types of theology we have to go back to the fore tends and the issue is of course. Agustin's teaching of Adam and Adam's sin in its connection to us and the challenge of that teaching by a monk named Pelagia sees from the British isles but he was rather peripatetic. He made his way to Rome. And then as the visigoths were making their way to Rome he went to Africa and then from everyone even to the Middle East. But we're in the four tens and the issue is that palladium denied the transmission of Adam's sin. He believed that Adam wasn't example for us. But that was the extent of the connection. So we are not born centers in fact we are born with the ability to sin and we were born with the ability to choose God and to assert our will to do good and to be good of course the GUSTON ATTACK. This and he spent much energy in the four. Twenties refuting Jesus and some of his key disciples in four thirty one at the Council of Ephesus Pelagia. Sin His teaching and some of those prominent disciples were condemned. But that is not at all the end of the matter. So what happened next? Well the issue was the degree to which Agustin's refutations of pelagia accepted in other words. Here comes in that third type between a Guston and play. Jesus we have the semi Palladian view and this would go not only through the five hundred but would go right on down even to the present day the allergy. Well when we're talking about the semi Palladian view the issue is what is the full effect of Adamson on humanity. Does Adam leave us sinful but yet the will is still free to choose in the will can. In fact choose it can choose to send or not to sin and it can choose God not God that in a nutshell is semi plagiarism. Now some folks will say well. That's semi Augustinian. Ism Right so the question of is the glass half wars the glass half empty or you might say have. I lost a sock or have I gained despair. But it's that halfway house of not accepting what PELAGIA was up to but not wanting to go fully with what Augusta was saying so. We are right back. Aren't we to the issue of original sin? Well look at this issue. This doctrine of original sin. It has two dimensions. I it has the fall. That is Adam's fall in the garden that historical event or Adam violated God's command plunged himself and all of his posterity into sin and so rigid sin teaches that all of the sons and all of the daughters of Adam and eve that has all of humanity are born with an innate moral corrupt sin nature. They don't become centers when they said they are sinners and because they are centers they in because we are centers. We send an Augusta further concluded that we are dead in thin and so God must work in us. I in order to save us from our sin but again that strikes. Some in many actually as problematic as denying moral accountability is denying responsibility. And so the introduce this idea that the will is free and we have more liberty and we can choose to send or not to send and that is ricocheted through the centuries of the church came up again and the reformation and in the post reformation era so there you have it. The three types of Theology Augustinian ISM salvation is a work of God alone. Plagiarism Salvation is all about human effort. It's the assertion of the human. Will we have the wherewithal to be good and to do good? It SMACK DAB. In the middle is that semi plagiarism. Salvation is cooperative. Work God in Maine working together. Well those are the three types of theology.
Tracing the genetics of schizophrenia
"This is Joel Goldberg. Now we'll speak with Dr Goodman BECO- Co Director of the South Africa. HIV Addiction Technology Transfer Center and head of the Division of Addiction. Psychiatry at University of Cape Town Doctors Tobacco contributed to a study. That investigated the link between genetics and schizophrenia. In a native South African culture. The study is unique in that involved only participants from a community native to the African continent and was conducted by researchers from that same community of people. Hi Dr Sav Beco- I before we get to anything else. Could you clear up the exact pronunciation of this cultures and aim So that would be Kinda Belong inside At all right I'll give it a little shot as for the purposes of this interview. Is it okay. If I say Kosa a gun SORTA I also understand that you have a personal connection to this this culture. Could you explain that as well is I'm one of those people in South Africa. Who has quite the admixture of at background? So my father was plus his father had mixed Costa ensue to intimidate. So my mom is my father and his family's towards that so I don't know what that makes me just plus I don't do any drexel's how about the study. What was your role in the study? So initially I was in vote sort of along with the initial program manager and the recruited equipment necessary treatment team itself in the translation of a skid from English to Pasta as well as subsequently the translation of additional tools from Involving having been tire process of forward and back translation we worked with the researchers themselves the team at University of Cape Town as well as some colleagues WCHS from the