35 Burst results for "Henry"
AP News Radio
South Carolina ready to renew abortion ban around 6 weeks of pregnancy after Senate vote
"South Carolina's governor is promising to sign into law a ban on most abortions after around 6 weeks of pregnancy. The state Senate approved the bill Tuesday, and Republican governor Henry McMaster promised to sign it into law as soon as possible. The bill restores a 2021 ban that took effect when the U.S. Supreme Court overturned roe V wade last year, but the ban was overturned by South Carolina's highest court because it violated the state constitution's right to privacy. Republican state senator Richard cash. Certainly believed the majority of South Carolina's carolinians value life. Republican senator Katrina sheeley offered a 12 week compromise, saying 6 weeks doesn't give women enough time to make a decision. They've got their mindset what they want. They think they know what women want. Planned Parenthood South Atlantic says as soon as the governor signs the measure, it will file a request for a temporary restraining order. I'm Donna Warner
AP News Radio
Biden, McCarthy to hold pivotal meeting on debt ceiling as time to resolve standoff grows short
"President Biden and House speaker Kevin McCarthy will meet today for a critical talk, says time grows short to end the debt ceiling standoff. The president called McCarthy from Air Force One while flying home from Japan last night. Saying it went well. McCarthy was also upbeat. I believe it was a productive phone call. Won that led to negotiators resuming stalled talks, including North Carolina Republican Patrick mchenry. The fact that our principal spoke made a big difference reset where we're guidance and I think that was helpful. Still make Henry says there are obstacles and the race is on, with treasury chief Janet Yellen, saying June 1st is a hard deadline to raise the debt limit and avoid default. Sagar Meghani, Washington.
The Eric Metaxas Show
Cal Thomas: "Once in a While... I Learned Some Things From Liberals"
"I'm talking to my friend Cal Thomas, and you get to listen. It's kind of crazy. Cal, you have a new book out called a watchman in the night, what you've seen over 50 years reporting on America. We were just talking about Kitty Carlisle Hart. I don't believe she's featured in the book. That's why we're talking about her. Because people will buy the book. And they're not going to hear about kitty Carlos. So now is the time for us to talk about that. But you had the privilege of meeting her and getting to know her a little bit. And she really was kind of one of those iconic New York Grande dames, which neither of us is, let's be honest. Well, that's true. One of the lessons that I've learned over the years, Eric is if you want to get a hearing, you have to not just ingratiate yourself to people of a different political or social persuasion, but actually take an interest in them. It's why I counted people like Ted Kennedy, as my friend, I got endorsements for the book from Henry Lewis Gates at Harvard, a friend of Obama and pat sajak, the host of wheel of fortune. So that pretty much runs the political gamut from left to right. But we spend so much time these days attacking each other and throwing rhetorical bombs at each other. We don't persuade any one of the correctness of our point of view when we label other people and call them names. So I try to take the time to develop relationships with people on what we call the other side, although they're my fellow Americans. And that has opened up a whole new world of communication, listening by them and listening by me. And once in a while, not often, I actually learned some things from liberals.
AP News Radio
Ex-Raider Ruggs taking plea deal, prison in fatal DUI crash
"X Las Vegas Raiders player Henry rudds told a judge Tuesday he will admit that he drove drunk at speeds up to 156 mph, causing a fiery crash that killed a woman. His plea deal is expected to send the 24 year old first round NFL Draft pick to state prison for three to ten years. Rugs waved a long delayed preliminary hearing with the agreement to admit that he drove under the influence of alcohol causing death a felony, his lawyers said a 6 month sentence for a guilty plea to misdemeanor manslaughter will be folded in with the total. I'm geffen cool
The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated
Congressmen Reveal Plan to Fix Border Crisis
"Now you're both appropriators. I think you're on a preparation, aren't you, David? Yes, sir. And so are you, Juan, correct? Yes. So you guys get to write the appropriations bills with writers on them that I had to deal with that when I was running OPM back in the 80s and we'd get these appropriation writers that tied our hands on various things. Are you two working to figure out how to get money to the authorities that need it, how to build the facilities that are wanted and how to make sure the team Biden doesn't ignore things. I'll start with you one. Yeah, absolutely. And part of that is a trip that David, I'm sure we'll also talk about was coming to the border. I've hosted three different delegations in my district. First one on the speaker McCarthy second one, a bipartisan and bicameral delegation with senator sinema over in coaches county as well and the third came with a very important group of appropriators. The chairwoman chairwoman Granger was there. Dave was there. Henry cuellar or a Democrat was there and I, of course, joined the group as well. And we got to see firsthand listening from our officers from the front lines and what they need. And I think we were able to see the uniqueness of the border specifically in Arizona. Obviously the whole border need to support. But the Arizona border is very, very unique because of the terrain, the vast land of it and the needs on the ports. So my colleagues were able to see that and I think we all walked out of those meetings a bit more informed on the need.
