18 Burst results for "Habima"

"habima" Discussed on The Promised Podcast

The Promised Podcast

05:00 min | 3 months ago

"habima" Discussed on The Promised Podcast

"I knew noam semel from when he was at the camry because during the long there. So you know. Peter is absolutely important is crucial to this city. And just like the one of the first things. Boris johnson did in the uk was it was dedicate two billion dollars to keep the arts alive. When everybody's stuck home for this whole corona. Here they still are for the most part in the uk and so. I'm glad the city of tel aviv. Says this is really crucial to the lifeblood of this city. Yeah i'm with you. It is also with us from t. l. v. one satellite studio in jerusalem is a woman whom i'm pulling every political string. I got to get the mayor of tel aviv to declare a municipal corporation forcibly. Resettling are back on the shores of the river here in tel aviv. Where she belongs. Obviously i mean mariam her slog. Miriam is the ops. And blogs editor of the times of israel presiding with grace and wisdom over an enormous and unruly form discourse and debate one that lopes easily from the reflective to the invective all under her benevolent presiding spirit. Maybe not that different from the way the spirit of glynda hovers benignly over munchkin land. Miriam i'm asking you nicely. Please move back to tel aviv. I will actually. I'm giving up on my real job. My real you know kind of Plan here which was to get Tel aviv to takeover the jerusalem theater as a real problem because they wouldn't change the name but when we relocated and this is true when we relocated a year and a half ago here. We bought a membership in the jerusalem theater. And not only did we see the last good play they've ever put on but then the pandemic came so we're sitting here with a whole bunch of possible tickets now they're reopening and not a darn thing we'd ever want to go to so please. Please hold a take my theater. You guys are financial genius free. Everybody do works out just great. It's right. I have a piece of swampland for you as for me. My name is bo. Ephron and i don't mean to boast but ever since i started trying a few days ago to learn more about the financial troubles of the habima theater and the city's efforts to help this by googling halima debts tel aviv. I have been targeted one after another with ads from bankruptcy lawyers saying things like have you gotten mired in heavy debts. Did your business collapse. Are you in financial crisis. And finally i clicked on one of the ads. It came up in our s for a lawyer named eddie rosenshine. Who has a kind face ten years of experience and who promised in his ad.

Boris johnson eddie rosenshine mariam tel aviv noam semel uk Miriam jerusalem two billion dollars a year and a half ago ten years Peter Ephron one israel aviv bo few days ago Tel aviv habima
"habima" Discussed on The Promised Podcast

The Promised Podcast

05:55 min | 3 months ago

"habima" Discussed on The Promised Podcast

"Promised cast brought to you on t. v. One the voice of the city that this week announced that it is taking ownership of the national theatre habima and in so doing taking on one hundred million shekels in debt that habima has run up over the past years and in doing all this bringing to a happy conclusion a crisis that we first became aware of a year and a half ago in november twenty nineteen when a man named core case safron sued demanding that the company liquidated its assets and use the proceeds to pay the four million. It owed him for telemarketing services provided to habima by his company. Power dialing at the time the press made saffron out to be a grinch like figure shutting down the world's oldest hebrew theatre for something as unexhausted money filthy lucre. But the fact is you have to do a lot of power dialing. Run up a tab of four million shekels and it's like the old saying goes don't the cold call if you ain't got the windfall. It's the saying. I've heard a lot of people say that anyway. During the hearing it came out that the national theatre was much worse debt than anyone knew so much that that it was like an iceberg and the four million telemarketing chuckles. Were only the small little point. You see above the waterline. Which debt of course only got lots worse during the pandemic and of course the national government has an approved a budget since march twenty eighteen. Meaning that it would be complicated. And maybe even impossible for the treasury and ministry of culture in jerusalem to bail out the theater even if they were of a mind to do it and finally tel aviv mayor room the stepped up and negotiated a deal whereby the theater would become a municipal corporation like the art museum and the land of israel museum in the cinematheque and the camera theater. The director general of habima. A man named noam semel who was hired just over a year ago to steer the national theatre through its financial crisis said quote the tel aviv. Municipality is the mother and father that the bima has never had and quote now one oddity of the arrangement is that tel aviv is now the mother and father both to the national theatre habima and at the same time to its municipal theatre the camry and you know how jealous theater companies can get. We have a cat and dog and if you pet one without petting the other than it leads to meowing barking. And it's going to be just like that. But i digress. The bima theater was founded as a hebrew language theatre in eastern europe. I in biala stock in one thousand nine and then it was reestablished in moscow in nineteen seventeen the order of establishment by the way was signed by a middle level manager named joseph stalin. Who sounds like a nice guy. I wonder what happened him..

joseph stalin noam semel march twenty eighteen eastern europe november twenty nineteen four million a year and a half ago this week jerusalem safron both hebrew first four million shekels one hundred million shekels one thousand nine four million telemarketing one oddity a year ago seventeen
"habima" Discussed on The Promised Podcast

The Promised Podcast

02:00 min | 3 months ago

"habima" Discussed on The Promised Podcast

"Come to promised cast brought to you on t. v. One the voice of the city that this week announced that it is taking ownership of the national theatre habima and in so doing taking on one hundred million shekels in debt that habima has run up over the past years and in doing all this bringing to a happy conclusion a crisis that we first became aware of a year and a half ago in november twenty nineteen when a man named core case safron sued demanding that the company liquidated its assets and use the proceeds to pay the four million. It owed him for telemarketing services provided to habima by his company. Power dialing at the time the press made saffron out to be a grinch like figure shutting down the world's oldest hebrew theatre for something as unexhausted money filthy lucre. But the fact is you have to do a lot of power dialing. Run up a tab of four million shekels and it's like the old saying goes don't the cold call if you ain't got the windfall. It's the saying. I've heard a lot of people say that anyway. During the hearing it came out that the national theatre was much worse debt than anyone knew so much that that it was like an iceberg and the four million telemarketing chuckles. Were only the small little point. You see above the waterline. Which debt of course only got lots worse during the pandemic and of course the national government has an approved a budget since march twenty eighteen. Meaning that it would be complicated. And maybe even impossible for the treasury and ministry of culture in jerusalem to bail out the theater even if they were of a mind to do it and finally tel aviv mayor room the stepped up and negotiated a deal whereby the theater would become a municipal corporation like the art museum and the land of israel museum in the cinematheque and the camera theater. The director general of habima. A man named noam semel who was hired just over a year ago to steer the national theatre through its financial crisis said quote the tel aviv. Municipality is the mother and father that the bima has never had and quote

joseph stalin noam semel march twenty eighteen eastern europe november twenty nineteen four million a year and a half ago this week jerusalem safron both hebrew first four million shekels one hundred million shekels one thousand nine four million telemarketing one oddity a year ago seventeen
Habima to Be Owned by Tel Aviv Municipality Following Financial Crisis

The Promised Podcast

02:00 min | 3 months ago

Habima to Be Owned by Tel Aviv Municipality Following Financial Crisis

"Come to promised cast brought to you on t. v. One the voice of the city that this week announced that it is taking ownership of the national theatre habima and in so doing taking on one hundred million shekels in debt that habima has run up over the past years and in doing all this bringing to a happy conclusion a crisis that we first became aware of a year and a half ago in november twenty nineteen when a man named core case safron sued demanding that the company liquidated its assets and use the proceeds to pay the four million. It owed him for telemarketing services provided to habima by his company. Power dialing at the time the press made saffron out to be a grinch like figure shutting down the world's oldest hebrew theatre for something as unexhausted money filthy lucre. But the fact is you have to do a lot of power dialing. Run up a tab of four million shekels and it's like the old saying goes don't the cold call if you ain't got the windfall. It's the saying. I've heard a lot of people say that anyway. During the hearing it came out that the national theatre was much worse debt than anyone knew so much that that it was like an iceberg and the four million telemarketing chuckles. Were only the small little point. You see above the waterline. Which debt of course only got lots worse during the pandemic and of course the national government has an approved a budget since march twenty eighteen. Meaning that it would be complicated. And maybe even impossible for the treasury and ministry of culture in jerusalem to bail out the theater even if they were of a mind to do it and finally tel aviv mayor room the stepped up and negotiated a deal whereby the theater would become a municipal corporation like the art museum and the land of israel museum in the cinematheque and the camera theater. The director general of habima. A man named noam semel who was hired just over a year ago to steer the national theatre through its financial crisis said quote the tel aviv. Municipality is the mother and father that the bima has never had and quote

Habima National Theatre Habima Safron National Theatre National Government Ministry Of Culture Camera Theater Treasury Tel Aviv Jerusalem Noam Semel Israel Museum Aviv
"habima" Discussed on The Israel Hour Radio Archives

The Israel Hour Radio Archives

01:35 min | 6 months ago

"habima" Discussed on The Israel Hour Radio Archives

"Have a great time playing your favourite israeli theatrical songs songs from broadway only translated into hebrew. The one you just heard was say are from the kamari theater. Kamari has done almost all of these two major theatrical companies in israel as far as i can tell kamari and ma and between the two of them. They've covered everything before. Cesar and by the way that was requested by gabi and others before that Requested by deborah. Mary masika alone. Lumpy from alluvia haim les miserables. You'll hear more from les miz on today's show because it's just so good. Deborah also requested from leila musica the sound of music. Hot air hubbard dead. I'm not even sure what that song is. An english and a special song created by hobby. Ma kolkata theron started us off on today's show. Everything happens in the theater. The habima theater has created all kinds of videos during this pandemic. because when else are they going to do. They're not out there and everybody misses it so they've done talk shows with the artists and they've done all kinds of things on youtube to stay relevant Just waiting until we can once again come to the theater and enjoy a wonderful night of music and fun and excitement. Hi my name. Is josh rosen. You're tuned to israel our radio. Hello to shirley and to debra l. in his tuned in so is elissa and moshe jason. Hi lisa and claire. Allen and linda are joining us alvarado and ellen and mike miles is tuned in so is patricia and barbara..

lisa josh rosen claire linda Deborah shirley Allen israel elissa debra l. ellen mike miles moshe jason alvarado patricia deborah barbara gabi two youtube
"habima" Discussed on The Diane Rehm Show