Eastern Cape so it sounds like a significant part of your involvement had to do with your personal involvement and knowledge at the Costa subsequent to that Meryl was really around providing ongoing back nasty supervision of the team in providing cynical guidance as we reviewed the cultural implications of Holly Asta questions of what the responses with mean how into act with the content of the questions and the responses that they got back your expertise lies in psychiatry. We hear about schizophrenia. All the time it's disgusting Guston News stories written about him books and depicted in popular culture in a variety of ways. Could you describe some details about schizophrenia. That might help dispel some of its nets. What we find is one of the most amendments is that it's a percentage of sort of it relates to sort of split personality in people's perception exception of people with schizophrenia? You know relates to that end in people a fearful of schizophrenia. Because they don't understand they tend to attach labels to which as stigmatize patients in the community. Part of the process of engaging with community members patients at facilities is that we approached as controls clients. That wasn't opportunity
Notre Dame, Notre Dame Cathedral And Paris discussed on 790 KABC Programming
"Begin with the big news out of France. The burning of the Notre Dame cathedral. Their lead. The outer structure was indeed saved according to French fire services Sky News says flames broke out at the twelfth century building on Monday evening, quickly devastating this fire and roof and sending plumes of smoke into the sky. One fire was serious firefighter was seriously injured local media say police were treating the blaze as an accident. French president Emmanuel Macron's and he was so sad tonight to see this part of us all burn declared, a national emergency speaking from the scene in Paris express, sympathy with Catholics around the world following the terrible tragedy. But added that the worst had been avoided, and then he vowed to launch an international fundraising campaign, for instance, minister originally warned that the four hundred firefighters scrambled to the scene would not be enough to save the cathedral. But a junior minister from the department later said they were more optimistic that the cathedral itself could be spared. A French firefighter official confirmed that Notre Dame structure and two towers had indeed been saved from total destruction Prime Minister Theresa may said her thoughts with the people of France tonight. And with the emergency services are fighting the terrible blades, the video of it was just. Astonishing and shocking the area where the spire once was was still burning with sparks falling from the cathedral vaulted ceiling as of Monday night, people outside were singing hymns and gasping as they watch much of the much of the cathedral burned to the ground. The Paris mayor and had although urged the public to respect the security perimeter around the cathedral while firefighters tackled. The terrible blaze added that the areas close to the scene were evacuated. Rich Lowry over at national review has a good review about what exactly Notre dominant means. Does Notre Dame stands for so many qualities that we now lack patients and staying power the cultivation of beauty a deep religious faith, the cultural confidence and ambition to build a timeless monument of our civilization that the collapse of inspire is almost too much to bear the great novelist. Victor Hugo who did so much provide interest in the cathedral when it was in disrepair in the nineteen th century wrote. How quote every surface every stone of this. Venerable pile is a page of the history, not only of the country, but of science and art work of generations completed across three centuries in triumph over considerable arc. Conceptual and logistical challenges at arose at the original site of a pagan temple thousands of tons of stone has to be transported from outside Paris, one ox-cart or barge at a time. So cheated soaring height and hold up at ceiling and walls relied on the architectural innovations of the rib vaults and the flying buttress France, built eighty cathedrals in five hundred large churches across this period says rich lower there's only one at Notre Dame of Paris gothic jewel who's towers prior. To the advent of the Eiffel tower the tallest structure in the city. It is or one hates to think was torn by what are culturally significant artifacts in their own, right. The statutory meant to illustrate the story of the bible and to all worshippers couldn't read the stained glass windows, that took ingenuity to embed in stone, walls and are themselves are tick Marvel's the Oregon with more than eight thousand pipes the bells with their names, including the largest masterpiece. Emmanuel dating back to the fifteenth century and recast in sixteen eighty one not to mention the religious relics. That means so much to the Catholic faithful it has been the of countless processions in services to petition and thank God on behalf of the French nation. It is where less is. Marriages and funerals occurred or Napoleon crowned himself