The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated
Tamale Eating Mishap That Defined a Presidential Campaign
"I told my wife last night Richard as I was preparing for this. They said, the funniest story in here, I don't know if I'll tell it, but I'll tell it now. I don't know how to eat it tamale either. Because I'm from Ohio. We don't have tamales in Ohio. So tell that story again. I think I'd forgotten it. And it's hilarious. Well, first of all, there was a mistake. I mean, Ford sort of realized, remember, there's a Panama Canal 3D times. Reagan was really riding a crest in Texas was made for Reagan was a democratic crossover state so all the wallets voters had the option of voting for Reagan. And stupid Spencer said biggest mistake you ever made, the important of like $300,000. Into a Texas primary. Well, it was also, this is classic Ford on the eve of the Texas primary. He sent Henry Kissinger to Africa. To announce a 180° change in American policy toward Africa, no more support for white minority governments, beginning in Rhodesia. And basically sending a message to South Africa. It basically the days of our part time, our number. The problem is this may be a great policy and maybe do policy, but it's not going to win your votes. It takes us Republican primary. And he was warned by Jim baker by Dick Cheney and everyone else. Typical and very 40 went ahead. He goes down there to campaign. George W. Bush told the story the famous tamale incident where. Hey, he was from Michigan. He didn't know about tamales. So he takes the shot off and he tries to eat it. And of course, the media even then, let's face it. That incident, which of course was a picture, got more attention than anything else in his campaign. It defined him in a way. And it played into the notion. This is a nice guy. Good old Jerry, but is he quite up to the job? And that was the thing he had to deal with almost more than anything else. But you
AP News Radio
'Awesome' solar eclipse wows viewers in Australia, Indonesia
"Under a cloudless sky about 20,000 spectators watched a rare sailor eclipse plunge part of Australia's northwest coast into brief midday darkness, thousands gathered in the remote tourist town of exmouth, which was touted as one of the best places to see the eclipse, camping in tents and trailers on a red dusty plain on the edge of the town, the crowds couldn't contain their wonder as they experienced the moments. NASA astronomer Henry throop was among those at ex Smith cheering loudly in the darkness. It's only a minute long, but it really felt like a long time because it was like you could see it and it was just beautiful and there's nothing else you can see which looks like that. It was just, it was just awesome. The eclipse also crossed remote parts of Indonesia and East Timor, such celestial events happen about once every decade, the last one was in 2013, and the next one isn't until 2031. I am Karen Chammas
Congress Grills Gensler on Anti-Crypto Stance
"Yesterday was for so many of us, akin to the Super Bowl of crypto regulatory action. It was the long awaited verbal comeuppance for the industry's number one antagonist. Yes, yesterday SEC chair Gary gensler sat in front of the House financial services committee for a grueling four and a half hour oversight hearing. Now, gender last appeared before the House in 2021, although he did appear in the Senate for an oversight hearing in September of last year. Ahead of the hearing notable Republican committee members, including GOP whip Tom emmer, and representative Warren Davidson, expressed deep misgivings about how gensler has been running the regulatory agency and foreshadowed a tough interrogation. The hearing covered a broad range of regulatory changes that have been introduced during gensler's tenure. This includes climate change disclosure requirements, proxy share ownership and major market structure reforms, all of which were seen as regulatory overreach by House Republicans. Since gensler came into office, he has used the agency's rulemaking power at an unprecedented level, introducing 53 new rules in the two years he's been in office. That's more than twice the amount introduced under each of the two previous SEC chairs. Of course, it seems odd, given that one of the key issues the crypto industry has with the SEC is ignoring proper process by avoiding the rulemaking procedure when making changes. But in broader financial markets, gensler is viewed as being far too prolific in changing the rules. He's seen as often speeding through the public comment process and increasing compliance costs for public companies with these plethora of new rules. Now, despite all of those issues being raised, the focus was undeniably on the SEC's recent rampage through the crypto industry. Republican committee chairman Patrick mchenry got right to the point in his opening comments. Which criticized the SEC's approach to regulating digital assets. But Henry said, under your leadership, the SEC has brought nearly 50 separate enforcement actions against digital asset firms. At the same time, you have refused to provide clarity on whether digital assets as part of an investment contract are subject to securities laws, and more importantly how these firms should comply with those laws.
The Officer Tatum Show
The Untold Story of Chris Henry
"It was a guy named Chris Henry that played on our team. This dude was the freakish athlete I've ever seen outside of myself. And I think he was more freakish of an athlete than I was because he ran a four three and a 40. He was 230 pounds. He did the bench press like 30 something times. The duke of bench press four 5 like it was going out of style. That dude looked like the predator. He was ripped, he was fast, he was athletic, coach sent him on the bench every single year. I remember when I first got to the school, I'm like, this dude is not playing. What is going on? He's the fastest dude on the team and he's 230 pounds. The duke can play in the NFL today. Then what happened was our coach, it was like we were playing Oregon and like three running backs got hurt. And they were forced to put him in the game. He ran for four touchdowns against Oregon. And we won the game. He ended up finishing the finish in the season, and he got drafted in the NFL, in the second round. He played four games in his whole career, and he left as a junior, so he left early and got dressed in the second round. He tied, he actually beat agent Peterson in the combine for the fastest 40, but then when they did the results, they ended up having to same 40 time. He destroys agent Peterson in the stats. That dude did not play a single game. And coach used to pump up these other dudes. It's one dude named grigsby. And grigsby didn't even get into NFL. Green street didn't even get a tryout. That dude didn't get drafted at all and coach started him for three years in front of Chris Henry. I mean, it's just the craziest thing. Even myself. Like, I was a freak out that I ran four three and 40. I did the bench like 30 some times. I had a 44 inch vertical leap. 11 7 on the bra jump. All of this while I was a freshman. I never had the 18 reps on the bench when I was a freshman. I could have went to the NFL combine and would have been the top safety when I was a freshman in college. But coach, you know, it was some of it was my fault I had a bad attitude. But coach didn't really like me. One of my best Friends, my friend BJ dinard. He played both sides of the ball. And coach didn't like him, had him on the bench, had some sorry dudes playing. We were losing games, man. Y'all probably think I'm playing. Go back and look at it. We were losing games. Had to trash his dues playing safety. Our corners were pretty good, but they had some all right, I'm going to tell you another story. I know y'all probably don't want to hear this, but I feel like saying anyways, my radio show. We had this dude named Adrian mccovey. That dude literally, they would not let him hit people in practice because he had, he had knocked out three office alignment unconscious, and then he knocked one dude out and he quit playing football. That's how crazy Adrian mccovey was.
ToddCast Podcast with Todd Starnes
Sara Carter: Death & Destruction Along the Southern Border
"Saw some gains among Republicans in Texas. I'm wondering if you're hearing from Democrats who are just as frustrated as the rest of us. Oh, absolutely. I mean, we've heard Democrats like Henry cuellar. We've seen what's happened in Arizona with kyrsten sinema. You know, others that are on the ground local politician, you know, from Macau and to you mayor Arizona or I could say you know from Laredo, Texas to uma Arizona. We are seeing people speak up and speak out. And many of the tejanos and who live here in Texas that have been here for generations are saying we need to put a stop to this. We can see that because their fence lines are being torn down. Our ranches, there is destruction on the property. There is concern about the safety and the well-being of families, many times you'll have groups of men coming across the border and trying to enter people's homes. Coming into the home for the purpose of stealing or maybe finding water, we have also seen the highest numbers of deaths along the border tide where we have migrants that are losing their lives and imagine what it's going to be like when the weather shifts again after the spring and the summer months kit and along the Rio Grande valley in the Rio Grande valley sector, the temperatures will be soaring. Dehydration loss of people get lost in that vast wilderness. This is a tough area to cross, especially if you're up at big bend national park. We've seen people lost to the point where they die. They have no way to reach anyone or any so there is nothing about this. There is nothing about this open border policy under the Biden administration that is remotely redeemable
AP News Radio
In this week's AP Religion Minute, a pioneer of Gospel music is rediscovered
"I'm Walter ratliff with the religion minute. For more than two decades, the work of gospel music composer, Charles Henry pace, sat silent and 14 unorganized crates. I knew we had this gospel collection, but nobody had ever really looked into it. Christopher lynch is a musicologist at the center for American music at the university of Pittsburgh. We had about 140 pieces of music that didn't exist in any other library in the world. Lynch and his team discovered that pace was an early pioneer of gospel music. Herbert Jones, the founder of the heritage gospel corral, says bases archives helped secure Pittsburgh special place in music history. Pittsburgh was a stop over point for jazz musicians and from blues musicians back in the 20s, 30s, 40s and 50s. So this is another niche in the history of Pittsburgh and the music field. This week, the community showcased pace's work at a free concert in Pittsburgh's hill district. Hi, Walter radliff.