The Diane Rehm Show

18:07 min | 7 months ago

"habima" Discussed on The Diane Rehm Show

"She took us in and you need he just deposited yes and left. Yes man without any phone all without any preparation so he was. It was an act and unkind act on his part invited to give us a better. Life are at different lie to drag her and so she did take a and she was kind and funny and Although they spoke fast and neither my brother. I could really understand those northerners in saint louis but they did amuse us and and so and we learned to eat liverwurst nice spread and things we never heard of but then after about three months. My mother's boyfriend raped me and he told me if i spoke. If told it to anyone told name of the rapist. He would kill my brother. My brother was mad hot. And so i wouldn't tell anyone and then my brother said i had to tell him so. I said if i tell you he will kill you. My brothers nine. He said i won't let him so. I believed him. I told him the man was put. India the land day and night and released and a few days later. The police came to my mother's mother's house and told her in front of me that the man had been found dead and it seemed he'd been kicked to dan. I thought my voice had killed him. So i stopped speaking speaking for six years out to everyone but my brother. Somehow i knew that matt love for him and his for me. What too strong love with too strong to allow any curse to get between us and and hurt him so My mother's people did their best and gives them. They did their best to move me away from my mutassim. But they didn't know what. I knew about the power of my voice. So a few more months they wearied of the presence of this silent silent so they sent us back to mama in stamps. Arkansas your grandmother who had door and mama was see my hair. The way old black lady still bring girls had been girls sits on the floor on a pillow and the momma sits mcshane and And she she just takes a brush and brushes mask of curls to my hair was very thick and very currently so mama with mahan ben their hand the left hand and put it behind my neck so she didn't break my neck by accident and she actually say sister sister. Mama don't care with these people say that you must be a moron. You must be idiot. 'cause you can't tell sister mama don't care mama no win. You emit good larkin ready to become a teacher. You're gonna teach all over this well. And i used to sit there and think this put ignorant woman. Does she know memphis speak. And i have talked at the habima theater in israel and in tel aviv and journalists in egypt and translated several it in yugoslavia. Teach in spanish and fendt. Your grandmother was so so why is she was the daughter of a former slave. How did this woman no so much. She wise it seems wisdom itself and what was it that finally broke your science poetry. Really there was a woman in our town black lady who took me to the black school. She knew our isn't going to. Oh but she said. I want you to read every book in this library. Sharon having book. I didn't know what i was reading. Most of the. But i read and i found a loved poetry. I could almost hear it and I would write it down and famine. The one day i was about twelve and she invited me to her house and she used to read to me and she said you know something my you don't love put too so i had a little tablet my grandmother had given me. I yes ma'am tad to give her the tablet. She's a no no. You don't put you will never love it and did you speak it. Really come across you town over your lips. you'll never love poetry. I ran from her. I ran out of her house. She followed me. She harassed me for months and family. I went under the house. My grandmother's stood which was built on stilts and the dirt on the stove. A soft like powder because of chicken sim under the house with bailey. And i realized i had left my voice voice head map left me. Ms started speaking at mit slowly. At first i didn't just just at at at thirteen. We were sent back to mammogram. Took took us back to our to california because bailey was by that time fifteen and my grandmother was afraid that fifteen year old teenage boy growing up in the south if you looked at a white girl and whistled he can be missed in. They embiid so she took it back and slowly slowly. I learned to talk again and learn to trust my mother at first. I couldn't stand her. She she laughed all the time to worry. Ripped stay real red lipstick and high heel shoes. She did the time step and dance timid kitchen and danced in the living room and had records players all the time. But you know there was one really significant moment when your mother. So are you. She said maya market read mine baby. Hasn't she kissed you. S been called anybody's baby. And never been amy and his daughter and she told me she said. I want you to file smile to me. And i couldn't and she made faces she would have fingers in about and and clue lifts so cross and crosser is and finally. I did laughed and laughed at her and she started to cry. She said you ever beautiful smile. Mother's baby has a beautiful smart and she went around the house telling people. You should see my baby's snide now vivian. Baxter ran a gambling business and rooming house with her husband. Dead clyde del and she was also a registered nurse. She became the first black woman officer in the merchant marines. So you had to have understood her power. You chose to address your mother as lady and not mom. Y'all come well. She didn't seem like a mother to me. Mother was my grandmother and mothers spoke softly and mothers were gentle. I thought i'm vivian. Baxter but so pretty so quicken and she. She sang songs. And i mean ralph blues. Show him some lyrics that even made me blushing thirteen and fourteen but she would sing these songs and and And dance and bailey would laugh. But i didn't think it was funny. I didn't think they should do that so she said she said to me after i wouldn't call her mother she said you kinda have to address me as something. What would you like to call me. And i said lady and lady. She asked why it. Because you're very pretty. You don't look like a mother and she's all right eventually. You did begin calling. her mom. True must have meant that she had somehow one shoe over. She wanted me over. Diane cuba's kind. She was kind to everybody. The poorer the person tyner sheila and she never laughed at people at at at their infirmities she when the person was in her in her presence. She was kind when the person left. She didn't then make a half face a of scowl and laugh. She really felt sympathy and empathy for people. How 'bout your brother bailey had heat see your mother. How did he experience being back at home. With her not positively he loved it so he i think he was in love with her and he just couldn't stam that she was loved by many stepfather and he was jealous and thought that other men wanted her they may have but he was jealous and before my brother had lee stayed in arkansas brother would probably gone to howard university out fisk and become a lawyer. We went to our to count you and the time and the time he was nineteen who in drugs and no one could do anything about it. No oh my. How long did that go on well. Almost on his life. He fought an iphone jobs with him. I used to go to show Houses they sold drugs and shoot up houses. And just go in sam here for my brother. I'm here to get my brother and all the drug is understood. And i would get bailing. Take him outside and sometimes. Why do you think you were not tempted. I'm asleep dan we i never know i can just say him sopranos of my grandmother and just i have no idea i just know every day when i awaken. I thank god for it. I am just so blessed beyond talking of it. I just signed today's news that they're five celebrities from around the united states where this did and and five of them there was the top. Was tom hanks. Sandra bullock denzel washington and the fourth person. I don't remember but the fifth person is my aunt. It's amazing an have four million people on the on the facebook this these amazing and i'm just blessed young telling and grateful and tell us what happened to your brother. Well i'm the opposite. I moved to north carolina. And i was able to bring him here and he died here in winston salem north carolina. How old was he got seventy five by then had he finally rid himself at the drag habit drug habit pursued him off even here where i'm i live here and i'm known you churches here and my school has even here. People could still get to him and and his daughter lives here and somehow they were able to avoid. I mean allude both that both of us and and get to him my I want to ask you about why you almost left your mother's home at age. Fifteen well at fifteen. I was just coming around to liking hair and accepting hair and one night with some kids and we went to where cross town. And i wasn't supposed to go anywhere without bailey but i had gotten caught up in in the group and the famous crowns town without carfare and so a group of us walked home from the spanish areas spanish speaking area to to the fillmore and when walked in after two o'clock in the morning at put maquis in the door and my mother and the push back the other way to me and my mother stepped out on the on the platform. The first step of the anti hit me. She had a bunch of keys in her hand and she hit me in the face with her fist and ice cream and cheap pulled me inside and said the whores are in bed and matt fifteen year old daughters rocking street and she was screaming at the top of a voice and my stepfather and other people came out. What's a matter if it's a matter and my brother came downstairs. And he said that's go- he heard up and he saw me crying and he said it's let's go upstairs and he took me by the hand and took me to my room and watch face. And here's theism. Here's he's out figure out what we're going to do so about. Three hundred hundred and eighty. I'd stop crying. And i looked in the mirror and my face it's swollen and it was just terrible and my brother brought a suitcase in a bag and said put to skirts in to under- slips into this in there and let's go and as a prayer we're going he said. I don't know that we're leaving this house. We long down the steps and my mother saw and she said why the hell do you think you're going and said anywhere but here and she looked up in so me and so my face is blue and black and she said oh please. I'm sorry. I'm so sorry and betas. Nobody beats my baby sister. Now you have to pick to this to ban. I was at fifteen was six foot at seventeen. He was for an ad so said please come into the kitchen. Please please please let me explain something. So we did with founded the to the kitchen and she took a tea towel off the rack and put it on the floor. The asked us to sit on the chairs. And she knelt down on the floor and pray to god for forgiveness then she pray to me and she said that everybody had gone to bed and she was knocking up house ahead at about twenty keys on this ring and she passed my door and the door was open and allies him man and she began to wonder what on earth have had somebody taken advantage of me and she walked down the steps. I put the key in the door. And i have a smiling and she exploded. She said please at beg. You beg you and i thought about the evening and i thought she loves me and it's it's not that she hit me because she loved me. She loved man. She's sorry that she hit me. And that's i understood that then. Two years later when i had a baby and i told her i was leaving. My baby was two months old as leaving your house. And she had dim help and all of that is the sds. I found room and with cooking evidence down the hall. The land eight will be the babysitter. And i found a job. She's remember this. You already have been raised. You know the difference between right and wrong do right. It's all and there's this thing to never forget. You can always come home. And at that moment. I was flushed with love for her. And it has never decreased met moment So that was.

bailey mahan ben habima theater fendt clyde del merchant marines vivian ralph blues Baxter mcshane saint louis Diane cuba tyner sheila dan larkin matt tel aviv yugoslavia Sandra bullock denzel Arkansas
"habima" Discussed on The Diane Rehm Show

The Diane Rehm Show

07:50 min | 7 months ago

"habima" Discussed on The Diane Rehm Show

"I was seven. We're up on. My father came down and picked me and my brother up. He came from counterpoint to stamps. Data's antithesis to saint louis where memeber had returned to be with her family am sure he was jealous. the this beautiful woman who is now divorced and free to look around and so he without telling him we were riding he just brought us to her doorstep and rang the doorbell and saint louis and we were a seven year old and a and a nine year old we We stayed with us. She took us in and you need he just deposited yes and left. Yes man without any phone all without any preparation so he was. It was an act and unkind act on his part invited to give us a better. Life are at different lie to drag her and so she did take a and she was kind and funny and Although they spoke fast and neither my brother. I could really understand those northerners in saint louis but they did amuse us and and so and we learned to eat liverwurst nice spread and things we never heard of but then after about three months. My mother's boyfriend raped me and he told me if i spoke. If told it to anyone told name of the rapist. He would kill my brother. My brother was mad hot. And so i wouldn't tell anyone and then my brother said i had to tell him so. I said if i tell you he will kill you. My brothers nine. He said i won't let him so. I believed him. I told him the man was put. India the land day and night and released and a few days later. The police came to my mother's mother's house and told her in front of me that the man had been found dead and it seemed he'd been kicked to dan. I thought my voice had killed him. So i stopped speaking speaking for six years out to everyone but my brother. Somehow i knew that matt love for him and his for me. What too strong love with too strong to allow any curse to get between us and and hurt him so My mother's people did their best and gives them. They did their best to move me away from my mutassim. But they didn't know what. I knew about the power of my voice. So a few more months they wearied of the presence of this silent silent so they sent us back to mama in stamps. Arkansas your grandmother who had door and mama was see my hair. The way old black lady still bring girls had been girls sits on the floor on a pillow and the momma sits mcshane and And she she just takes a brush and brushes mask of curls to my hair was very thick and very currently so mama with mahan ben their hand the left hand and put it behind my neck so she didn't break my neck by accident and she actually say sister sister. Mama don't care with these people say that you must be a moron. You must be idiot. 'cause you can't tell sister mama don't care mama no win. You emit good larkin ready to become a teacher. You're gonna teach all over this well. And i used to sit there and think this put ignorant woman. Does she know memphis speak. And i have talked at the habima theater in israel and in tel aviv and journalists in egypt and translated several it in yugoslavia. Teach in spanish and fendt. Your grandmother was so so why is she was the daughter of a former slave. How did this woman no so much. She wise it seems wisdom itself and what was it that finally broke your science poetry. Really there was a woman in our town black lady who took me to the black school. She knew our isn't going to. Oh but she said. I want you to read every book in this library. Sharon having book. I didn't know what i was reading. Most of the. But i read and i found a loved poetry. I could almost hear it and I would write it down and famine. The one day i was about twelve and she invited me to her house and she used to read to me and she said you know something my you don't love put too so i had a little tablet my grandmother had given me. I yes ma'am tad to give her the tablet. She's a no no. You don't put you will never love it and did you speak it. Really come across you town over your lips. you'll never love poetry. I ran from her. I ran out of her house. She followed me. She harassed me for months and family. I went under the house. My grandmother's stood which was built on stilts and the dirt on the stove. A soft like powder because of chicken sim under the house with bailey. And i realized i had left my voice voice head map left me. Ms started speaking at mit slowly. At first i didn't just just at at at thirteen. We were sent back to mammogram. Took took us back to our to california because bailey was by that time fifteen and my grandmother was afraid that fifteen year old teenage boy growing up in the south if you looked at a white girl and whistled he can be missed in. They embiid so she took it back and slowly slowly. I learned to talk again and learn to trust my mother at first. I couldn't stand her. She she laughed all the time to worry. Ripped stay real red lipstick and high heel shoes. She did the time step and dance timid kitchen and danced in the living room and had records players all the time. But you know there was one really significant moment when your mother. So are you. She said maya market read mine baby. Hasn't she kissed you. S been called anybody's baby. And never been amy and his daughter and she told me she said. I want you to file smile to me. And i couldn't and she made faces she would have fingers in about and and clue lifts.

saint louis memeber mahan ben habima theater fendt mcshane larkin dan Arkansas matt India tel aviv yugoslavia memphis egypt bailey Sharon israel mit
"habima" Discussed on Diane Rehm: On My Mind