emperor or Charles de Gaulle attended a mass to celebrate the liberation of Paris in nineteen forty four riflefire echoing outside it's revived the rampages of iconoclastic huge knots in the sixteenth century the depredation of radicals during the French revolution into the eighteenth century. They transformed it into a friend to the cult of reason used it. As a warehouse in wanted to melt down the bells and incidental damage during two world wars in the twentieth century all the while at accumulated layers in history. And meaning it's great advocate Hugo author of the famous Hunchback of Notre Dame wrote of how the greatest productions of architecture are not so much work of individuals as a community. I rather the offspring of a nation's labor than the outcome of individual genius that a positive a whole people the heaped up treasurer of centuries, the residual left by successive evaporation of human society in a word a species of formations each wave of time leaves it's coating of Luhya alluvial each race deposits layers on the monuments, each individual contribute to stone to it. And that of course is exactly right is amazing at tweeted something out that I thought frankly was. Was really uncontroversial. I tweeted out that Notre Dom was a was a totem to western civilization and of western civilization, and people that very upset with this particularly a lot of folks on the left were very upset with this. I tweeted out if we wish to uphold the beauty and profundity of the Notre Dame cathedral means reefa millions ourselves with the philosophy and religious principles that built it means reefa. Millions ref- Amelia rising ourselves with the precepts of Catholicism with western history with what Catholicism was without contributed to the west. And all this stuff seems deeply important to me this became very controversial lot of folks on the left were very upset with me for suggesting this. They said why can't we just appreciate it just as a piece of art? You can appreciate it. However you want, but if you want to know why so many people in the west were deeply affected by the burning of Notre Dom. It wasn't just because it was icon. Ick is because Notre Dame holds deeper meaning because it is a totem of a chain of history that culminates in the modern west. They can see the sort of sort of anodyne version of mourning for the cathedral from Ilhan, mar she tweeted out art and architecture have unique ability to help us connect across our differences and bring people together and important ways. Thinking of the people of Paris in praying for every first responder trying to save this wonder. Again, it's fine to look at Notre Dame is just art and architecture, but it has deeper resonance than that. And that was the point that I was making is that the residents of Notre nam is about the faith that inspired. Notre and listen, this is coming from a Jew this coming for an orthodox Jew house. So important to remember then note for Dom is again a historical monument to the chain of history of which we are apart and Ronin entire book about this. My book the right side of history talks about this chain of history Judeo Christian history of the west and how Judaism and Christianity combined with Greek reason in play in intention created the world in which we live. I want to read a section from the talking about the period during which Notre Dame was built Notre Dame. Of course was built during the twelfth and thirteenth centuries. Took a couple of centuries to complete which in and of itself. Is an amazing testament to the human mind ends of the power of the eternal to inspire the human mind. Because after all why plant the tree if you're not going to get to sit in its shade. Why build a building if you know that you're not gonna get completed because our task is not to complete the building. Our task is to join in the building of that structure in the first place. Here's what I talk about in my book with regard to this period in western history. From the fall of Rome through the twelfth century. Christianity would spread from its base in the Italian peninsula in the British Isles, France, Germany, and eventually the Nordic countries as well. Well, understand had posited. A great divide between the city of God. In the city of van. The Catholic church was quite active in the city of man, the church receive tithes from Christians the Continente over had its own ecclesiastical courts by the tenth century, the church was the single largest landowner in western Europe kings found their legitimacy through the conduit of the church and battles with the church to expand their own power. Holy Roman Emperor. Henry the fourth walk barefoot in the snow earn back the approval of pope, Gregory the seventh and within seconds of England eleven thirty three to eleven eighty nine had himself flogged in order to win back. The. Approval of his Christian population. After accidents ordering the death of archbishop Thomas Becket popular history maintains that this period represents the dark ages, but that's simply inaccurate progress. Continued as Christianity spread the monastic system centralized learning in monasteries where priests nuns