AP News Radio
Ramadan begins for the world's Muslims, a pioneer of gospel music is rediscovered
"On this week's AP religion roundup, Ramadan begins for the world's Muslims and a pioneer of gospel music is rediscovered. Hundreds of millions of Muslims began the daily facts of Ramadan this week during Ramadan observant Muslims abstain from food and water from dawn to dusk and gather with family and friends for nighttime meals. Enjoy within the bandages now. Imad Hamad of Dearborn, Michigan, says it's like opening a new page with God each year. This is the way that is required to face the month. This is the way it's required to again guts rewards and gain the forgiveness and open a new chapter. That's why we quote Ramadan is a month of renewable. Islam follows a lunar calendar, so Ramadan starts about a week and a half earlier each year. For more than two decades, the work of gospel music composer, Charles Henry pace, sat silent and 14 unorganized crates. I knew we had this gospel collection, but nobody had ever really looked into it or really even figured out what it was. Christopher lynch is a musicologist at the center for American music at the university of Pittsburgh. We had about 140 pieces of music that didn't exist in any other library in the world. And might be completely lost. Lynch and his team discovered that pace was an early pioneer of gospel music. His independently owned publishing company helped elevate and expand the genre. I remember working in our music store. If my late teens. Francis pace barns. She was surprised at her father's impact. I think what I learned as an adult, I recognized, God, he was smart. Just a little ahead of his time, maybe. One, two, go. Average Herbert Jones, the founder of the heritage gospel corral, says bases archives help secure Pittsburgh special place in music history. Pittsburgh was a stop over point for jazz musicians and blues musicians back in the 20s, 30s, 40s and 50s. So this is another niche in the history of Pittsburgh and the music field. This week, the community showcased paces work at a free concert in Pittsburgh's hill district. Hi, Walter radliff.
AP News Radio
Barefoot tours of Westminster Abbey offered after coronation
"Visitors to London's Westminster Abbey will be allowed to stand for the first time on the exact spot where King Charles the third will be crowned, though they'll need to make sure they don't have holes in their socks for the shooter's tour meant to protect the Abbey's medieval mosaic floor. Abby officials say the section of the church's floor, known as the cosmati pavement, where the coronation chair has been placed for some 700 years, will be on display during Charles's crowning ceremony, Vanessa Simeone, head conservator at Westminster Abbey, says it will be a unique visitor experience. It's such a rare opportunity. Nobody apart from the clergy go up to this space. So for visitors to come here and be able to walk on the pavement and get up close and look at the designs and all the different materials that make up this incredible piece of art, it's going to be just once in a lifetime experience. The intricate and mosaic of marble stone glass and metal located in front of the Abbey's high altar was commissioned by Henry the third in the 1200s, and made by Italian craftsmen, it's said to be the best surviving example outside Italy of cosmati after the Italian family which created it. Charles De Ledesma
The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast
There Is Nothing New Under the Sun...
"Today, we're going to talk about the impending arrest of Donald Trump. But before we do, let's remind ourselves that estranged things seem now. There really is nothing new under the sun. As children of the west, we have access to deep stores of experience and knowledge. We've been down this road before. There have been many episodes in our history where evil men gain power. And then run amok. For example, take the tale of sir Thomas more. The man who once was this popular and favorite servant of King Henry. His background was in law. He was an attorney, a judge, and a statesman. At the height of his career, he was made lord high Chancellor, a position that makes spiritual author with parliamentary and legal authority. In other words, a very high position. But sadly, he ended up losing that position over his religious beliefs. You see, he was what our current day FBI would label a rad trad. The king couldn't live with him having those beliefs, so he canceled Thomas more. The old fashioned way. By beheading him. The story of Moore's rise and fall is commemorated in the play and movie a man for all seasons. If you haven't seen it yet, you really should give it a watch. But the themes of law and justice, especially as they impact the tension between church and state are extremely relevant to our lives now. One particular scene feels especially pertinent to our current situation, where a former president is being railroaded through reckless legal machinations.
America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast
Kash Patel Shares the Story Behind the J6 Prisoner Song
"45th president of the United States with the January 6 prison choir, a song that was released without much fanfare, but which has shot up through the charts. Why was it released and how did it get released? Let's talk to a man who's at the center of getting justice for all patriots. He's a fighter extraordinaire. I could spend the next hour rattling off his positions at the DoJ on Capitol Hill in The Pentagon and working for the Trump administration. Let's just say he's a good friend of all patriots. Cash Patel. Welcome back to Mercer first one on one. Seth, thanks so much for having me back on the show and opening with the song. It's a great start. Now, I saw you at cpac, of course, we had a lot of fun at cpac recently and you said something big is going to happen. I can't tell you can't tell you, but something big is going to happen. I think we know what that big thing is right now. Will you tell us about the story behind the song and why it was released and president Trump's involvement? Yeah, absolutely. So fortunately, I was able to be a part of this. We thought, hey, we need to raise not just awareness for the Jan 6 movement, not just to show that there's a two tier system of justice that DoJ and FBI are doing. But to make people effectuate change. So we thought, and real America's voice in Ed Henry were great partner with great pyramid records. And we put together this song. Hang on. Hang on, hang on hang on. Ed Henry did something serious in his life? Ed Henry? And fun old clowny head Henry did something serious. God bless that Henry. Yeah, I gotta give it to him on this one. A great partner. And most people don't know this, but the prisoners sing the national anthem every single night at 6 p.m..
ToddCast Podcast with Todd Starnes
Caller: Lumping White People Into the Same Group Is Racist
"You just made the point, I think, that I was going to comment on, I'm white, but my grandparents were immigrants from Ireland that came to the United States after their slavery was over. And I guess lumping all the white people in the same category is racist, I think. You know, Henry my great grandparents on my mom's side were from Germany. They fled Germany. They were refugees after World War I. And my grandfather joined the military to fight in World War II, and because my grandparents were actually Germans that had migrated here, they were placed under what was sort of a de facto house arrest. Even though their son was fighting the Germans in World War II putting his life on the line for the country. I don't think in a million years, anybody in our family would have ever imagined to ask for reparations because of that. Interesting. And I suspect that's the way a lot of other people feel around this country is what do you feel like you are owed a reparation because of the way your grandparents retreated? No, I think it's preposterous.