Diane Rehm: On My Mind

07:42 min | 7 months ago

"habima" Discussed on Diane Rehm: On My Mind

"They were both beautiful to look at. My father was from arkansas. And had been in world war one and he was handsome and sit devil and she was very pretty and they just they. I'm sure the last must've been palpable. They fell to each other and after a few years they found. They didn't like each other at all and and When they decided to separate me of them wanted these toddlers of five so they put us on a chain in california and sent us without adult supervision from california to a little village in arkansas at the size of your studio and To my grandmother lived just tags on our arms which said these children ought to be delivered to miss his. Ami henderson in stamps are good and even eighty. Did we get that. Yeah i mean you could have gotten off at the wrong stop or somebody could have taken you. But the pullman car put is and damning car weight is used to children black children traveling alone from the north which had probably given them their parents promise back to the south which they knew and they had promised but very little disappointment and so Damning car wait is implement. Carport took us off. Chains put us another trains and the actually arrived in stamps. And your grandmother who was waiting for you at savan. How marvelous and you took a liking to her immediately. Yes i did. I did and i trusted her and probably because he spoke so quietly and move so really. Graciously ingrates believe. She wore long dresses and she used to say sister. You know mama don't know what she's gonna do. But i'm going to step out on the word i'm just gonna step right out on the word of god and that could pick to this six foot tall moment standing up in the heavens with nothing under here that was visible to standing and moons around her shoulders and stars around feet to stepping out on the i wrote. Her son had wrote a song which is sung by. I think the mississippi clear that big hundred voice choir and it is use it to call on your name in a clone in you said trust in your hood chest than to stay. Lean on your Leaning up stay up in ohio so that was my only help beautiful to hear your voice my talents why you stopped talking at age thirteen He is actually. I was with grandmother him. Vison in stamps arkansas. From the time of three. Until i was seven up on my father came down and picked me and my brother up. He came from california to stamps. Data's antithesis to saint louis where memeber had returned to be with her family and he was jealous on the This beautiful woman who is now divorced and free to look around and so he without telling him we were riding he just brought us to her doorstep and ring the doorbell and saint louis and they we were a seven year old and and non-euro we We stayed with us. She took in and he needs you. Heat just deposited ups and left. Yes ma'am without any phone all without any preparation. So obviously he was. It was an act and unkind on his part. It wasn't to give us a better life far at different to to drag her and so she did take us in and and she was kind and funny and Although they spoke fast and neither my brother and i could really understand those north and up in saint louis but they did amuse us and and so and we learned to eat liverwurst and nice bread and things we never even heard But then after about three months my mother's boyfriend eight me and he told me if i spoke if i told it to anyone told a name of the rapist. He would kill my brother. My brother was mad. Heart and So i wouldn't tell anyone and then my brother said ahead to tell him. So i said if i tell you he will kill you. My brothers nine. He said i won't let him so. I believed him. I told him the man was put in jail for land day and night and released and a few days later. The police came to my mother's mother's house and told her in front of me that the man had been found dead and it seemed he'd been kicked to death. I thought my voice it killed him. So i stopped speaking spigham for six years to everyone but my brother. Somehow i knew that man i love him and his fa- for me were too strong. I loved with too strong to allow any curse to get between us and hurt him so My mother's people did their best. Give them. They did their best to move me away from my metabolism. But they didn't know what. I knew about the powerpoint so i have too few more month. They wearied of the presence of this silent silent so they sent us back to mama in stamps. Arkansas to your grandmother who had door and mama would see. She breed my hair. The way old black lady still bringing girls hand girl sits on the floor on a pillow. And the momma sits mc share and and she she just takes a brush and brushes this mast of curls to my hair was very can vary currently so mom would breed my hands. She'd been there hand the left hand around put it behind my neck so she lived in big manet by accident and actually sista system. Mama don't care with these people say at you must be more You must be a edna. 'cause you can't tell system mama don't care member no win you in good lord get ready. You become a teacher. You're gonna teach all this world and being used to sit there and think this put ignorant woman pence. You know our memphis speak and math. I have taught the habima theater in israel and in tel aviv at journalists in egypt and translated in several in yugoslavia at teaching spanish infante. Your grandmother.

arkansas Ami henderson california saint louis memeber mississippi ohio Arkansas habima theater memphis tel aviv israel egypt yugoslavia
"habima" Discussed on Israel Daily News Podcast

Israel Daily News Podcast

07:50 min | 7 months ago

"habima" Discussed on Israel Daily News Podcast

"It. I will be posting it in the mid morning eastern standard time and i will be posting about the time and everything like that leader today to let everybody know but i will be doing the news and my live interview tomorrow on facebook and instagram before uploading to my usual platforms like spotify apple. Podcasts or google. Now let's get to the news. The deadline for prevention of government. Collapse is coming up soon after an extension of one hundred twenty days to get a state budget in line. The date of december twenty third is a week from today. now the knesset is clarifying that. The december twenty third deadline means tuesday night midnight and not wednesday night midnight. This means politicians will have one day less. Sa- pulled together and either create a functioning unity government with two major party parties being likud and blue and white or let it all fall apart and allow israeli citizens to have to vote in another election. But he wants. The defense minister of israel is meant to pick up the seat of prime minister in the second half of the rotation but because no budget was able to be finalized. He may never get the role of prime minister in this unity government since prime minister netanyahu the incumbent went i in the rotation new israel. Allies caucuses have been put into place in december making the total number of pro. Israel caucuses around the globe. Fifty the newest locations include honduras. The central african republic south sudan and cameroon. The latest was honduras which added the caucus last night. The head of the caucus is a member of knesset sherron haskell who says twenty years ago these relationships would never have existed. I'm going to take a moment away from the news to ask you to support this show. You can send over a monthly contribution if you are enjoying this report and think it brings you value. There's a link in the show notes where you can send a five or ten dollar monthly contribution to support the work. That goes into this. The site is anchored dot. Fm lash is real. Daily news. backslash support you could also refer this show to to friends or leave a review of it on apple podcasts. Take down the hanukkah minora. That's what a senior official within. The palestinian authority is saying muck mood. Al habash the top. Pa is judge declared that having a honda kia on the roof of the cave of the patriarchs in the west bank city of hebron was sacrilegious and a desecration to the holy site. He ordered the removal of the an outwardly spoke of his distaste for jews. He says the site is meant for muslims. Only one hundred kia is the classic hanukkah candelabra jews used to light up the holiday of hanukkah with candles eight of them eight flames. And this year there is one on the roof of coverings cave of the patriarchs and matriarchs. This is a holy site for jews and muslims alike since both faiths revere abraham and sarah as their descendants. Well this took place in the west bank city of coverage on where the cave lies and it's very contested and has been for years now on the other side of the gulf. We have some positive news ever since the story of noah's ark doves have been a sign of peace. Today three rabbis imams will be holding a ceremony. Dubai to display peace between the two countries by releasing doves to the sky. The ceremony will happen at the marriott. Marquee dubai hotel at the dubai business forum. A conference organized by businessman weizman in dubai a number of rabbis public figures from the uae. France and other countries will be in attendance. Vitamin said this piece here israel. The peace deals with egypt and jordan are just peace between politicians. Today we unfortunately lost former theater director and radio personality. Yaakov gigamon who passed away at the age of ninety one his introduction into the worlds of theater started in one thousand nine hundred sixty four when he founded the remote theatre which put on many famous is really shows like the la he was a hasidic man and boost on sephardi. Monse career reached its peak. When he brought he was a hasidic man to the broadway stage in new york city later he went on to serve as the director and artistic manager of the national theatre habima for ten years. Now that's located in tel aviv center for most of his life. He was best known for his program on army. Radio called personal questions on his show moaned hosted and interviewed over thirteen. Hundred guests from different paths of life for over fifty three years. President reuven rivlin reflected on his loss through his personal twitter. Page calling on the legendary theatre manager. The man who did not agree to get bored. He went on to say 'ok mon created and curated for us and israeli. Historical cultural mosaic. That will remain with us for generations to come. I love celebrating creative minds all right well. That's it for today's news. Today is wednesday december sixteenth. Twenty twenty tel aviv has a low of fourteen degrees celsius and a high of seventeen degrees. That's fifty eight degrees fahrenheit for the low going up to sixty three degrees for the high. It is thunder storming in tel-aviv. Subscribe to the israel daily news podcast on spotify or apple podcasts. Or wherever you're hearing it from. I am everywhere. Thank you can't just go in jack meltzer or unfit lubich and heavier. Pull off nick for your contributions to the research writing and of this show. I'll send you off today. With a new holiday song. From kosher dills he recorded this as a duo hanukkah christmas song. And you'd better watch the music video. The link is in the show notes. Here's schmuck the buck. Have a happy seventh night of konaga and agree rain and productive. Day schmuck with the buck allergies celebration schmuck with the buck schmuck with the kind of tree. We still lighted up. Twenty twenty thousand gated in the sleep till christmas look with kellyanne prices so vicious copa got the price of mess it up on the condition schmuck with the kish kish can get a yes. Yes y'all don't make make the baker with eggnog shades. A slate plus eight crazy nights no rookie in his crazy. Life got together with the milk and the milk with the cookie. Need a lot. Say with a k. Brother pick on in stock and stuff but didn't have the same people now forever for each other that it's like this whole host swipe this to appeal so righteous from different background. Join us feel the rafts now with the buck schmuck with the puck holiday celebration with the schmuck with the guy got a tree. We still schmuck with the book schmuck with the cows day celebration with the different judge schmuck with the book schmuck with the puck night. I need a job..

"habima" Discussed on Israel Daily News Podcast

Israel Daily News Podcast

08:48 min | 10 months ago

"habima" Discussed on Israel Daily News Podcast

"I'm here to give you the headlines so you can get caught up quickly off. If you're with us. You've been inscribed in the book of life. Thank God, so do something positive with that this year in celebration. Oh God, and if you're listening you're already on top of your game survive and thrive people knowledge is the best weapon for defense. Today is Tuesday, September 29th, 2020. Let's get to the news. Yesterday was the Yom Kippur holiday, which is celebrated by Jews around the world through fasting and prayer. If you've been listening with me, you'll know that I hosted a program with my community organization called tribe Tel Aviv. I work on this with Rabbi Feldman. We prayed outside with masks on in a Tel Aviv City Center called habima Square. This is in front of an auditorium where there are theatrical performances and music. It was beautiful and multiple people told me that had this event not happened. They would not have done anything spiritual in honor of the holiday, which is a day of atonement and meant to be a pensive and reflective day. This is the type of impact that gets me out of bed in the mornings. So thank you to everyone who shared how they were feeling with me about coming to the service and pouring their hearts out over the holiday weekend 33 people died from covid-19. In Israel bringing the total death rate to around 1,500 Sunday before the holiday testing was conducted and revealed around 3,500 new infections wage, which brings the infection rate to around 14% This makes Israel, one of the highest per capita in the world though. The Times of Israel points out that Israel is doing is a very high number of tests in comparison to many other countries in haifa's rambam medical center twenty-four patients were hospitalized in its makeshift underground parking lot of Corona Ward over Yom, Kippur the prayer service that usually brings hundreds of thousands to the Western Wall in Jerusalem on the Saturday night before Yom, Kippur had just two hundred this year due to the coronavirus Professor who who's heading the coronavirus safety efforts in Israel need a public apology wage. Asked for forgiveness from every citizen in the state of Israel for quote not being able to prevent the full lockdown to any person whose livelihood was damaged. Whose life became tougher to every person required to forego the freedom to see his family and friends to every person who had to give up freedom and Recreation. As for many this is time to move freely in vacation in Israel and abroad so that's what he said that he apologizes to those people. Those are tough words to here. And if you don't know the time between Rosh Hashanah and Yom, Kippur is a time to repent and ask for forgiveness from anyone you may have hurt. So those were words from Professor who needs who who's heading the coronavirus safety measures in Israel and feeling a little down about that. And finally in coronavirus Yom Kippur related news. There's something unusual that happens in Israel on Yom, Kippur that I have never seen exist anywhere else people take to the streets on bicycles scooters and skateboards. Why because the roads are empty though. It's not a legal restriction in honor of the holiday. No one gets in their cars whether secular or religious that's out of respect. And so you'll see a lot of people in the middle of streets on bikes and scooters and all things like that especially loads of kids. I've never seen so many kids out in the streets of Tel Aviv. However, this doesn't come without a cost paramedics from again Savita Dome Israel's National Emergency Services reported that there were 129 people throughout the whole country injured from riding and 305 people who fainted from dehydration due to the fast professionals suggest. Because Services were held outside in the Heat this year in order to uphold coronavirus restrictions. It was more difficult for people to fast than usual. People are usually be sitting inside in the air conditioning and this year that was not the case. So it was very difficult for people who were trying to both pray observe the holiday be outside and also contains you there fast. There was one young man at our service who actually collapsed minutes before the end of the holiday, right as we were blowing the shofar and he was helped immediately by everyone everyone rushed to his Aid with water. He just needed a little something to drink he had an apple. We gave him a rugala and he came back thankfully, but he said was okay. He just needed to drink protesters did not let the holiday stop them from demonstrating anti be Israelis took to the streets of Jerusalem last night after birth. Holiday had just come to a close ministers had demonstrators in front of their homes last night. As soon as the holiday was over this is because the ruling on regulations barring protest has not been finalized yet Friday the committee put a pause on deliberations over how to handle large anti-government protests. But a ruling is expected to come out today saying they are off or bidden during lockdown meaning that protests are not allowed to happen during lockdown. It's been very contentious here in Israel because people were saying it's not fair to close down Outdoors your services and indoor prayer services, but permit large protests. And the reason for that is the Israeli government was trying not to put a damper on Democracy the black flags, which is one of the organization's leading these demonstrations is planning to drive a load of vehicles into Jerusalem out of protest today around 10:30 a.m. The morning. So that's in about 15 minutes from now from when I'm recording they say plan to stop prime minister. Netanyahu's use of draconian legislation to stop demonstrations that are against him members of the government called the protesters virus spreaders. I'll keep you updated on that story. If you follow us Politics the name Volpe or Alexandria ocasio-cortez might mean something to you. She's a democratic congresswoman from New York City and she's withdrawn her acceptance from Sacra being memorial service that is meant to commemorate 25 years since his assassination Robin is a former Israeli Prime Minister who is remembered for his tireless efforts at bringing peace to Israel and the Middle East the organization behind the event Americans for peace now is dedicated to creating policy that could lead to israeli-palestinian peace based on a to stay home. Illusion appealing to her left-leaning ideas Cortez was signed up for the event. But she withdrew after a reporter named Alex Kane tweeted out a quote in the US Ruben is viewed as a liberal Peacemaker, but Palestinians remember him for his brutal rule suppressing Palestinian protests during the first intifada bought someone who reportedly ordered the breaking of Palestinian bones. Well Cortez responded to his tweet by saying hey there this event and my involvement was presented get to my team differently from how it's now being promoted. Thanks for pointing it out taking a look into this now. Well, ultimately she withdrew her participation from the event. A couple of upbeat stories before we go former member of knesset Yehuda Glick has said he plans to run for president of Israel when current President reuven rivlin also known as she gets finished with his term in summer of 2021 the knesset votes on a president. Every seven years rivlin is loved by Israelis everywhere as he acts off the safe grandfatherly figure that everyone can rely on for a good word..