devoted themselves with Sediq pursuit of divine understanding in educational terms this devotion revolved around scripture. The Benedictine monks. For example, lived under the rules created by Saint Benedictine for eighty two five forty seven a set of orders regarding the hierarchy of monasteries the behavior by which to abide and the requirements of work the arts thrived in the monastic system manuscripts were preserved by monks devoted to writing new copies and beautifying them in the monastic system. The liberal arts taught by the Greeks and the Romans as championed by Cicero and Seneca among others survived albeit in Spiritualized form gusted himself, despite his distaste for paganism suggested that the liberal arts education could be hijacked for service to God. I'll Guston likened such cultural appropriation to the Jews taking gold during the biblical exodus. These liberal arts were categorized by the philosopher both into the famous Quadra, verion music, arithmetic, geometry, and astronomy and trivia, grammar rhetoric and logic. Meanwhile, the middle ages saw technological revolution. In agriculture, the rise of commerce institution of new forms of art ranging from polyphonic music to gothic architecture. Notre Dame would be a perfect example of gothic architecture. It also saw new developments in the art of war with technology developments that would allow the west to defeat its enemies in the course of coming centuries while many history historians tout the power of Islamic civilization during this time period and Islam civilization did thrive on the Arabian peninsula, particularly when his Llamas civilization came up against western civilization. At the battle of tours Islamic forces were soundly defeated by the eighth century. Christian leaders were crusading against enslavement, except notably for the enslavement of Muslim war. Captives monasteries were engaging in proto capitalism as well. Furthermore, the Catholic church was responsible for learning and teaching virtually all literacy sprang from honest, Aries still the modern world could not have been created. Under these circumstances. But I write my book faith provided individual moral purpose faith provided collective moral purpose, but while individual capacity was bolstered by the doctrinal belief in free will and the value of work reason had been made secondary to faith. Well, collective capacity was bolstered by the presence of a strong social fabric. The all encompassing. Power of the Catholic church and the rule of monarchs that that individual choice. It was heavily circumscribed even education had been radically reoriented toward the church ultra knowledge lay in the bible. The liberal arts were only useful so far as they bolstered the biblical story for science and democracy. Take hold in the west reason would have to be elevated once more
The appendix is implicated in Parkinson's disease
"News. Now, there may be a connection between your appendix and your chance of developing Parkinson's. USA radio's Chris Barnes with details. Study finds that proteins believed to cause Parkinson's are present in everyone's appendix. But individuals who get their appendix removed early in life are then nineteen to twenty five percent less likely to develop Parkinson's later. The researchers now say they want to find a way to keep the protein from leaving the appendix and causing the illness. The study finds removing the appendix after the onset of Parkinson's. Doesn't cure it or slow it down. The study was done by the van Andel institute in Grand Rapids. Michigan and the Lund university in Sweden, our retired US army four star general out with a new book and some new ideas on how to bring civility back to politics USA radio's Timberg with the story Stanley mcchrystal's a former US army general he served for over thirty four years in the military. He has a new book out, titled leaders myth and reality. It's funny almost can't give advice to politicians because they're responding to the environment. They learned that if they are civil in the other person's negative the other person wins and the further to the edges that they moved better for them. We've gotta look in the mirror as Americans and say, we're all complaining about it. The only way we. Fix. It is to change things with voting with demanding people more in the center, they may not be as exciting. But the reality is if we're going to make the government work, we've got gotta move it towards the center from both sides for USA radio news. I'm Robin will landscape. This is an urgent health notice for all residents. Suffering from back, neck knee pain. You may qualify for our pain relieving brace at little or no cost to you. But the deadline is fast approaching simply call the health alert hotline. Now you heard right. 