Rebecca Liao: Saga Bootstrapping Chainlets in the Multiverse
"Rebecca, thanks for joining us on the podcast today. Thanks so much for having me, Sebastian. Felix, it's great to see you guys at the center is regular listening for the entire team at saga. So really appreciate you having me on nice. Well, well, I hope you can return the favor by teaching us a few things today. Absolutely. I would love to learn more about saga and what you guys are building. And I think for me, it's an interesting thought experiment to try to figure out where this sits in the broader app chain, interesting security, modular chain, mesh network, thesis, there are a lot of products right now that are trying to implement different security models and it's interesting to try to reason about where they fit in the broader landscape. Before we do that though, please tell us a little bit about your background, where you came from and how you came to be the CEO at saiga. Yeah, absolutely. I'm happy to dive into all those topics. That's what we spend all of our time thinking about at saga. So no shortage of things to discuss there. But in terms of my background, how I found my way to saga. So this was late 2021. So I'll tell you about my journey before the end. Sock is actually my second crypto startup. My first one was called ski chain. Cofounder there was Psaki, Mannion, who's one of the original builders and customers. So if you found each other a long time. And excuse me, I was focused more on the DeFi space. So it was providing short term liquidity to a small, medium sized businesses. And I was cofounder of COO there for four years, grew the platform to about 5 billion in annual volume and early 2021. I started thinking to myself, okay, I've been here four years. The project is on its way. I would love to see if there's a new adventure. And I've always been involved in politics. So I was part of both the Clinton and Biden presidential campaigns, both in 2016 and 2020. And in 2020, we actually won. So I began to think to myself maybe I should go into service and join the administration for a little bit. So I actually went to D.C. for a few months in early 2021. And went through the interview process, waiting for nomination, but I quickly realized through that process that I'm not really suited for federal bureaucrats, aid no surprise after having done startups for a long time. So I called up sake and said, hey, I think I'd like to stay in crypto. So Henry is me to our cofounding team at saga. Because we all believed that developers needed an easier time. Basically, of building in web three that they didn't have the full tool sets that obviously went to developers have,
The Charlie Kirk Show
Rep. Andy Biggs Unpacks the Biden Border Calamity
"I'm joining us now is the terrific Andy Biggs. He has some news to share about things happening on the southern border. It is to tragedy. Andy, welcome back to the program fill us in. What's going on? You know, I got to tell you, Charlie, it is, it's almost inconceivable to think that it can keep getting worse, but it gets worth worse by the month. And this administration is doing things to distract. So for instance, they're going to tell you that, well, the encounters between the ports of entry went down significantly last month. And they did. But the reason why is because they're funneling people through a parole program, which is contrary to U.S. law and getting him into going through ports of entry, trying to get him there. And then they're going to release them into the interior immediately with work permits and they're gone. The de facto Amnesty program that's happening right now, Charlie. And guess what? The cartels aren't going to put up with that. So that's why we fully expected them to drop by about a 150,000. They dropped between ports of entry by about a 100,000, the cartels are not going to put up with that. So they're going to because they control the border. I mean, I don't know what else to tell you. We've got testimony in recent weeks. The sector chiefs. These are in the Biden administration sector chiefs. They themselves admit the southwest border, which is from McAllen, Texas, to San Diego, is controlled, not by U.S., not by our own sovereign forces, but by the cartels. Charlie, this, you know, we could talk AD nauseum, you know, almost infinitely about how bad this situation is. Terrible.
The Bancroft Brothers Animation Podcast
"henry" Discussed on The Bancroft Brothers Animation Podcast
"It didn't work out too well. Did gel, right? Anyway, other projects, but I took time off. I got a grant to make an independent film from national down in the arts. Disney was great. They let me take time off to do that. Wow. And I learned so much there and I made the Friends that I've ended up being partners with Tim Tim Burton and Friends with musker and Dan ask it. John Oscar, yeah, definitely. Jerry Reese. Send me your clan from Jerry Rees, man. He could draw like milk call when he's like 19. It was like shocking. I've seen some of his early work and it is impressive. We got to get him on the podcast, but for you, I'll just say for those that are listening, you're going to mostly know the name Henry. So like from his incredible stop motion films such as coraline, The Nightmare Before Christmas, yes, I said it, The Nightmare Before Christmas. Everybody loves that film. James and the giant peach. So you started out in 2D and you didn't mention the great mouse detective, black cauldron. You did some work on those films. And then you have a funny little side credit here, which I have to ask you about. If this is true, on IMDb, it says on who framed roger rabbit, you are an in between artists. Is that true? That's not true. I would be proud to have worked on that because the animation was incredible, but that remotely true. I would have said, because I'm like, okay, you're an animator in the early 80s and then roger rabbit on 80 8 and somehow you got demoted to in between this. It makes sense to me. You know what? You notice how the IMDb that it's easy to put false information on and it's really hard. Yes. Even when you have proof, say make it very hard. So I'll just leave that in there. That's fine. It's not true. I was desperate. I was desperate. I had broken both my wrists and. Yeah, but he was the only in between on roger rabbit to use his feet. Right? That'll be the same. So what was the first big question I have for you? Because you were doing 2D animation at Disney on all these classic animated films. And you left his name, and I don't know your transition out of Disney. And I would love to hear the story of because I know that the blue guys that you mentioned before Don bluth and his crew left Disney, that was a huge shake up. And then there was a lot of people that got fired around that time and changes that happened, Brad bird got let go. I remember because he kicked a trash can. I mean, I remember that from the panel that we did at CTN animation. A couple of years ago. And but then you got into stop motion animation. Where did that come from? And what was that transition from Disney like? Sure. You know, I was really happy to work at Disney. I learned a huge amount there, but I wasn't one of the people whose dream had been to work there who could draw the characters and so forth. I didn't, I certainly was heavily influenced by Disney when I was a kid in so forth. But other things as well, and so I was aware of cut out animation and stop motion. CG hadn't happened yet. So I had interest in different types, but when I did my independent film called seepage, I did some stop motion in that. It was some hand drawn stuff. And some stop motion. These large figures that they didn't do that much. But I really, I really got to itch. I had to scratch that stop motion niche. I finished my film. I came back. And Tom will hate was there. He was very adventurous. He was sort of a head of production at dizzy for a while. And I worked for a little while on this possible film about Einstein, but what was happening in the regular animation department. It was just, it just wasn't, wasn't happening for me. There's this guy in Hansen who was kind of running it. He was very uninspiring. Every meeting you ever have with Ed, you think you're going to be fired. It was his trick. So I figured well I'll try these other projects for a while. And then ultimately, it was this film happening just north of San Francisco called twice upon a time. George Lucas was executive producer, a cutout animated feature film. You never heard of it. But we have okay. We're nerds. We're here. That's a good one, too. It looks beautiful. It looks beautiful. There was stuff presenting to me at Lucas's effects company. I don't know if his ILM yet, but down in