Israel Yom Kippur Savita Dome Israel Jerusalem Tel Aviv Tel Aviv City Center coronavirus Professor President reuven rivlin Cortez Rabbi Feldman rambam medical center haifa habima Square US prime minister apple Professor
"habima" Discussed on The Promised Podcast

The Promised Podcast

08:11 min | 1 year ago

"habima" Discussed on The Promised Podcast

"Moore Park at expanse of grass rising from the sea, the demonstration slash happening, marking the ninth anniversary of the social protests that began on July fourteenth two thousand eleven, when a young filmmaker and editor named Daphne Leef. who had just been priced out of her Tel? Aviv apartment said that's all I can take takes no more and rattled up some friends on facebook. WHO pitched tents at? At the end of Raw Tau Boulevard across from the Habima Theater and started a protest movement that eventually had tent shantytowns in seventy odd cities around the country, and that a tight brought a million people to the streets for demonstration under the near IAMBIC pentameter banner. I'm durhush said the cover T. The people demand social justice. It was leaf who conjured this week's demonstration. Slash happening as over the past days and weeks at around ten in the evening each evening. She said her phone on a table clicked on facebook live and just started talking high anyone there. There and at the start there was no one there then one person clicked in and the Hi Mikhail, and if would start talking about things that were bothering her about the government deposits that we're supposed to have come to her account, but haven't about feeling lonely and scared about worrying. And as she talked, people kept joining in. You could see the numbers on your phone. There were three then twelve, then forty, five, hundred and fourteen than two hundred and seven than three, hundred nine and leave keeps talking without any plan that you can dope out, sometimes she. She just looks looks at the screen for while not saying anything, but there's something arresting in her gaze, and what she gets back to time and again is that we are not alone were together. We are not alone. We have one another, and that's what the demonstration happening is about the slogan she's picked. Is there is no them only us and on the fourteenth in Charles for a couple of thousand people spread out on the great lawn, a cool breeze coming in from the C-. The smell of salt mixing with the weed in the air, some families. Families on blankets, couples leaning into another a beer guy, wearing a corona mask weaving through the crowd and the stage, alternating between people talking about their lives and musicians one after another saying something like I haven't seen my bandmates in months. Let's open this baby up. There was tip typically and Chai Sabari and Carolina and Echo and tuna and people are up and dancing a man near me, throwing his baby girl up in the air and cheese in stitches laughing. It was beautiful biking home along the seafront tailored. I stopped to watch Rei and Gil Got Heidi brothers. Brothers who are big performance here ever since they almost want reality show a couple of years ago now busking dire straits so far away for shackles and Schneck Nichols in their guitar case on the boardwalk with maybe fifty people surrounding them in a circle, while all this was going on in Tel Aviv and Jerusalem there was a big demonstration in front of the prime minister's residence with angry chance aim that new GNO, calling for his defenestration with the police, cracking protesters with clubs, turning water cannons on them, and dragging some of them to the slammer, including mirow. Mirow the daughter of Miriam her slog, who for some reason to me in my fevered mattamy stands for most everything that I love most about this place may rob was doused by the water cannon. It's like being punched. And she was corralled with about fifty others so demonstrators onto a bus most without masks that had been stripped away by the th walk the water, and they're driven to the detention center in east. Help you on a privately contracted tour bus with a Haredi driver. Who is there still hanging out when they left the police station at around? Around five in the morning, and he told me rob and others that he'd figured that they were thugs, but watching them sing and joke and strike up friendly conversations with the police. He saw that they were sweet. which is what happens to May rob wherever she goes including? We now know jail Jerusalem two nights ago was about conflict folks fighting heroically beautifully hydro physically for what they believe, but here here here it seemed that there was no them know bastards take only us, and arguably nothing captures the spirit of this city. We love so well Tel Aviv. Better than a demonstration convened by a woman, gazing through her phone to people, the demonstration, taking the opposite trajectory of what you'd expect moving from rage and frustration to the sheer joy of being being on the beach. With the music being hopeful, being with one, another with us in the studio is a woman who's writing captures the grace of a sea breeze on a cool summer night. I speak of course of Alison. Captains Allison's written for political. The New Republic foreign. Policy. The Jerusalem Post jt the Ford any other of your very best papers and magazines. She's a columnist for our `send. You've heard on NPR and the. And you've seen her on I twenty four television and Al Jazeera TV. She holds a neighbor with world. Center Award for Journalism. Recognizing excellence in Diaster reported and Simon rocked our award for excellence in covering Zionism and Israel Alison. How are you and yours? I'm great now that the polls are open probably for about days before we get shutdown again because of the corona virus I love going every day I've been going every day that I, can I love water so much? The Pool, the beach etcetera and I'm so worried about them. Being shutdown that I was looking at those demonstrations where they're getting doused by the water cannon and I was thinking well if they shut all of my forms of you know, water entertainment down I can always go demonstrate, and then at least you know. I can for a moment. Be Be immersed in the water. It's a good thought. Only those water cannons. They heard. It's like being pummeled. It's like being punched. Spoken like an experienced disruptor you have you been water can? Also with US remotely from his home in far, SABA is a man who's pentameter. Examiners are frequently IAMBIC. Indeed one might say of him in Arabic examiner. He's the man you seek in matters. Poetical I speak of course of Don Don Zero Program Director of the Mariah find the director of the Israel Center for Educational, Innovation Lately Don is also the star of a wonderful new long form storytelling podcast called Federman's one man show where you can hear him tell in the first two episodes about making a truly unforgettable student film don how you doing. I'm. I'm trying to think what protest I can launch from my phone, and from my house and I think you know we might also just try having a house exchange, so that will. At least get to see another place and have some destination to go to. That would be nice. Apparently with the phones all you need to do is turn on facebook. Live and talk into it and soon you'll have a thousand people watching. That's what we learned from definitely leave. My name is no effort. I don't mean to Brag, but just this week. Alone I have impulse bought on my phone, a four volume set of books from nineteen, fifty two meant to introduce kids in a then just established Israel to the world of science and a pair of running shoes, a kilo of ground coffee alcohol infused sorbet and a graphic novel by Ben. Catcher called the dairy restaurant and this is not to. To both that's not the way I was raised, but I impulse spot all this before the prime minister last night that he was giving each of us citizen, seven hundred and fifty shekels to spend fast, because I've always been a path breaker a head of the trend when it comes to irresponsible spending today we have three topics of grand importance, but I I am delighted to bring back after two long hiatus and. Series that we call the promised podcast players proudly present starring repertory troupe of Thespians the promised podcast players let me set the stage as it were a couple of days ago, the Knesset's Special Committee for the novel coronavirus and the evaluation of the readiness of the state for epidemics and earthquakes and quote met to ratify new regulations drafted by the government to address the steep recent. Recent rise in the number of COVID, nineteen cases here, the regulations closed Summer Camps Limited synagogues, churches mosques services to one thousand, nine hundred contracted guest list for weddings Barmitzvah Zim Bat.

facebook Jerusalem Israel Alison prime minister Habima Theater Tel Aviv Al Jazeera Hi Mikhail Moore Park Charles Israel Knesset Daphne Leef. editor Barmitzvah Zim Bat rob US Echo
"habima" Discussed on The Promised Podcast

The Promised Podcast

08:04 min | 1 year ago

"habima" Discussed on The Promised Podcast

"The left and have a dramatic view of the Mediterranean and the Tel Aviv skyline. And because we are at the tables of course we got to sip drinks during the show. There was a lot of white wine some beers some snacks a moment before the show began the theaters co founder and manager iguanas rocky took the stage and he was thanking the audience saying that the moment Theaters would be allowed to open. He had vowed that he would stage something outdoors in the courtyard and he didn't officially get the approval when he announced the performance. The only got approval for that show like day and a half before it happened As soon as the news broke about the partial reopening he He started selling tickets. And he said you know was a gamble but it was worth it anyway. Then the show began and the music wafted up into the night air. It was really magical. It was exactly what the cultural world needed to do. Think outside the box. I was thinking the other theaters. Habima Camry they all have big courtyards big outside spaces in so you know. They've been yelling and protesting open up. Culture Open up culture. You know deciding. Open IT UP YOURSELF. Literally bringing outside was just such a great idea They could do it in the meantime before The date target date of June fourteenth the Health Ministry has announced that performances will be permitted indoors Anyway whatever happens. I'm sure that every theaters first performance will be as celebratory and magical as this one was. Everyone was so happy. The audience was happy. To be there the performers are happy to be doing it I interviewed Gullit She talked about her stress and anxiety during the lockdown. She said look at how we were training ourselves to stay away from each other. I asked myself when people ever come together to see a show. It really messed with my mind. Well with the way that people turned out for that play and the way that Israelis are rushing out to embrace normality and a return to the richness of cultural life the richness and enjoy ability of just being together in the same space for all of the concern. We still have about infections and virus. It is also reason to celebrate. I don't think she has too much to worry about That's so after prayers at our hovering ended last Friday night. The girl said that she to walk home via remers street because there was a flower there that she teen on her walk to the kavre that we really had to see now. This was a conflict. Because I'm my way to the Laura. I'd pass on Basil Street a storefront with a window that read pop-up aesthetics with a Patchwork Wing Chair and Patchwork Ottoman in the window alongside large potted ferns and concrete walls. Decorated with luminated patterns of Flamingos Dog. Bones and geometric patterns and I stared at the window for a long time and could not make out what the place was and what it could possibly be selling and finally I decided that I drag Susan and the girl by on the way home. Maybe they solve solve the mystery but the girls flour was due north in the pump up. Aesthetic store was due west and our house is northwest so I told the girl it was one of the other and House special could of flour be anyway and she said or we could just double back and with that. It was decided and we left the Tel Aviv. Gaza high school where the hoverer meats and we went north on remers and soon at number nineteen remers to be precise. We were facing groomed garden standing in front of a most spectacular plant. Shooting up nine stems the biggest about a meter and a half high with really grand influences each with dozens of white tubular flowers jutting from green and Purple Brax. Like white tongues stuck out by grade school kids. The thing was odd and it was exciting and it was a nerve at once. It seemed as much animal as plant. And like maybe it had come from space. The girl said. Do you know what it is and Susan said. No I have never seen anything quite like it and then a man's voice says I once invented an APP that could tell you what plant that is and we looked over and leaning against the half wall dividing the garden from the path leading to the apartment. House store was a guy maybe in his thirties. I said wow. I think I've heard of that APP. And he said that the one that I had heard of was in his APP because really he had had the idea for an APP. That identifies plans but he never actually made it by now. No doubt someone else had implemented his idea. He said he'd invented a few APPS. And then each time if not actually coded them and someone else did and some of them were very successful. Susan said that the plant. That was a good idea and asked what other apps heated vented and. He said it doesn't really matter because he'd gotten rich off a different invention altogether and I said. Oh Yeah what invention was that and he said Oh. It's something boring to do with databases. You wouldn't be interested but he said it got me my apartment and a good deal of money besides a couple of days later. I biked back to remers. Nineteen after I downloaded an APP to my phone called plan to identity. It turns out that lots of people had implemented the idea of the guy we met had making APPs like flower Checker Nature Gate Plant. Snap plant the fire leaf. Snap I- flotsam. That's German and dozens. Maybe hundreds more and I pointed my phone with the APP at the Purple Green and white plant and in no time. It told me that it is an ACANTHAMOEBA Mollis. Although maybe it's an ACANTHAMOEBA seriouness a campus. The APP said from the Greek Akasha were thorn back on Friday evening. Susan by Thome in the grow and doubled back and went east when we got to the pop up aesthetic store. The girl tilted her head to the side and stared at the Patchwork Wing Chair and Ottoman at the FERNS. At the illuminated flamingos at the dog bones and said maybe philosophy a philosophy store a sex branch of philosophy. You know what we need you said is an APP to identify. Pop Up stores the man at remers nineteen could invent it. I said probably but with all database though he'd never build it and that brings us the end of our show on meet. Askenazi are genius researcher conciliatory and Scholar. Not In residence. Thanks we tie on our executive producer in station manager without whom there would be none of this. Thanks to us. She believed my favorite band from keyboards. They give us a music of the start and the end of our show. Thank you thank you Natalie. Thank you Alison. We'd like to thank all of our Patriots supporters for your generosity and support. It keeps. The show going keeps a station going and we are moved and we are grateful and we are in your debt. And I'd like to thank the rest of you out there for taking the time to listen and ask you like us on facebook and drop us a line. We're GONNA answer then go to apple podcasts. And Give us a five star review. Maybe one the begins with this. You know history might have gone very differently. Golden Calf Wise. If when the Jewish people waited for forty days at the foot of Mount Sinai for Moses to return with the Torah. They'd had the promise podcast to keep them. Occupied Dot Dot dot seventy want. But before you do that remember that today as we record may twenty eighth is Menstrual Hygiene Day so stipulated in two thousand and thirteen by the international NGO wash or water sanitation and hygiene with the aim of creating quote a world in which every woman and girl is empowered to manage her menstruation safely hygienically with confidence and without shame and where no woman or girl is limited by something as natural and normal as her period end quote and which this year is being celebrated under the banner quote periods. Don't stop for pandemics and quote and so far. It has been a great menstrual hygiene. They starting this morning when I watched. This is true. A really spectacular and inspiring sourced video by women menstrual activists from around the world. And I know that the day is just GonNa get better as it goes on. You know I look forward to menstrual hiding day year round but I know that just like that. Boom it's going to be over not return for a whole `nother year unlike periods with mostly will be back next month but the promised podcast better than that. We will be back next week and every week. Wouldn't it be great if periods came every week? Reminding you that just because something is blowing guy reminding you that. Just because something is bloated. It ain't necessarily bad and if it gives you cramps well they'll eventually passed to on this. The promise podcast..