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This is Russ and Sally. Television studios and sunny City, California a hundred and ten million broad fat. Don't forget. We're also on the radio. We're talking. Iheartradio. Local updates during the radio. Yeah. The reason we started start tie TV show. Started the top radio shows hammer you with news traffic weather today. Big show dot com. Take a look very quickly. Just once again at the chart of the Dow Jones because I want to spend a little bit of time. Just because sure. So you have a point. You got a two and a half week moving average ten weekly blue line. That you see trending down. Here is a ten day moving average Redline, right? There is a fifty two and a half weeks crossed paths crossed paths. It's a technical indicator saying that the world is going to come to an end. On the bridge, and you should start investing in things like street, Canada's personal turns cryptocurrency, no, I mean, this is this is this is where you see the emotions in the market is to steer ingredients. Fine. No, fundamental reason for the market crash other than a couple companies have bad earnings what it's really top heavy. We we've had. Oh, I don't know. I'm going to say twenty five hundred updates overall. I mean, I know we've we've got a couple of pullbacks. But overall we've been we've been on a town this market and we've hit support levels here. You can see the same support back in may and June a little bit in July. We touched on it for the day. But the problem is is that now every new low is lower than the previous slow. Okay. You only hope you can show is the very bottom. There's so cast the cost later. It's cheap. Now, get the pool. But here's what I have to warn because something is cheap. Doesn't mean. It's not going to get cheaper confirm that with me. Because these are things are now. You gotta be careful. But this is the difference between term investing long term. I mean, I'm new technician. But if I'm looking at a chart like that minds usually a little longer term. I have just a fifty fifty zone. We we looked at. We're looking at a six months. Television. So, but if you look at what are you looking at forty quarters, he'll look at like ten years years, absolutely. Jerry, pull up that one chart that shows when we went from two thousand nine hundred thousand sixteen is exactly what you're talking about. If you take a fifty thousand foot. It's it's not as panicking, smooth Salat. The other part of this thing too. Is that when you see a thousand point drop over two days? Look at that. There's two thousand nine hundred two thousand sixteen you take it back. That's looks pretty good. Start doesn't. To hone in on Twitter. Terrifying. I was to go. So the long story short is Christina zorich. I'm gonna give you a cell phone number. So. We're not gonna do that. Feel scared. So how'd you guys handle in? Your phone's ringing off the hook and days like the last couple of weeks, something they don't because you're drained. Your clients. And the a lot of them have been investing for so long that people understand the elderly with you. I. People understand this is what the market does long-term investors. We say, we're investors not traders for the long term. So well, by the way, stock market corrections. Don't always mean a bear. Mark all bad news. That's a big piece of sometimes it's healthy. You take some money on the table. Sometimes strategically for me, personally, if I don't do a lot of day trading. My individual stocks. Senator I'm gonna take that money off the table. Over the course of several months, if it goes up ten percent of a not a long-term holder or something like that. I usually take everything back to the kospi philosophy because I'm a little more risk than my time. Looking at a computer, that's probably not the philosophy of long-term by and and it's not so explain to us because we haven't talked about the titans. We'll flash now. Talking about the long-term holder versus the trader because there's there's two philosophies long-term holders win every time. Although the traders way more excited about yes. The trader may have a little more fun in the short term is also a lot more agony. I think you know, when the markets are going down, you know, the the long-term investors gonna look at, you know, deep fundamentals of a company, we're going to pick a broader asset allocation fixed income versus equity that we think is appropriate. You know for your stage in life your retirement goals. All those exist is a multi year process. It's not a matter of months or days or weeks. We're looking at really long term. This is the return of volatility. We haven't seen volatility like this for a while exciting since earlier this year it hasn't been that long. October ten months ten months of sleeping giants. Yes. Yes. Philosophy where if you buy today, you keep it if you wouldn't buy today, you pull it out of your portfolio. You do that every technical. Revisit every year, depending on your quarterly. I mean, I'm looking at things more often. Sometimes we do. So we have some tactical equity portfolios where we'll have a specific dividend stocks or whatever, and we'll have a specific allocation for each sector and reach stock, and as they move we we rebalanced so we go back to like, you're saying whatever the initial allocation was. The other thing too is you know, sometimes selling selling because the market runs on these emotions yesterday. Yeah. People get scared and they're going to jump out, and they don't take that fifty thousand foot view. How do