LA, where a lot of the students from Cal arts were going at night, drawing laser beams and stuff for the first Star Wars. So I met there. I saw this footage. It was gorgeous. It was it was like sort of J ward sense of humor, which I really like. And stuff. And just took that chance, I would be fine to say if I got fired, but I resigned from dizzy to head north and I worked on twice upon a time. And now animation, you're an animator on that. I did a little animation. I was mainly more doing, okay. I ended up being called a sequence director. So I started out and they had me doing backgrounds. I did some animation, but then I had a couple of sequences. One in particular, the office nightmare. Of course, I get the nightmares. You get the nightmares, all the time. The strange dream. As the nightmare guy. Yeah. And so I boarded, you know, I did a lot of boards. I had to make a living as a board artist on a few live action films after that. But that film, it came and went. I mean, we loved working on it, but it didn't get a big release. And I like being up north, who directed that, by the way. This guy named John cordy, who was mainly a live action independent filmmaker. He was the first serious film I occurred come to San Francisco. He was like, he led the way for both Lucas and Coppola. Oh. So he was doing independent filters, like 20 two with his own camera. And then he also did cut out animation, he won an Academy Award for one of his animated shorts. So he was the main guy, but he got a name. He got bored. He got bored. Directing a bunch of animators. And so he's running chuck swenson. You must know chuck swenson is probably wolf. He's kind of a company. Yeah. I don't know. He's a character. He would race motorcycles with sidecars and he came in to bang it out, and
The Addicted Mind Podcast
"henry" Discussed on The Addicted Mind Podcast
"Right everyone, welcome to the addicted mind podcast. Today, my guest is Henry ward and we are going to talk about, I guess, addiction and all things running. That's what I understand, right, Henry, you want to introduce yourself and tell us a little bit about you and I know that's kind of a short introduction right there. But that's okay. Hi, I'm Henry ward. I'm a recovering alcoholic and addict. I am 51 years old. I currently reside in Chandler, Arizona, with my wife, my son, my dog, my tortoise, my desert tortoise, this lives in the backyard, by the name of rocket. I was like to include him. All right. Yeah, and I've been out here for 5 years. I grew up in Boston. I was out here before. I grew up in Boston and I've lived both places twice. I run quite a bit nowadays, but that wasn't always the case before I kind of just ran from the police, no pun intended. But I didn't do anything to do with running. Right. So we're going to talk a little bit about your own recovery story, but we're also going to get into your charity running without the devil. And how you use that to help people and also your books that you wrote and stuff like that. But first, before we get into all of that, let's just kind of get into your story and how did this all start? So I grew up in Waltham, Massachusetts, in a middle class family, and alcohol was prevalent in my family and in the community. And I vowed never to drink. I didn't like what it turned people into. You know, including my father, both grandfathers, neighbors, every time my parents got together to play cards or there was a gathering, everybody kind of drank into oblivion, not everybody, but most people. And I certainly didn't like those people when they did those things. Yeah, those people weren't present and loud, obnoxious, just not themselves. And so I vowed never to drink. So I don't want to be like that. There's a chance that I think deep down inside, I knew I had this addictive gene. Subconsciously, there was a good chance that I could be just like them, so it was a complete turn off for me.
Addiction Unlimited Podcast | Alcoholism | 12 Steps | Living Sober | Addiction Treatment
"henry" Discussed on Addiction Unlimited Podcast | Alcoholism | 12 Steps | Living Sober | Addiction Treatment
"All right, so I'd start thinking about how much time and how much to get drink every day. All that when I finally gave up my way was work, I finally went to treatment and quit, all that madness, all that thinking about how much I could drink went away. And so it opened up like a whole different part of my brain and stuff like that I could use for other things, right? I wasn't distracted all the time. I didn't realize how much I thought about it. It's crazy. I don't think you do until you're living the other way, right? I always say I didn't realize how screwed up my thinking was because it was the only thinking I ever had. You know, I didn't realize how messed up it was until I was living a different way and looking back and going, oh my gosh. It really kind of consumed my life in I was either planning it, thinking about it, doing it or recovering from it. I was always in one of those, but everything just sort of revolved around it. Like I was at a pretty toxic environment at work, too. At a job. And I was there and it was like almost like I felt stuck. I had no way out. It was kind of like an addiction thing or an interview thing. I didn't know any better. This is just what I, what I was in the present is what I thought all jobs are like, I was just kind of brainwashed and they didn't realize how bad it was there until I got out. How toxic it was, how bad it was. And then, you know, I had this clarity in sobriety in this clarity after getting out of that job. Yeah. Yeah, it's crazy. Well, Henry, thank you so much for coming on and sharing your story with us. What an incredible thing to find and to be able to fill that void in your life. You know it's so important to have something that is special to us and sometimes it feels difficult to find that thing. So thank.
MinddogTV Your Mind's Best Friend
"henry" Discussed on MinddogTV Your Mind's Best Friend
"Tv podcast napa. Thanks for coming. It's great to have you here as always got the great henry with me tonight And going to bring him in. Just one minute just before i bring him in though i just because i henry has a am a habit of getting Misconstrued in the press and stuff like that. So i want to bear all the responsibility for these comments in no wait on henry at all For the racist and homophobic thing them about this really not just a happy indigenous peoples day if you so called columbus day good for you but it's also coming out day and it just occurs to me. I mean first of all. There's no indigenous people who want to call people got here before the white europeans. That's more accurate so it's happy. People who got before the white european stay. Columbus was not italian. So my italian friends who just feel like they've been cheated out of a day to celebrate italian heritage. Italian whatever it is ancestry. Columbus wasn't italian. He sailed for spain. So get over that. The other part is national. Coming out day. Which i'm all for Everybody's got day but three hundred and sixty five days in a year. We shouldn't be competing over days. I mean it has to be. They pick tomorrow pick. Yesterday yesterday. wasn't a day that i knew about anyway so good just causing a lot of conflict and a lot of unnecessary. Bs going around about who's day. It is and all that stuff but happy whatever day. It is monday night. And i got henry philip henry phillips if you don't know i almost want to tell you you shouldn't be listening or watching this livestream shouldn't be listening to my podcast. If you don't know who henry. Henry phillips was born to be a rockstar. But i think and we'll find out about this. But i think his humility and his sense of humor What caused these changes. Life cost and direction and career choice slightly ever so slightly. He is a rock star of sorts. But he is a singer songwriter. Troubadour extraordinaire Filmmaker writer actor probably a bunch of other thank. I wanna say chef. But they don't want to say let's just say he's a cooking show host and and we've been at that ladies and gentlemen. Please open your ears. Open your minds and.
"henry" Discussed on Broken Record
"Thanks henry rollins for taking the time to chat with you can hear favorite black flag and rollins span songs by heading into broken record. Podcast com subscribe to youtube channel youtube dot com slash broken record. Podcast we're gonna find all our new episodes. You can follow us on twitter at broken record. Broken record is produced with helpfully. Rose jason gambrill martinez and sandler and jennifer sanchez with engineering help. From nick chief executive producer is meal. Lebel broken record is production of pushkin industries. She loved.