Susan remers Tel Aviv Mediterranean co founder Purple Brax Golden Calf Mount Sinai Health Ministry facebook ACANTHAMOEBA House Gaza high school Moses executive producer Patriots Natalie Alison
"habima" Discussed on The Promised Podcast

The Promised Podcast

08:43 min | 1 year ago

"habima" Discussed on The Promised Podcast

"Welcome to the promised. Podcast brought to you on t. v. one the voice of the city where seventy five years ago tomorrow as we record on. May Ninth. Nineteen forty-five a hundred odd thousand kids. Women and men throng the streets and public squares to celebrate. Yoma needs to Han. Victory Day marking the final surrender of the Nazi army to the allies. The day before the crowds came in to parades one form that London square at the end of Bogomolov Street on the beach with square had been inaugurated just three years earlier. As a tribute to the brave people of England's capital stiff upper lipping their way through Nazi strafing at the head of this parade or the Fire Brigade Motorcycle outriders followed by the fire brigade band followed by discharged soldiers from the Palestine Brigade followed by civil defense volunteers and finally the Maccabi sports organization marching band. Pulling up the rear. All these uniformed sorts marched south on. Herbert Samuel. Swung up Alan being turned left on Rothschild by then. They're procession stretched for too long kilometers at the head of the other parade. By far the bigger one where youth movement kids wearing the shirts and laces of poel Dig Elsie on the scouts. Hobble name elite Sore Betar and these vallone seafaring society they gathered on Karen Qaim at St from the see the Dizengoff packed in front of the home of Feed ben-gurion the head of the Jewish Agency. In the he said rude and the man destined to become. Israel's first prime minister. There were so many people in this procession that when the first of them finally got to the bandstand and Habima Square the site of the main celebration and the place where they met up with the folks from the other prayed the last of them hadn't even started their four kilometer. March probably most did not notice when they walked through Dizengoff Square which then like today is a circle that decay colored lights were flashing and dancing in the Fountain for the first time in six years for the first time since the war began a statement by the city maintenance people that color could now return to the lives of Jews. A photograph of Habima Square on that day shows people everywhere as far as you can see packed tight in the streets and on the square and every balcony is filled bulging with onlookers and is precariously covered with people up to the very edge and on every load bearing branch of every tree. There are people used to row cockily. Mayor of Tel Aviv spoke to the crowd thanking the Allies. Their leaders their generals their soldiers and then he said quote this Joyous Day for all the cultured world having defeated evil and stamped out. The regime of the devil is also our day of joy. We are blessed to have reached this day. Of course our joy is diluted with heavy morning for the millions of our people and sacred souls who lost to us over six years of the war. Our blood freezes when we remembered their tortures and we will never forget what that most contemptible nation and people did to them London. Amsterdam worse on Krakow will rise a new where these cities were destroyed in bombings where they suffered bigger more. Beautiful cities will be built the fields of the Ukraine and Flanders. Kent are already being ploughed. A new but what will be the fate of the nation that was the first of the victims the nation a third of which was destroyed. Who WOULD GIVE? But that. The Sea of tears the rivers of blood and the countless victims? We sacrificed on the Altar of Europe would blossom for those who remain our brothers into new lives in our homeland. National lives of freedom. In the Hebrew state in the land of Israel and to all the allies we address our cry open wide the gates of redemption and the remnants of our people who were saved from the lands of the inferno will pass through grants us the lands to sate our hunger to route ourselves after two thousand years of wandering on lands. Not Ours. Return the sons to their borders to the borders of a Hebrew nation and quote and when Rokach stopped speaking a cry when up as one report said the likes of which had never been heard in the city Aurore. That did not end for long minutes. One terrible struggle had ended and in the bright sun of Tel Aviv another was already underway and arguably nothing captures the spirit of the city. We love so L. Tel Aviv. Jato better than the best day of. Its first thirty six years being one celebrating. Its limitless gratitude towards the world and its boundless rage. It's wished to be part of humanity end to be set off from it and it's wary grasp of the fact that the people who were fast allies in fulfilling yesterday's greatest wish an end to the war would be their adversaries and bring the pass. Tomorrow's greatest wish the birth of a Jewish nation with us in the studio is a woman who writes with such vivid color. It is. Her Fountain is always illuminated with every color of the rainbow. I speak of course of Alison Kaplan Summer Allison is written for political the New Republic Foreign Policy Jerusalem. Post the data the Ford. And many other of your very best papers and magazines say columnist for our at you have heard her on. Npr PRI in the BBC. And you've seen on. I twenty four television Aljazeera TV. She holds Ebeneezer. Th World Tenor Award for journalism recognizing excellence and Diaster reported. And They Simon Rock our award for excellence in covering Zionism and Israel. Alison how you doing. You know what the best part of that introduction was in the studio we assess in the studio soon the house back in person we are now also with us one studios though sequestered in the other. Recording pod is a man with the eight cool of a fire brigade motorcycle outrider. Obviously I refer to Don Vitamin Don izzy. Israel program director of the Mariah Fund and the Director of the Israel Center for educational innovation done that feeling that inevitably dark times will be followed by times of light when the constrained will become free when worry turns to hope. It's hard to imagine anything like that in it. Well I I feel like I'm experiencing the combination of individualism and teamwork That So marked the victory in Europe but also marks Our Home Sport of baseball since we're all together but I'm by myself in a different room studio. This is my. This is my second outing since the corona has started the second time. I've been in a car while so yes oh well we can't see your face but it's so nice to know that you're right through the wall behind by my back and it's also nice to be able to say in case you say anything that I disagree with. Don Go to your room now. My name is Aaron. I don't mean to Brag but there's construction on Ben Yehuda getting it ready for the Light Rail. I think and they fenced off most of the wide sidewalks so it's maybe just a meter or so wide for a stretch of maybe one hundred meters and I was walking south with Lucy. The dog and there were two is walking north and we met right in the middle and there was no way to pass socially distance and we all stopped and we stood facing one another for a long time with absolutely no clue about what to do. I had tried nothing and I was all out of ideas today. We have three topics of almost incomprehensible importance. But first we have this matter that we're following with interest in great concern as part of an occasional series that we like to call the promise. Podcast cautiously considers and commends cooling creative commodities created by capitalism which on occasion can do more than craftsy compelled consumption only to reconsider its combination. I- KIA has lately taken it on the Chin in the very first round of easing corona restrictions. Three weeks ago the government allowed stores selling housewares to reopen which category apparently included the Great Dutch headquartered Swedish origin multinational furniture empire which led to photos of long lines of people waiting to get into the to Utah branches of I hear and which later led to protests on Memorial Day for fallen soldiers when crowds were allowed to shop in the blue and yellow behemoths but they were prohibited from attending the graves of loved ones. Killed defending the country. It was a whole thing well last week. It was announced that McCann the advertising and public relations giant received a Fast Company Twenty Twenty award for quote unquote world changing ideas for helping businesses quote pursue innovation for the good of society and the planet. In this case for helping Ikea Israel implement the project. It calls this abled now. I am skeptical. Sometimes cynical about things like the fast company award for world changing ideas and things like international advertising companies like McCain and I'm skeptical of corporate innovation for the good of society and the planet. All.

Israel Allies Tel Aviv Habima Square Alison Kaplan London square Palestine Brigade Nazi army Dizengoff Square Yoma England Fire Brigade Herbert Samuel L. Tel Aviv Fast Company Twenty Twenty Don Vitamin Don izzy Jewish Agency Altar of Europe Europe Karen Qaim
"habima" Discussed on The Promised Podcast