you guys do that? By the way is a money manager. Two and the walls are Romans Romans burning and you're sitting. She was a robot. Do they teach your psychological training on how not to jump off the cliff everybody, hold her do study behavioral investing? I mean, we have this incredible incredible research team at UBS. So there we have this constant stream of research, and we're always educating ourselves also about how to manage your emotions as an investor too, much info and not enough gut. You know, I don't think it's ever much info. I think there's so much out there. I think it's all she uses paralysis by analysis, and you're not you're missing. Sure. What are you guys? I don't I don't wanna say what are you guys looking at? But anybody here to talk about specific sector you wanted to him. Yes. So oncology, our research team put together what they call longer term investments team. So they're saying beyond market cycles. Maybe multiple market cycles. Are these mega trends like population growth, aging and longevity the world getting cancer? And the fact that the longer you live in more likely, you are to get cancer muzzle invested your sickness us. Cancer therapy right now is a hundred billion dollar business. Okay. And they're saying that the incidence of cancer is going to outstrip the population growth by factor of three to one. So there's opportunity there and a lot of people that say they want to align their portfolios the misery index. This is like you don't like by shorting stocks betting against anything. Right. Bad for the company. But honestly, you're talking about something that you can actually capitalize you can capitalize. And you can also encourage this. You know, the increase in the excessive ability of these treatments the affordability of these treatments. The cancer trends are going faster and higher in the emerging markets where people don't have access to healthcare like we do. So so my question about those type of companies always look at a million companies that are in clinical trials. Let's say. Clinical trials is getting close. But you're still a couple of years out. Is that is that isn't that still a risk? The fact that they may never hit. So it's definitely risk in this. Pressure medicine. Here's a new protocol Viagra. Hey, I'm not kidding. Sometimes that happens. But that doesn't happen all the time. Clinical trials, and they never ever make. This won't surprise you. When we're putting together a c Matic portfolio like this. We're going to recommend stocks across the spectrum of what stage of clinical trials do they have the FDA approval yet? Are they going to market how how commercialized they become? And as a sector is this is this something new for you guys are always been involved in the biotech, we have. But, but I think just in a broader way, this is more kind of sustainable responsible investing focused on on the team specifically among college. You know, we I met you Christina Guston, by the way from UPS, and she's she's a regular on the program when you first came to us, we did this would be a perfect millennial investment millennials are one of the leaders and asking us for these socially responsible, investing themes. This is something that they call it socially responsible. What they're really saying. Hey, my parents are dying. The big little sales. A little bit more money when they want. I just wanted to go to a doctor right now, they want strategies that are aligned with their values. They wanna have meaning in their investments. So a way to do that is by improving healthcare, Arthur, relentless investing more. They're saving. I'm getting more investors now. Yeah. The top. But they're willing to take. Yeah. Christina. Thank you so much Christine Augusta and UBS bringing that up today. Arcadi wealth management for the company that is under the UBS umbrella through San Diego. So if you're in southern California. 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'The Flash' star Grant Gustin hits back at body shamers saying he looks too thin in leaked photos
"But. I saw this yesterday right before I left for the cat video festival and. I, I'm a big fan of grant Guston who is the flash on WBZ's the flash, oh yeah and before that he was in glee, that's really when I started liking him well I guess even if you're not a fan of comic book shows, or superhero. Shows or you don't even know who grant Guston is I think you'll find the story fascinating because I. Guess I was unaware. Of this until, I read his long. Instagram, post. I guess there is a photo leaked Of new costume that he will be wearing as the. Flash, in the new season season five of this show and I think this is another, example kind of like the toxic fan base of, Star Wars going after rose the actress that played Alexa I can't remember her name Tommy head and I feel, I feel. Very bad because Kelly Kelli Kelli TRAN Horrible things into, her horrible death threats into the director of last Jedi Ryan Johnson anyway toxic fan base this is another example of toxic fan base and it's it's gone too. Far it's just ridiculous so this photo leaked of grant in this costume a prototype I should say of this, new costume and