"henry" Discussed on Broken Record
"We're back with the rest of rick's conversation with henry rollins. What was the first speaking engagement. You did Nineteen eighty three. The harvey coober neck. A great local taste maker producer in this in this town. He's do these shows where you get twenty people. Everyone gets five minutes and decals ski would read from his little notebook of doom and talk about the apocalypse or whatever i would go with chuck john doe would go up and sing a song. Jeffrey pierce the gun club would read from five minutes of his tour journal. It was like really fun. They have real poets performance artists. Movie stars would talk to which chuck go into the. We lived in the beach. We go to the big. I go the big city. Look at pretty women you know. Be in hollywood with real people and so one night. Harvey came up to me at the loss of club. I think he said we're doing a show next week. Chuck's on the bill. Why don't you get on the bill. Like what am i gonna do. You got a big mouth. You never shot up five minutes like ten bucks. I think it was like all i saw was the money. I was like ten dollars. How many omelettes can i get for ten. That's a lot of Weevils for chiro songs. Like i'm just hungry all the time and so you know sheer chutzpah. I went on stage the next week with of some writing folded in my ass pocket. Read the two things told a story about what had happened the day before at band practice when a neo nazi tried to run over greg with his car has craig was on his way to the little store to get thing of orange juice. Which is tuesday for black flag. The audience their jaws are on the ground. Oh i got my seven minutes or whatever are up and huge applause. And i remember two things distinctly one. I don't need a band in that. I have no stagefright. Give me another half an hour. I got this. I love being alone with a microphone. I could be george carlin. I was raised on all those records. I'm not comparing myself him saying this. I can get by without a band and people coming up to me after going. When's your next show. As leaving on tour they go. No no not the band when you just talk i went. Never i got my ten dollar bill. Harvey came up to me and he said okay..
"henry" Discussed on Broken Record
"And greg and chuck looking at the center of the stage at me. But that's keeping us awake. And i gave the mike back. I got into my wounded. Nineteen sixty eight. Vw fastback with the dent in the hood from where the mace cannister bounced off it. When my mom was locked in a traffic jam riot in the sixties. I drive the wounded car to my work shower in the work sink. Pull on a new shirt. And i'm scooping ice cream thinking i was in black flag for ninety seconds. I've been you know. I'm i'm twenty. My life is one humiliation after another minimum wage. Jobs are going to be my my life. This is i got no plan but man that was right i was. I was in the right place and i ban practice. I go back to go back to work and the phone rings. it's someone black. Flag is found. My found the work number. Hey henry we're auditioning singers Does wants to move the rhythm guitar pretty crazy last night. You wanna come up here to new york and audition will pay your trade fair. What do i have to lose. I'm twenty. I'm going nowhere. Three seventy five an hour. I have nothing to lose. I'm not a tough guy. I don't have a lot of guts and courage. But i said this is it. This is a shot is. This is never happening to me again. No way should be happening now. So i'll be there tomorrow. Give me an address. Met them at odessa polish diners. Great lot of food for cheap. That's why they liked it. I ate. there's so many times in black flag since anyway it's just so what are we doing. I've still not closer. We're going to go to a practice place. You're going to sing two sets. I said i don't know any of the words. They hardly have any records out. Is it sucks to be you what was out at that point. Be yellow jealous again. The yellow twelve six pack was the ep. They were touring on. And then there was the The damage sing the damage. One in louisville on posh boy single and nervous breakdown ep. So not much not much not much at all not td party and all the big in your world. What was black flagged tea with that time. We're thing i to me. It was the ultimate band and they asked me like. What's your favorite song of ours. I said damaged the slow in with the wrong chord. The dune and i was like that's the song they went you like that. You let the slow..
"henry" Discussed on Broken Record
"Intense about the things he loves palm. he's on a mission from guy and he's been that way. Since his days as black flags frontman their music was pure aggression at shows. There was no delineating between the band. The audience was all just one big marshmallow with rollins physically fighting off the crowd and dodging beer bottles hurled that his head real punk rock above above for nearly twenty five years. henry rollins toward the world relentlessly. I the black flag then rollins band and most recently a spoken word.
Minnie Questions with Minnie Driver
"henry" Discussed on Minnie Questions with Minnie Driver
"To have had a chance to engage with my guest. Today is henry dr. Henry is a fulfull curious. Quick-witted lover video games. Music and dungeons and dragons. Henry is also my son. He's been part of the creation of this podcast from the beginning life as intellectual and technical support..
The Paul Finebaum Show
"henry" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show
"I think he got sick or something or playing was delayed and they needed a clean opener. Could jerry was always clean and was only clean comedian within the region. Anybody you've heard of so here. I am six months into my career. And they say hey. Can you get to atlanta. Sure so. I drove down over for jerry the first night and and after the show he goes man. Okay you're okay. You know what you're doing this really six months. I said yes he goes all right. Where are you going next. And i'm like well don't have a whole lot he goes. Oh here come to come to charleston with me come here. And then he went back to la and told all the big headliners. His buddies about me. So i started getting phone calls from all these guys gary shanley and all these guys to tour with them so the next year and a half. I went out with the best comedians in the country. And then they're like man. You gotta come to la so you know. I went onstage january. Eighty six I started start working full time as a comedian that spring and may and then I moved away in january. Eighty nine and you know. I've got to pay. I did pat sadek show like three months later and designing women later that year. The tonight show right after that and it was just one of those things You know no one had ever seen anybody. Lock me Being being from tennessee. Born there My accents different than it used to be. Real thick east tennessee accent but in nineteen ninety five and six hosted friday night videos embassy and my first video introduced was air. Smith with steven tyler. They're like we can't understand it word. You're saying you gotta move your mouth. And i'm like i hate. I'll try and so my accent has evolved into what it is now eight and no one's happier than my kids because they talk like me and elector cousins from alabama henry. Well there you go Typical tennessee is cheap. shot at alabama. Try try beating on the field henry. Okay Hey my wife and i have been married twenty. Two years i was ten. I know the first ten years of our relationship and that was about something other than football or was that about the football game now. That was football here. Yeah we met ninety six. I do remember those years for ten straight years. I was ten in. Oh and then it reversed unbelievable. Yeah i can help you with that. It was Two thousand and six henry. Vote the last time you got to win on that resume. Trust me and i. I'm not sure why i'm acting like i'm from alabama. I'm from tennessee. I think what we'll do. I wanna i wanna dig a little bit deeper into your Your your philosophy. Here we need to take a break. Henry show is with us. University of tennessee man grew up in knoxville. Now big time comedian. We'll be right back to listening to call finebaum. Show podcast. And we are back with ten show median from knoxville. Henry you said it admitted going. I think it went right over my head about alabama. Now explain to the audience..