The Promised Podcast

08:53 min | 1 year ago

"habima" Discussed on The Promised Podcast

"That is to the Helo t by the Ohio tonight in the studio where arguing that the music and then as far as I know we've been here for the last four hours but we're back with you now and now. It is time for our next discussion so hard with so many people out of work. Should we be especially concerned about the artists? So there was a spectacular demonstration in Robin Square. This week unlike any we've seen it's created core was. Don't turn off the lights. On the culture industry. Among the rabble where thousands of artists painters sculptors video artists graffiti musicians actors directors stand up. Comedians monologue is playwrights screenwriters ceramicist novelists poets spoken word artist storytellers and more. Some of the biggest stars in the country were there like Singers Aviv. Geffen Rita and film director of initial most of the people. You'd see on any given night on any given stage in the country. Were there too. So we're lots of the people that work the lights and the sound on stages or curate the shows in galleries and museums or take the tickets at the doors of the comedy clubs or cleaned the theaters after the lights. Go down or cording to organizers of the demonstration the quote Action Committee of the culture and Events Industry more than one hundred and fifty thousand people who bring arts and culture to the rest of us. Here are now unemployed and unless something is done to help them they probably will be for six months maybe a year after that only the lucky among them will be able to go back doing what they did before unless something is done to help them. Last week a petition began to circulate demanding of prime minister. Netanyahu that he quote save those who write the soundtrack and record the heartbeats of the state of Israel and quote the petition quoted the great mystical one time chief. Rabbi of its Hukou quote. I do not speak because I have the power to speak. I speak because I lack the power to remain silent and quote in appealing for help. The artists seemed to be saying two things at once and the one may actually contradict the other. I that they are suffering lake. All freelancers are suffering and they deserve the support. They need to survive the pandemic with dignity and without starving. Just like the. Barbara's the personal. Trainers the falafel guys and everyone else second. They're saying artists are special because art is special. St Zakheim the enchanting actress. Who has the actors union said that without art our shared cultural and social identities are endangered at exactly a moment when social solidarity is most important quote? What would we do without Israeli music without Israeli theatre without Israeli television and quote testifying before the Knesset Finance Committee director of initial made the case? More pointedly he said quote culture is not a luxury. It is a national strategic resource. The situation is grave and I ask you to treat us as a part of our national resilience because we are essential element of it. Culture reminds us who we are. And why we live here and quote national then pointed to America's new deal as a precedent. Roosevelt understood. That depression was a great catastrophe and he put enormous emphasis on financial support of culture out of the insight that cultural gives hope and makes possible the American dream the same Americans lost their money and property. Were avidly drawn to Hollywood movies. It expanded their horizons and they could not have done this without government. Funds and quote initial is right that the federal project number one of the works progress administration funded the federal art project the Federal Music Project the Federal Theatre Project and the Federal Writers Project Paying Forty Thousand Artists salaries in just the first year to produce art astonishing brilliance and teach art and music to hundreds of thousands of kids. The result was a cultural legacy. That still feels today in America. Eighty odd years later. This is what is needed for. Israel initial said the corona virus has shown us what we should have seen before that unlike the. Barbara's the personal. Trainers THE FALAFEL GUYS. And everyone else arts should not be left to the marketplace art fills public needs and should be funded by public monies. Just last week. Germany went part of the way to endorsing this view when it approved a half a billion euro allocation of corona virus relief to local artists. So that leads us our question. Today are artists different from? Barbara's personal trainers philosophy guys and everybody else is art. A crucial national priority. Perhaps like the army's should it be taken out of the market and funded with public monies. Well I mean to a certain extent I mean comparatively to To the US we do a lot of public money. I think in our arts institution they get substantial budgets from the From the government. So I wouldn't say like you know they're generally left to the to the cruel fates of the of the private market. Obviously they deserve special help and they deserve to get to get bailed out but just to address the issue of specialness I really don't think they're going to do themselves any favors with the argument that they're different in their special than the other independent seasonal self employed people who are suffering right now. I think that they would do much better. Into certain extent they do ally themselves with the other groups that they're close to and are also suffering particularly the the workers around the entertainment industry. Right the lighting. Guys the sound guys. The costumer is the makeup artists. The janitor the Habima Theater. I mean it's not only arts. It's a whole arts industry. And they need to be. I think considered part of that and in the case of musicians. They need to emphasize it. They're in a category of people who are particularly hard hit because the corona virus has struck at the time of year when they earn all of their money. Think of all of the money not earned by. You'll matz mode concerts Performances right now and those there are others who are suffering. Because we're doing this in the spring and the summer tourism tour guides You know the Whole Beach. Centric industry so I definitely think they need help But I don't think that they needed to be You know plucked out as being particularly more special and valuable than Than other people What do you guys think? It's a strange thing because you can feel the tension in their own words as well where they do want on the one hand to to seem like everyone else in their position like the the wait staff in in restaurants and also to feel different and I understand the tension because I think they are both just like everyone else and also different like basically. I don't think even in the best of times I don't think the market can support the arts enough and you're right that the government does give money but much much less than most European governments. Do much much less than your per capita than than Germany does. For instance and. I think that Israel's is small place and it. Has This astonished considering? It has this astonishing cultural production. And that's like what the place is about. I mean not the nothing at all Zionist. Whatever but design is designed as a means anything? It means that this place is like a laboratory for for culture and new culture and. I think that they're right that we the it'll be better if we viewed the theater is being like the hospitals then if we view the theaters is being like McDonald's or I- Kia As places that ought to be able to pretty much support themselves and if they can't then they sort of probably need to die in some way and it's true that the theater is all get government support but but they also are always at the very edge of of dying. Yeah I I think that you know this is actually. This question is on two levels. I think one level is like the the the the idea of value. What kind of value do these things have to our society and how they should be treated in given with that? I mean I agree that they are more like hospitals Kia but on exactly in the same on the same note. I do not agree that that you know artists need to get help before. Barbara's philosophy guys or personal trainers. I think that is exactly the opposite of the worker worker solidarity. We need right now. I mean saying we are special so we deserve help before anybody else does is is exactly corrosive to to the struggle to to get the help that and the justice that that you know everybody who lost their jobs and their livelihood right now deserves but but I want to say something even even more Even more than that. I think that their argument isn't just that they deserve help because they are special in some sort of way. I think that what they're doing is is much more corrosive.

Barbara Israel America Germany director Ohio Robin Square Aviv Federal Theatre Project Geffen Rita Knesset Finance Committee US Events Industry prime minister Action Committee St Zakheim Netanyahu depression Habima Theater Roosevelt
"habima" Discussed on The Promised Podcast

The Promised Podcast

08:53 min | 1 year ago

"habima" Discussed on The Promised Podcast

"That is to the Helo t by the Ohio tonight in the studio where arguing that the music and then as far as I know we've been here for the last four hours but we're back with you now and now. It is time for our next discussion so hard with so many people out of work. Should we be especially concerned about the artists? So there was a spectacular demonstration in Robin Square. This week unlike any we've seen it's created core was. Don't turn off the lights. On the culture industry. Among the rabble where thousands of artists painters sculptors video artists graffiti musicians actors directors stand up. Comedians monologue is playwrights screenwriters ceramicist novelists poets spoken word artist storytellers and more. Some of the biggest stars in the country were there like Singers Aviv. Geffen Rita and film director of initial most of the people. You'd see on any given night on any given stage in the country. Were there too. So we're lots of the people that work the lights and the sound on stages or curate the shows in galleries and museums or take the tickets at the doors of the comedy clubs or cleaned the theaters after the lights. Go down or cording to organizers of the demonstration the quote Action Committee of the culture and Events Industry more than one hundred and fifty thousand people who bring arts and culture to the rest of us. Here are now unemployed and unless something is done to help them they probably will be for six months maybe a year after that only the lucky among them will be able to go back doing what they did before unless something is done to help them. Last week a petition began to circulate demanding of prime minister. Netanyahu that he quote save those who write the soundtrack and record the heartbeats of the state of Israel and quote the petition quoted the great mystical one time chief. Rabbi of its Hukou quote. I do not speak because I have the power to speak. I speak because I lack the power to remain silent and quote in appealing for help. The artists seemed to be saying two things at once and the one may actually contradict the other. I that they are suffering lake. All freelancers are suffering and they deserve the support. They need to survive the pandemic with dignity and without starving. Just like the. Barbara's the personal. Trainers the falafel guys and everyone else second. They're saying artists are special because art is special. St Zakheim the enchanting actress. Who has the actors union said that without art our shared cultural and social identities are endangered at exactly a moment when social solidarity is most important quote? What would we do without Israeli music without Israeli theatre without Israeli television and quote testifying before the Knesset Finance Committee director of initial made the case? More pointedly he said quote culture is not a luxury. It is a national strategic resource. The situation is grave and I ask you to treat us as a part of our national resilience because we are essential element of it. Culture reminds us who we are. And why we live here and quote national then pointed to America's new deal as a precedent. Roosevelt understood. That depression was a great catastrophe and he put enormous emphasis on financial support of culture out of the insight that cultural gives hope and makes possible the American dream the same Americans lost their money and property. Were avidly drawn to Hollywood movies. It expanded their horizons and they could not have done this without government. Funds and quote initial is right that the federal project number one of the works progress administration funded the federal art project the Federal Music Project the Federal Theatre Project and the Federal Writers Project Paying Forty Thousand Artists salaries in just the first year to produce art astonishing brilliance and teach art and music to hundreds of thousands of kids. The result was a cultural legacy. That still feels today in America. Eighty odd years later. This is what is needed for. Israel initial said the corona virus has shown us what we should have seen before that unlike the. Barbara's the personal. Trainers THE FALAFEL GUYS. And everyone else arts should not be left to the marketplace art fills public needs and should be funded by public monies. Just last week. Germany went part of the way to endorsing this view when it approved a half a billion euro allocation of corona virus relief to local artists. So that leads us our question. Today are artists different from? Barbara's personal trainers philosophy guys and everybody else is art. A crucial national priority. Perhaps like the army's should it be taken out of the market and funded with public monies. Well I mean to a certain extent I mean comparatively to To the US we do a lot of public money. I think in our arts institution they get substantial budgets from the From the government. So I wouldn't say like you know they're generally left to the to the cruel fates of the of the private market. Obviously they deserve special help and they deserve to get to get bailed out but just to address the issue of specialness I really don't think they're going to do themselves any favors with the argument that they're different in their special than the other independent seasonal self employed people who are suffering right now. I think that they would do much better. Into certain extent they do ally themselves with the other groups that they're close to and are also suffering particularly the the workers around the entertainment industry. Right the lighting. Guys the sound guys. The costumer is the makeup artists. The janitor the Habima Theater. I mean it's not only arts. It's a whole arts industry. And they need to be. I think considered part of that and in the case of musicians. They need to emphasize it. They're in a category of people who are particularly hard hit because the corona virus has struck at the time of year when they earn all of their money. Think of all of the money not earned by. You'll matz mode concerts Performances right now and those there are others who are suffering. Because we're doing this in the spring and the summer tourism tour guides You know the Whole Beach. Centric industry so I definitely think they need help But I don't think that they needed to be You know plucked out as being particularly more special and valuable than Than other people What do you guys think? It's a strange thing because you can feel the tension in their own words as well where they do want on the one hand to to seem like everyone else in their position like the the wait staff in in restaurants and also to feel different and I understand the tension because I think they are both just like everyone else and also different like basically. I don't think even in the best of times I don't think the market can support the arts enough and you're right that the government does give money but much much less than most European governments. Do much much less than your per capita than than Germany does. For instance and. I think that Israel's is small place and it. Has This astonished considering? It has this astonishing cultural production. And that's like what the place is about. I mean not the nothing at all Zionist. Whatever but design is designed as a means anything? It means that this place is like a laboratory for for culture and new culture and. I think that they're right that we the it'll be better if we viewed the theater is being like the hospitals then if we view the theaters is being like McDonald's or I- Kia As places that ought to be able to pretty much support themselves and if they can't then they sort of probably need to die in some way and it's true that the theater is all get government support but but they also are always at the very edge of of dying. Yeah I I think that you know this is actually. This question is on two levels. I think one level is like the the the the idea of value. What kind of value do these things have to our society and how they should be treated in given with that? I mean I agree that they are more like hospitals Kia but on exactly in the same on the same note. I do not agree that that you know artists need to get help before. Barbara's philosophy guys or personal trainers. I think that is exactly the opposite of the worker worker solidarity. We need right now. I mean saying we are special so we deserve help before anybody else does is is exactly corrosive to to the struggle to to get the help that and the justice that that you know everybody who lost their jobs and their livelihood right now deserves but but I want to say something even even more Even more than that. I think that their argument isn't just that they deserve help because they are special in some sort of way. I think that what they're doing is is much more corrosive.

Barbara Israel America Germany director Ohio Robin Square Aviv Federal Theatre Project Geffen Rita Knesset Finance Committee US Events Industry prime minister Action Committee St Zakheim Netanyahu depression Habima Theater Roosevelt
"habima" Discussed on Red Man Laughing

Red Man Laughing

06:18 min | 1 year ago

"habima" Discussed on Red Man Laughing

"Richard yes you were backstage. Did you write a book? Will you know I'm just an odd? This is fantastic. Glad thank you a welcome back to treaty six territory. That's right it's a pleasure to have you back Cho- high so you are somebody. I look up to in many different ways. Stories obviously important part of both of our lives. Do you remember the first story you heard we got a backup? So I'm from. Fort Smith Northwest Territories and I love my little community population. Twenty five hundred. We're officially quadri-lingual. So what that means is chip away on French and English spoken at any given time where the third best place in the world to see the northern lights. We've got buffalo forty miles one way. We got bison forty miles this way. We've got whooping cranes sandhill cranes. We've got Pelicans from Mexico come up They say we're home with a rough and ruthless toughened toothless. Everybody likes to fight. But you know it's passion. Do you know what I mean. There's a lot of passion. There's a lot of families up there. A lot of history with Hickey. Capital of Canada. They Hickey we don't call them hickeys. We call him. Passion bruises or Monkey. That's the new one monkey bites. Notice the kids these days or calling a monkey bites right but no Smith very beautiful. And there's a dance hall it's called Roaring Rapids Hall but they also call it Marcus Square Gardens because people go there to fight and dance ritual. Just come up anytime it's beautiful. It's the capital of the Northwest Territories and just culture is strong The love is loud and we love our without. Acdc in iron maiden forever forever forever WWF. Well always prevail yes the Fort Smith or the territory Dennen Day territory is almost like a character in so much of your work because you paint such beautiful pictures about the north. I got to tour up there this past fall and it changed my life forever. The the only word I could come up with was the people up there having integrity. Yes that is difficult to find another places that means the way they work. They work all day every day. Not for themselves for yeah can't be lazy up there. It's incredible talk about the way you use the North as characters in your stories and what you're trying to give us a lucky because you know in the north visiting is so much of just everyday and part of our traditional law as Denny. People is to tell stories every day. That is the law. When did it occur to you? That story was going to be the thing that you did for the rest of your life. My first aboriginal hero and there are many was Bush cook named David King and he can cook for twenty people he could cook for two hundred people. He loved my little brother. And my little brother's name is roger but Dave King who is chipper and he could never get my little brother's name right so he'd always say where's Rodney whereas I want Rodney as long as Rodney was around David King. We didn't have to do chores right. And we got to hang on archie comics trappers cabins. They all have archie comics. We got to archie comics all day. We've got to have the best Banik. All because the Little Rodney and I remember when Dave King came by because he would cook for these Bush camps he would come back to town to Fort Smith when we were little and I remember one of the first stories he said it was just the most the simplest thing and we're talking about bears one day and he just said just just straight up he just said you have to be really careful with your thoughts around bears because a bear always knows what you're thinking and I remember. I must have been six but nobody had ever spoken like that that this was my Bible. This was what spoke to me today in society. Everything moves so fast. The three minute. Youtube clip the Internet meme where in today's society. Where do you see storytelling fitting in long form? Short-form is this something you think about when you're creating works storytelling going to survive interesting because all tour like yourself and sometimes you're marketed as an author and you get people but when you're marketed as a storyteller you pack the house every single time. People are lonely for stories because stories. Are What connect saw right? So sometimes I can. I can say and let's do a little pole here. I was in high level a long time ago with the Great George Little Child. We were touring together and a little boy said. I NO SECRET ABOUT BEARS MR little child Mr Van Camp and we said well. What's your secret? He said if you put your shoes on your feet and turn your jacket inside out and backwards. A bear will follow you home and I went. Dave King told me that when I was seven and George little child who grew up in Habima said Albert. Lightning told me that when I was a little boy and so how many of you have heard that before. I WANNA see Chauhan. So we've got a bunch of hands here so when when somebody it's so beautiful when somebody reminds you of your inheritance as a human being through story and that I think stories are what connect us I think. Many of US social media is anything but social right you can spend all day twitter vining facebook etc my spacing right and at the end of the day you're still so lonely right and yet when they're storytelling great great storytelling inspires even more storytelling. Its connection. It's so impressive. All of the things that you do not just the stories that you produce in the work that you produce the messaging the hope energy the love the light that shines from you you do so many different things so well and I kind of I found you knowing that from friends that you were kind of like a comic Book Guy And all this other stuff I too am a comic Book Guy. And you know I've been thinking is like with all of the different works at you're doing. I thinking it's time for a native superhero thing right like creative and so I've written. I've I've I've got a legion. I've got a Legion of native theory. Let's go rose. I got a super right. That's pretty.