fans freaked. Out non only they will they didn't, like the costume but then they were also body shaming grant Guston Horribly. Body shaming him and. The opposite of what you usually here I mean some you know when I I. Would imagine that when you hear body shaming you think. Of fat shaming you think oh we'll body shaming. All they're talking about a. Person being overweight well it happens. On the other side too and let me read you this statement this. Post from grant he. Writes so here's the thing about this BS, photo leak it's a cool suit that's a terrible photo that I was unaware was being taken. Much less being posted some things need work and they will be worked on we'll get there as. Far as the, body shaming that's what pisses me off not even just for my sake I've had twenty plus years, of kids and, adults telling near. My parents I was too thin I've had, my own journey of accepting it. But there's a. Double standard where it seems to be okay to talk about. A dude's body I do my best to stay in shape and add as much. Sizes I can throughout our, seasons I'm naturally thin and my appetite is greatly Affected by stress. Stress is, something, that ebbs, and flows, for me throughout flash season thus gaining weight is, a challenge for me I, didn't cast, a, slim actor as the. Flash I went to an audition for. A, role I never dreamed I'd actually book, but here I am fi seasons later on happy with my. Body and, who I am and other kids who are built. Like me and thinner. Than me should be able to feel the same way not only that but they. Should be able to feel like they could be a. Superhero on TV or film or whatever it may. Be some day I love. The suit that has been designed. For me and I think whenever one season in its entirety you will. Love it two things. Have been adjusted since at leak was shot, and more things will continue to be adjusted until it feels right and then he went to. Post a video and he looks totally kind of beaten and he just barely says anything other than. F- to the, person that leaked that photo Any kind of ended the. Video but he just if you look at. His face I don't know if it's still up. Let me click on his little head here. No it's just the it's just, the statement but he just looked worn down cool and if your brain that fast all, the time wouldn't you have a high metabolism and be thin I was thinking the same thing people not everyone is gonna look, like Thor yes the flash I mean he's a thing of the track stars in your college and your. High school I think of. My friend David Lang who was literally like our thinnest, by finished friend because he was a track star, you too great body. I I don't I look and I was really not schooled but I think midway through the run of our show I. Made I made a comment about not not that stereotypical eat a bagel but I, made a comment similar to that and I got a really thoughtful Email from a woman Actually. No, I think. He was, from a gentleman who really kinda schooled me in a really nice way about. How as a thin person, he's like you don't like body shaming in the other direction Jason and I I feel that. Way as an overly. Skinny, person and. I thought wow I never because because when, you look at it through your own perspective I would do anything, I'm meat from for me I win anything to be thinner but, I never thought of what it would feel, like to be overly thin and have people go oh Eat a cranberry eat a bagel or, something How awful that must be And to hear grant. I really liked this guy I've always been a fan of his and that kind of broke my heart, when I read that yesterday but also kind of a good for him We're here is because, there are a lot of people for sure Nissim, being EMMY Rossum she is the of shameless. Which by the way. If you're a fan should be watching. Showcase it's fantastic and season, eight is now available, on net flicks? She posted on, her Instagram and I was, like what is this, and she, says wanna know what I way, and then it's like all right I got gotta, click on this see what's going on and. In her Instagram stories here's a picture. Of herself at, the gym it's a selfie in the mirror there and she says the next thing in, the in the story, is a picture of her, with, these, words, on, top of it, three, best friends, since kindergarten Dr kindness empathy Jewish and proud daughter one happy marriage and she kind. Of goes on for all of, the things that she is accomplished. Being directing three episodes of television finished her screenplay an animal rescuer and she says this great message because you. Are much more, than a number? And kind of the same thing she just saying you know what all of these things add up Who, who I am? Not the size of my thighs Really good message yeah for the same reason that grant Same thing for all the kids out there and I feel this way being an openly gay guy in, media, for all the kids. Out there that feel like oh. Look at my body I could never be the flash I. Can't, even pretend to. Be the flash or for EMI I I love that I love it because you never. Know who you're affecting in a positive and negative way you never know who's hearing your. Who seeing your light and I. And I love it both? Examples, of