Watch What Happens Live with Andy Cohen
"henry" Discussed on Watch What Happens Live with Andy Cohen
"I did like soft luscious. Sort of Chelsea housewives looks so i was based in in In the west end of as a hairdresser i mean. Did you have women coming onto you all the time. You're a straight hairdresser. Patrick swayze in dirty dancing. I oh baby and shampoo. Yeah i mean yeah. I probably got some attention. I'm sure yes. Do you feel about michelle's here i love you. Oh my god michelle in honor of first wives club. Have you ever. Have you ever done anything to get revenge on an axe know my motto is always been. If you don't want to hear from me you're going to hear about me bitch. Asti katharina age wants. No henry is it true. Aquafina thought you were a part of the production staff. When i met on location filming crazy. Rich a i knocked on her door to welcome her to to malaysia. As the nice guy that i am and she was like I don't really want to beat the system. She thought i was one of the. Pac always every june Your she's like she's she's a who i love. She's amazing best. Michelle i you should see. Wants to know if there's a housewives moment that you revisit time and time again because it just makes you laugh so hard on my goodness. What a crazy question. I can't remember always high when i go to youtube so i can't remember henry holly as wants to know be honest. Who was the bet. Who did you enjoy kissing more in a simple favor. Blake lively and a kendrick.
Someone Lived Here
"henry" Discussed on Someone Lived Here
"Into what was Henry sleeper bedroom. This side of the house was also where all of his friends lived. So his mom had her space upstairs, a lovely space over there on that side of the house, but this was his, his bedroom and his sort of private access. Martha mentioned all of his friends living on this side of the house. That group called themselves dabs fill with each letter representing their last names. Joanna damage had a finishing school in New York and had a cottage called pure lane. Next to her house was a pie at Andrews, with his house, red roof. Then Cecilia bow, a portrait painter, the S in davisville was shared by both Henry sleeper and Caroline sinkler. She lived in a house named wrong roof. She was slightly poking fun at red roof. This house was closest to beauport, and the room we're in now has some call ups to her. She had somewhat sad story. Had a house in Philadelphia and was engaged to be married and her fiance fell through frozen river, just in the weaker days leading up to the wedding. And so she went into morning and went through traditional morning phases and somehow she liked lavender so much. She got stuck in lavender and she became known as the lavender lady, which is why Henry sleeper put a little bit of lavender glass in these windows here, and he also planted lavender just outside this window, just probably as little nod to Caroline. When Henry started building this house, he was 29 years old. But he had hoped to have his own property long before he was able to build it. There is an interior photo of his family's home on Beacon street in Boston. The photo has no people in it, but it's expertly post. Books are partially opened on a chair and Henry sleeper's desk is in full view. There are a few portraits on his desk. A photo of his late father, and then a framed photo of guy wet more Carol. Guy was a writer, who had articles published in The New York Times, and became famous for his parodies of classic stories. Like fables for the frivolous and grim tales made gay. Henry and guy were close. Guy wrote a book called far from the maddening girls, about a young man desperate to avoid marriage. He decides that the only socially acceptable way to be a bachelor is if you can build yourself a house and do it so well that everyone believes you when you say you don't need a wife. And on the dedication page, it reads. In furtherance of an unfulfilled intention. This book is dedicated to the author's dear friend and comrade. Henry D sleeper. Guy wasn't alive to witness Henry fulfill that intention. He died before the book was published at the age of 31, from complications after a fire in his home. Before we leave this room, we're going to look at one more thing that's tucked away. So as we walk past the little reading nook, if you go in there, you can go. So this is Henry sleeper's desk, up above there. You'll see a framed morning style picture. It looks similar to morning embroidery that was popular in the early 1800s. This piece has all the classic hallmarks, a woman crying and earn willow trees in the background. But on this painted collage on the right, there are two men embracing their faces touching. We're now going to see one of those 5 dining rooms I mentioned and learn a little bit more about his neighbor, a piet Andrew. This room is known as line broke perish and it gets its name because we believe the paneling came from 17th century house in the line brook parish district of a neighboring town ipswich. And here, Henry sleeper has taken this paneling and really made a room that feels like a 17th century room. He went ahead and an electrified all these fabulous lanterns, including the purest tin lanterns that you'll see more of throughout the house. He wanted a little more light than maybe a traditional 17th century room. So he added this bay window to be able to allow some light in here. So this is definitely an evening room that really comes alive at night and it becomes real warm cozy pub like room. This dining room was one of the original rooms here. And Henry would invite his neighbors for parties. But how do you end up living next to these cool neighbors who are your closest friends? The answer is a pie at Andrew. When Henry sleeper met him, he was a Professor of economics at Harvard. And he had already built his house out here and in 1902. And he really actively, I think cultivated a group of people like minded people that he wanted to be neighbors. Piot was a magnetic person. And one of the people we know who was drawn to him. Was Henry, in a letter sent right before Christmas. You can see how much piet meant to Henry. I tried to figure about where you must be as the hour sped by on Saturday. But I knew I couldn't calculate very accurately on the B and a it seems strange when I woke up next morning to have to add so many miles to the distance. The doorbell has rung many times, and many things have arrived, but nothing has come or will come, which could please me like what I got last Thursday. I haven't had it off for an hour since I put it on that afternoon. And I shan't. I haven't loved a present so much since I was a child. Every night it goes into the pocket of my pajamas. Mother said yesterday she should think I would value it more than any of my other presence. Because of the thoughts shown in the choosing. But she couldn't guess quite how much more I thought of it than of the other things. I'm writing now in the room where I opened it. Do you remember? Well, good night and good luck to you at Madison. I'm just going to get out a map to see exactly how much further you have to go. My love to you and to yours. HDS. The challenging part of these letters is that they're only one sided. We don't know what piet wrote in response. We only know that on Christmas Day, Henry wrote him back. Saying, I awoke this morning very early and very happy. Thanks to a wonderful surprise which came from you last night. It was such a dear letter that although it's not yet daylight, I must begin my Christmas now. By telling you that I loved and appreciated it. Pirate and Henry continued their friendship, and their correspondence. But as Henry settled in at beauport and piet's career took him all over the world, the letters began to shift more towards housekeeping, while Henry kept an eye on red roof. Which brings me to a letter that I never expected to read. I mentioned earlier how Isabella Stewart Gardner was a close friend. When I think of Isabella Stewart Gardner, I often find myself drifting to the more recent history. Her museum, the heist, the frame still empty. But when you look into her, you find a character larger than life. She was rumored to have a lion she walked in the city. She hosted a boxing match at her home. She was said to greet her guests perched on a tree branch. She was fun and eccentric, which could not be said for other wealthy bostonians. But how much of that was rumors and performance? She burned most of her personal correspondences before.