Dave King Rodney Hickey Great George Little Child archie Fort Smith Northwest Territori Bush Cho Fort Smith Richard WWF David King Smith Canada Roaring Rapids Hall Youtube Mexico Marcus Square Gardens Denny
"habima" Discussed on The Tel Aviv Review

The Tel Aviv Review

36:06 min | 3 years ago

"habima" Discussed on The Tel Aviv Review

"This is to one. Tel-aviv review. One welcome to the Tel Aviv review program dedicated to the word to the thought and to debate brought to you by the vantage Roussel institute which promotes humanistic democratic and liberal values in the social discourse in Israel and the Israel institute enhancing the knowledge and study of modern Israel. Hi, I'm your host, get on happen. And this interview is being recorded on the premises of the two thousand eighteen annual conference of the for Israel studies at the university of California at Berkeley. My guest today is a research fellow at Tel Aviv university's TamI Steinmetz center for Peace Research and the author of a new book entitled, but Abu Ibrahim with family, it was recently published by the Steinmetz center. The book explores four different Isreaeli theater productions all having a joint Jewish Arab component of some sort over the course of the first decade of this century. And it reviews the stage as a stage for peace building. Talk to leap Hillman. Hello, and welcome to the Tel Aviv review. Thank you. So these four productions was the joint Jewish element in them, they're raise on debt or whether they just theater productions that happen to have some sort of Jewish our collaboration. I'm trying to understand whether they set out to become venues for peace building or just happened this way. All those are actually two separate questions. The first part of your question, where the do they have an intentional nature of an intentional group of Jewish and our Palestinian theorize answer was definitely yes. And I would widen your question to also include other members of the production teams. The often the musical director directors designers, the stage managers, and the tech crew in many of these productions also were both Jewish and Palestinian. So that's with regard to the first part of your question, I think though that none of them necessarily saw. Their productions as stages for peace building. I think they understood the significance of what they're doing and different terms because fundamentally they were all professional artists who had one common interest to put together stellar production that would take the Israeli audiences by storm and provide them lots of work for an indefinite period of time. But for you as an observer, how did the joint Jewish Arab collaboration component? How did it crop up during the work, the pre production and during the productions themselves that you observed? So it cropped up all the time. It was the major element. And as I write about Atlantan the book, the Jewish, our relationship came up both terms of individual relationships in terms, the functional professional relationships, but also in many ways, these productions. In the rehearsal processes of his productions are what I call these artists waging the conflict, the national conflict between Jews and Palestinians in a nine violent fashion. There were conflict at the center that expresses sufferin different ways in the in the respective productions all the time. Different artists react to it in different ways. Most in denial were artists were. Human beings were here as I mentioned before, just to do the work, where professionals the Arabs alike. I would imagine that the Palestinians would be more prone to this well, again, artists who even if they're scream as within Hebrew, salaried artist at a at a repertory theatre feel kind of a phone Rable dependency on directors and artistic directors and big theaters. So generally in the research that involved, the actors really directly open up to me and in the anthropological ethnographic research conducted on the rehearsal processes of one of the the plays initially, all of the actors were very hesitant to take a stand or express themselves. But in this specific production thousand one nights. The atmosphere around them in Jaffa were all the where all the activities took place. The fact that in that production, there was actually an Arab director Norman ISA, and I'll be speaking about the specific production here at the is real studies conference as a case study for tentative model for negotiation towards equality in the workplace. Because you had a situation where with an Arab director and combination of a majority of Arabic speaking cast members, both the Palestinian citizens of Israel and the Arab Jews, the Jews of north African descent, who if we're not completely fluent came from families from Morocco, Tunisia rack or other countries where they had grown up with Arabic culture, Arabic language. So there was actually a majority, and as I describe it a an alliance of an Arab speaking majority yet the production itself was in Hebrew that this production was. In Hebrew with a bit of an Arab language flavor of slang here and there. But with Arabic songs that all of the Arabic and Hebrews speaking or not Arabic speaking actors like learned fluidly with the accents, the all learned to dance, traditional Arabic folk dances that were part of the specific production there. There was no conflict that was about respecting Norman Issa's wishes as director, respecting culture as such an Arabic culture. But the conflict in that production in rehearsals was very, very cute around the bilingual nature because the non Arabic speaking actors were frustrated. Many of them were actors from the national theatre the Habima theater because this was a actually a co production between a repertory theater, the Bima theater in the Arab Hebrew theater of Jaffa, which is called the Java theater. So this issue around the power relations and the law. Language was very palpable in this rehearsal process, but that was not enough just a few days before opening nights. The first idea military incursion into Gaza took place what was called in Israel. Miffed CIA affair, Sukar operation, cast lead the end of December early January of two thousand nine. So in addition to all the conflicts around the language and political conversations in general, you had very, very difficult, personal emotional situations where partners of Jewish Israeli actresses were in Gaza serving in their reserve duty in the idea and cousins and other relatives of the Palestinian director actors choreographer musical director weren Gaza, and it was a very, very difficult situation with a lot of tension behind stage and to add to all that this was a play about. The power of allegory and storytelling what's thousand one nights. It's about a cold king who is would by the beautiful stories that ultimately prevent him from continuing to kill all the women in the kingdom. So very, very, the conflict was stronger than any declarative position of any actor. Well, this is just an extreme case of operation cast lead of the conflict really flaring out, but it is there all the time, whatever you do within exclusively Jewish Israeli, let alone a joint church Arab one and much of the criticism that could be levelled at these productions as can be an have been leveled at any sort of dialogue session is that it replicates the power relations that present in Israel. However, you look at it right? The fact that what you said about. The language is very good 'lustration of that, right? Even though many of the actors were proficient in Arabic, to certain extent, it was clear to them that the production south would be in Hebrew, right? I mean, that is the language of this fear. They operate in. Does it not affect the interaction to really debilitating extent? Well, I definitely agree, and my research certainly bears out your the validity of your and the actually the accuracy of your question or the assumption of your question that, yes, these productions, like any shared society or coexistence project almost a priori replicate the power relations and ideal. That's very much so in each of the case studies on the one hand. But on the other hand, they're on different levels. And the example I just gave about the issue around language, which is a very Poppel example because yes, he brew theater the intact thrown every we have in Israel, primarily Tetreault on every Hebrew theatre for Hebrew speaking audiences. And while there are more and more plays in Israel that have our bec- integrated into them and not just these. These kinds of productions that I write about our bec- is more present on the Hebrew Israeli stage than it was certainly a decade or two decades ago. I would say that while the power relations are primarily replicated in the processes in the productions, I observe that the Palestinian actors had a certain sense of agency. They did not feel necessarily that they were a tool I talk and write a lot about this notion of collaboration or she to pull LA, which is a very loaded term in this neck of the worlds, forget theater and forget the arts. Just in general, the idea that era ABS will cooperate or collaborate in Hebrew. She to pull up means both cooperate and collaborate and collaboration here comes with a whole set of understandings primarily around our ABS who since nineteen forty-eight have cooperated or. Elaborated with Israel security agencies in Hebrew, the acronym is mashed up Michelle tiff pool, LA collaborator, and in in our bec- I'm a me which means someone who is who is it was being communicating with. So I wouldn't though go Safar to say that the replication of power relations is in fact the billeting I would say that these are professional settings. People are working together. That's also as writing the book much of this is being addressed openly in self conscious way with a great does of irony. Sometimes that helps isn't. It helps. In fact, one of the place that I write about and some additional production since the research that I conducted actually deal explicitly with the power relations themselves. So one of the productions, in fact, the name of the book, but abo- Ebrahim were families from one. The place called homos chips or French fries for Americans Salat and why. But Abu Brahim were family because in the climactic confrontational scene of the play, the head of or the the owner of the Arab restaurant or the homo SIA in the old festival of Akot near the fringe festival. The annual Isreaeli fringe festival turns to the Jewish Israeli left-wing posh Tel-Aviv artistic director and says, we're sick of you, and she turns to the Arab Mantas. But Abu Brahim were family Brahim turns back door and says, you really think we're family and she says, yes, I think so. You really think we're family? Yes. Late at night when I think about it, I, I think we're family. So why don't you invite me to your fortieth birthday party? And she thinks about, and she says, well, to my party only invited friends and. This whole play was really about how within the Israeli theater world, the Jewish Israeli theater artists are completely self involved with their own needs with their own interests. They relate to the Arabs in a very instrumental fashion. Again, in this homos chips allot play, there's there are few plots within this play and one of them and the main one is about an Arab actress who's not willing to say certain lines. There was a, the Jewish Israeli director from Tel-Aviv wants her to say Catherine's closing monologue from taming of the shrew because the play that he's come up with is a concept a play called taming of the shrew in the sector or in the Arab sector. And she said, I'm not gonna say though those lines, those are lines that show a week Arab woman, and I'm not willing to perpetuate these kinds of perceptions about Arab women and the Jewish Israeli director turns to that character and says, but you don't. Even sound like you're an Arab and the Jewish Israeli artistic director reinforces that your Hebrew was better than mine at cetera. So there is a an awareness in an expression in homeless chips in subsequent plays about this issue because it's our in Israel, and this is actually know from my own professional experience and from other research, in many ways, they're much more critical towards liberal left wing Jewish Israelis than they are to right wing Jewish Israelis. They feel an this comes out and homeless chips Allott and it comes out and a lot of my own ethnographic research. They feel that Jewish Israelis are left wing artists are ultimately really, really just thinking about themselves and aren't any better in fact, are not as straightforward about which is why these theater productions are so potent and becoming in advertently, perhaps platform. For peace building because the demographic that is involved in them, both the actors themselves and the audience. I'm presuming correct me if I'm wrong, are these people per middle class who see themselves as liberal and left-leaning, but in fact, all those people at the very center of the critique very, very much so. So the the audience that will come, let's say, to the camera theater which is the Tel Aviv, municipal theatre it's Israel's largest theater with the largest group of subscribers performs most widely around. Israel would come to see a play. One of the place that I write about in the book called plunder or tangled or imbroglio a few wills and other translation of fancy translation for Plum tail which is actually Yiddish term in the first scene of the play, what do they who do they meet? They meet a couple of Jewish Israeli couple that have invited over young Arab couple and the Arab man is. A colleague of the Jewish Israeli men and the stereotypical way in which the Jewish couple relates to the young Arab couple, assuming that the only eat Arab food. They're shocked when they hear that the Arab woman is a vegetarian, they don't really. Even actually understand that their citizens of the state of Israel, and we know that Palestinians constitute over twenty percent of the citizens of the state of Israel. And here in the the first scene of this plunder play about the conflict, the audience, Caesar, reflection of themselves on state. So yes, I think I think you're right. It comes back to your first question about these performances peace building in in the broader arts culture and conflict transformation field. Some of my colleagues have actually come up with a a topology as we'd call it of the different kinds of arts and and peace building work and the type that the the work that I've researched fits into as called artists based peacebuilding and lords. It's these are not projects per se. They're organic parts of the arts world where the fundamental impulse of this work is first and foremost, the creative self expression of the artist's. That's why they're doing it. First and foremost there. Professional, they want to express themselves. They do want to create bridges between them if we're talking about groups in conflict that are performing together, and this is opposed to the two other types which are community based peacebuilding work and ritual or tr- tradition based peacebuilding work that uses arts and dance and music that is steeped in a given society or communities traditions often as a way to heal. So these are three broad type. So my work fits in in that larger categorization. This is the artists based. Is it more modest in nature in it's perhaps presumption to instigate some sort of a larger movement towards peace? I would say so because I think in general, artists are skeptical to go beyond the fundamental role theater fulfils in society, which is to pose questions to go beyond the posing. Probing questions presupposes that there is an agenda. Now, this is not always the case that many of the these joint productions and these peace building performances do raise explicit issues one which I don't write about. I reference, but don't read about in detail in my book is a play that still performing at the Jaffa theater in the old city of Jaffa, call the admission play by a highly respected Israeli Jewish Israeli playwright moti learner, where they're, they want the audiences to confront tha. Together with the actors, the double narrative. Can we live with an come to grips with both the Zionist narrative about nineteen forty eight and the Palestinian narrative. And essentially he writes a Arthur Miller style, all my son's family drama about how different understands of nineteen forty eight, rip both a Jewish Israeli family apart and Apollo stinian family apart. So sometimes the the plays are more embarrass. They're not as modest as you suggest. But I think that fundamentally, especially if we think about the period of time in which these productions have been performed, these were all performed from the year two thousand and in October two thousand the second intifada began. So I often marveled when I entered into this whole research process, how is it? What is the glue that keeps these productions together? The so much of this extra theatrical noise. That is impacting making it so difficult. And I discovered in the decade from two thousand over forty professional productions intentional Jewish Palestinian professional productions, where there was some degree of bilingualism or by cultural ISM. There was a definite awareness of finding away to give expressions cultural and political special. Do you think that essentially, every type of Jewish are ab- artistic encounter, whether they like it or not can act as a platform for peace building? Is it really inherent in the dynamic of encounter? I think so, but parking Bax one of your previous questions, if the initiator, which is invariably the case is Jewish Israeli. Regardless of that individual or that institutions intentions in the evidently, the art is going to be. I inform us about. The Jewish Israelis sleeping better at night. I always remember a close colleague in Ramallah in work that I did in the Oslo period as part of the breach out to broader groups in Israel society. And I had a colleague who is a lecturer, there's eight university, a social psychologist who said that. The reason you Isreaeli wanna meet with us is to sleep better at night. And the reason we meet with us that you won't sleep better at night. So I think that impulse of the Jewish Israelis who also usually responsible for the administration of these theaters there. Again, back to what you said before Jewish Israeli Hebrew theatre attorney free if there is a digital fundraising needed. It's usually coming from liberal Jewish individuals or funding groups, so they're serving their interests. They're serving their interests also to bolster their self image, doesn't make them any less legitimate, but it does reinforce. This issue that their first and foremost serving their needs and not necessarily the needs of the of the our participants. But on the other hand, as I've also tried to give you at least a small glimpse into things happen. These dynamics happen the actors and the Jewish Israeli directors and the crew members. They, they become families, you know, but I believe we're family is not just really, really clever sardonic comment of of that comes out in this homeless chips. A lot play. They do become artistic families. They do work together. They do show themselves in the audience that they can persevere overcome within economic interests. They wanna keep working. They wanna play. That's going to run for at least a year or two. And if not one hundred shows at least sixty seventy or eighty shows that's their. That's their more certainly one of their sources of income. So there's very much a paradox here, just like there's a power. Doc of collaboration of artistic cooperation, which is so much a part of theater. On the other hand, this feeling of being a collaborator, it's the same around these issues of power relations, and and there's another element here that I'd like to raise now, which is the fact that two of those productions produced by mainstream theaters have been in the company while the two biggest theatres in his realm that our national institutions. Yeah, and the other two more fringe or experimental theaters that normally push the boundaries much more than the mo- mainstream counterparts. How did this structural difference play out in the productions? Well, there are a lot of different aspects to that. I'll point out two or three of them. One is that didn't play out at all that the, in fact, in the the play in the camera, which I referenced the plenty of play, probably of all the work. I've seen in the last two decades. There was never a play that brought in such a in-your-face, powerful, uncompromising way the pathologies the social pathologies of both ralian Palestinian society in the wake of the intifada terror. These rarely occupation and this was on a main stage in Israel's because theater and it was also bilingual play. Some of the Jewish Israeli actors learned Arabic. They took part playing Palestinians in funeral scenes of Palestinians, they, Jews played Palestinians Palestinian played Jews, Jewish nationalist Jewish activists settlers. So in one sense, there was really no difference. Each production had a different approach. Sometimes more narrative approach of interweaving stories or family stories that dealt with like in the play longings at the Java theater which. Is still running. So in that sense, theater theorist theater in a really depended on the artistic vision behind the specific project. On the other hand, unquestionably in the large theaters, these kinds of productions served the leadership's real need to balance out the repertoire because the then artistic director of the Habima theater Ilan Ronen. And I remember as specific interview, he said that for him, the national theatre was about all Israelis and his take on the theater was its role in in the civic sense in the sense of really allowing voices to be expressed. And he was definitely sincere, but because of the nature of how theater is funded and for those of you who are listening who don't live in Israel, it's very important to point out that. The funding model in Israel or cultural policy in Israel is a European model. It's not a American model where theaters really have to fend for themselves and count mostly on just ticket sales and film three dollars here all the theaters, including the large repertory theatres are publicly funded by the government of Israel by the ministry of culture and sports. They have core funding and additional funding that will often garner for specific festival or specific project. And some will also government also receive money from the local government authorities. So it's a different model that necessitates the theaters playing by certain rules and creating productions that will be popular for all Israelis all around the country. And that will be bought by the regional theaters that are actually the largest subsets of yours in Israel. More theaters now viewed outside of Tel Aviv than in Tel-Aviv. Because so many regional theatres of come up. That is an interesting question while your study goes up two thousand ten, yeah, but right now we have a new culture minister who really revolutionized this or tries to revolutionize the way the theaters are funded, and it will have if she goes through her revolution, we have direct impact on this kind of, you know, productions that don't really toe the government line which is trying to do really is defined theaters theatrical productions, who in her view defame Israel, all? I don't know how she would like. I mean, this is really not in the book because it's came only after after two thousand fifteen. But how do you think it will affect? Well, first of all, you should know that this issue around the car in culture, minister is an issue that I'm very involved with in and also in our research. Capacity. And in fact, while I'm in town, I'm giving talk about this very issue Britain into a private group that's expressed an interest to better understand how the arts are influenced by and influence politics and society in the actual implication. So it's something that I am involved with in giving some thought and briefly what I'll explain to you tickets just white noise or is it's not white noise at all. What I will say is the following the current cultural minister who's been in the position for three years as become the poster child, the public face for a very real issue, which is her terminology, it's academic jargon, but it's terminology that she's Dopp did the Ashkenazic hegemonic control of his rarely culture, and she's one hundred percent right sociologists cooling, many attending this conference here in a university of California. Berkeley have been writing for years, very accurately about how. And I'll add the give it a little more substance, how the cultural policy in Israel has been completely focused on maintaining high culture on making sure that we have a well-funded opera that we have well-funded orchestras public theatres, certainly museums and galleries, and north African misery, culture, Ethiopian Israeli culture Arab and Palestinian culture in Israel have been minimally funded another aspect which interests the culture minister is arts and culture that is developed in the West Bank and the Jewish communities. The Jewish settlements Judean Samarra, whatever terminology that you want to use. And so she is actually taken this very realistic which is in my mind indisputable, it's indisputable. This claim that she joins in on about the hegemonic control of the economic elite around issues of his rally culture, which I'll add. Ed is probably the last Milia in which the Jewish Israeli left-wing elites have still a very significant control, not just influence control as opposed to the media as opposed to the army as opposed to the education system. So it's really a cultural battlefield. She's taken this critique and basically brought it to a much much bigger end operational level. She has taken, for example, a law that's was legislated not by the currents fourth in the ten year government, but the previous Netanyahu government, the third Netanyahu government, the Nakal law, which basically enables the finance minister of Israel to either protest or to limit funding for any public group, not just artistic that expresses the notion that the nineteen forty eight was not. A reason for celebration, but rather a reason for morning. In other words, the notion of nineteen forty eight as disaster as the Palestinians or most Palestinians experience. There's a law in that was out there and that was upsetting to all sorts of individuals and groups, but nothing was done with it. She turned around even though it wasn't under her auspices and try to have the funding of this very same theater we spoke about earlier that the Arab people theater now the draft theater and have it limited. She even tried to, but these are two separate issues because the Ashkenazi dominance of the cultures fear in a way created some sort of space for the Palestinians to express themselves in their own terms. And the fact that she wants to take away that control from the skin and give it to the oppressed minorities. She doesn't mean to give more funding to Arab Palestinians as concede more than twenty percent of. She says she. Does, and. Say that she always, yes, she, she lists the Pena's rallies, the north African Jewish Israelis, the Justin called Palestinians of Israel. But let's she, she does. She does mention the degree to which that she means it and we'll do anything about is is different question, but you're you're absolutely right. And the this last issue that we're talking about here really touches upon something that as a real troubling point, which is she while using a very creative and clever terminology, what she calls the freedom of funding ho fish honeymoon. She states very clearly. I am not against him. We'll never infringe upon the freedom of expression ho fish betwee. But I do have the prog if in fact the responsibility to enact ho fish me moon freedom of funding and the words the prerogative of the government to decide what it's going to fund, and then she takes it to the next in her mind, the next match. -tural step, which is the government will not fund work or artistic institutions, which host activities that she and her ilk perceive as anti Israel or threatening to Israel's very existence. If it's not just lip service is going to put a chi- Bush on the sort of initiatives cover in. No. In fact, it's cheating the opposite. What's happened in the last three years since a minister Regev has taken on the position and again to add a dramatic dimension of irony. This has been until this current government, the least in demand, the least popular ministerial position, no patronage possibilities of offering jobs as in pretty much every other ministry. Relatively small budgets little influence, low public profile, and you as journalists know that minister Regev aside from prime minister. Netanyahu is the most highly visible politician and minister in Israel today. So she has not succeeded in squashing certainly the artistic tippety. In fact, two things of happens. There is more and more of what I would call positional artistic activity that has gone on their many examples which we can't go into now. But there is really a sense among artists and not only artists who self define themselves as progressives or radical and such. But artists who really feel that they have a responsibility to use there are to use their tools and they're public standing to both create an express, their views, and the other outcome of her policies is that there is much more of a sense of artists coming together to support each other. There have been a few other positions that she's taken that have prompted artists to take even bold positions where they've even given up certain funding. Certain festivals in order to show solidarity with other artists whose work has not been performed. So there's definitely a different climate and a much more active and altruistic less self indulgent sense among more and more artisan, which I find actually quite inspiring in very significant. I hope minister regular is not listening to actually how she is. All right. Actually, Perelman research fellow at Tel Aviv university's Tammy Steinmetz center for Peace Research and the author of the recently published. But Ibrahim, we're family. Thank you very much today. It's a pleasure and also big tanks to give them the mirrow sound engineer entry, tie shut him, Julia Brahms produces. And now we have a small request many or most of your listen to us on the apple podcasts app. And we would like to ask you this, please consider writing review just launch the apps. Electoral podcast in the library section scroll down to ratings and review and press writer review. And then of course, write one check out our archive with more than one fifty interviews. If you like us, you can like us on Facebook page is called the Tel Aviv review podcast. Ideas from Israel follow me and my co host Dahlia on Twitter, join us again next week for another edition of Tel Aviv review. And until then.

Israel director Tel Aviv Tel Aviv university Java theater Jaffa Abu Ibrahim Israel institute research fellow Berkeley university of California Isreaeli TamI Steinmetz center for Peac Hillman Habima theater Atlantan Arab Mantas Netanyahu Jaffa theater
"habima" Discussed on WORT 89.9 FM

WORT 89.9 FM

02:18 min | 4 years ago

"habima" Discussed on WORT 89.9 FM

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