Someone Lived Here
"henry" Discussed on Someone Lived Here
"Lived here. A podcast about the places people called home. I'm your host, Kendra gate lord. We're standing outside this house on eastern point, overlooking Gloucester harbor. Normally, here I say the type of house it is, but it's not that simple with this one. When Henry Davis sleeper originally had this house built in 1907, it started as a shingle style summer home. He hired an architect fresh out of school, half to enhance him. Every few years, a new addition to the house would be added. The book tower in 1911, the pine kitchen in 1917, the octagon room in 1921. While he lived there, it was always changing. And although it's one house, it has parts of many other homes inside of it. For walking down the stone path to the entrance, with Martha Vancouver, the site manager at beauport. So we can go in if you like. Yeah. So this is the main entrance to the house. This room is known as cogswell's entrance hall. And even with all the changes, Henry sleeper made this, this has always been the entrance. So there's a photo that we show. Henry sleeper was out for a drive with his neighbor pie and Andrew and of course they're good friend from Boston Isabella Stewart Gardner. And yes, that's the Isabella Stewart Gardner of the Isabella Stewart Gardner museum. They passed this house and they took a photo of themselves that day 'cause that's the car they were driving. Henry sleeper ended up making an offer to purchase the interior paneling from this house to use them in the new house he was going to build, and this is one of the rooms where he used the paneling from this 18th century house. And of course he's reconfigured it and created his own room with that paneling and painted in a lovely yellow ochre color. This isn't the only room that uses parts of that paneling. It's also in the central hallway, which is where we're heading now. This hall has doors leading in every direction, and a stairway to the second floor. But there's only one thing that captures your eye in this room. The significant thing here is this fabulous display of a 130 pieces of amber glass. He has pieces there that have significant value. And importance. And he's placed them right alongside pieces that, you know, he probably picked up in a dime store. But it was more to do with whether or not it had the right color and shape to fit the display that he was creating. The other nice thing is that the display case itself, he repurposed, it was originally a doorway in a home in Connecticut, and he brought it here and installed it to use to display his glass. And often first time visitors think that the frosted glass at the back, you know, might be part of an exterior wall, it isn't. It actually leads to a little pantry, a little pastry room off the kitchen. And Henry sleeper put up a skylight up behind that glass and two mirrors so that he could capture natural daylight to always backlight his display of glass. So this is really classic Henry sleeper as an interior designer using light and color and arranging collections and architectural salvage all in one piece, and this is this is exactly what he was known for. Before we go upstairs, or look at any of the 5 themed dining rooms. I want to learn more about who Henry Davis sleeper was. And to do that, I think it'd be best to.
The Smoking Tire
"henry" Discussed on The Smoking Tire
"From me which seems counterintuitive. Because really don't see fine left android because you move towards place. Yeah yeah ryan drawn to reach further across the it in pretty much any audi drive select button Which is always placed at the furthest point on the dash that got awkward to reach your right hand drive car Obviously if he left and right they're nice needs to it's also in the again. The audi is stopped doing. It's is now so you've just got a little button to select drive reverse whatever. It was even worse because the drug select actually hidden behind this electricity. You try and change moods can tell in the rock for that. Say you that sunday i remember i had a. I got a seal sixty three shooting. Brake is a press car. When i was in the uk. And i was just really cool car. I mean it was awesome. But but The pedal box was like this was not designed for this side of the car at all like just. The spacing of everything was so weird. There was nowhere to put your. It was really strange that was like they probably hate england and did this for them. They've way it's one of ever driven woods Well the most offset pedal driven This is going on client but Speak instruction some really cool stuff. I drove fifty alum. Yeah not feels to say that feels like it was designed. I think probably was that she would just being single originally going to be priced talk. Gt hattab seats for the pedals are basically in the middle. So feels like it was just one central seat and somebody went on and on. And i know it's going to be all right okay. We'll petit seats and gigolo across pedals. It's not really gonna watch is in this That's not what so Giuseppi what was shaping eugene this work yeah i'll be fine. Yeah okay send well. It is a very small cockpit in the middle of. it's really they. Put it in the middle and two fifty. That's what nineteen sixty six. Six seven hundred four five four zero six right something like that. Yeah cool car neat looking. Yeah the dino. The same thing that dino's pedals ridiculously offset to dna. It's very slow and very pretty and look at it. So here's an onboard. Shot of of an allegedly. Is this you driving. Oh there you go so you know. I mean if you look at the dashboard of the car. Yup definitely backs up. Henry's claim here. Absolutely that is some view out the front. That's crazy. yeah yeah. What is that like to drive is it's kind of dominated by engine some extent it's like a dog Good you have this bizarre some pressure. Everybody watched me Generates a not driven dot com fool So you just got to jump in and get on with it really and drive it quickly enough that people that hold up the people behind you but crushing at the same time because nobody really cares if you a little bit slutty but everybody kathy crush it. So the engine signs just amazing. I colombo v twelve just awesome glorious Gave oaks was terrible. Really horrible Just so designed to like make a terrible bit loosen difficult to find the gates or terrible. I don't know was it. Just you just just trying to you know match the reds on how to double clutch it And it just didn't have. It wasn't particularly through when he wasn't particularly satisfying shifts either driven earlier. Ferraris and the company in this country will sport classic. It's just a not a restaurant. Monin replicas of disservice for three thirty allen be and that has the my stocks is representative of what i think of Ferrari gearbox through the wall so in those three thirty yeah in those three thirty bs. And that's the that's the evolution of the to fifty. Gto right after that one year right. Weren't those like literally like top loader gearboxes where it's front engine rear drive in the shift or just goes right into the mechanical linkage as opposed to what is probably maybe even a cable linkage for the l. m. right because it was rear or mid rea- right. I wonder if that's why. Because i know you're talking about like a gto. I've never driven a gto. But i sat in one and felt the fucking bureau go. Yes this is good. This is very good. Must have this. I think that just goes right into the transmission though. Yeah it's just it's the most satisfying because it's way they get to the same period and that brace a delicate middle shifts that feel slightly like you just need to caress the right web. You need to look off to them instead of giving them a bit of time. Stuff a that was the ferrari. Just want to just pull it back in. Its own so mechanical positive. Nothing man what are you gonna do to get to the level where it goes beyond just just the the hot press cars and it's like you you're being invited the dr ferrari to fifty variants at goodwood. What what does it take to get to that. Manage yvo for ten years guests business card. That does it. I have no idea i still. I still can't quite believe that happens. Jenny we send at the beginning Series of films it feels like a dream that pinching rainy. It really does and the times. I've learned my parents often sensitive. Because i have car. Fines took me down to good long before it was we recreated joining us now and Going to mg caucus meetings and stuff like that. Sinc- see 'cause there and just to be able to ring up and say you'll never guess what i've just just driven no doubt appreciate its instead of select billboard noth- causing it's extraordinary a genuinely companies. Stay where we get to do sometimes. Yeah at at the other end of the spectrum not talking about ferrari to fifties and gt1 homologation cars. what's What's good at the at the entry level that you driven recently. That's worth it's worth recanting. What's good at the mica obviously Which is a one thousand five hundred pound Play one it. Fool lovey buddy. So it's black paint but he's also got this speckled who's great because when somebody's painting the railings recently spotted the.
The Smoking Tire
"henry" Discussed on The Smoking Tire
"Hundred miles now average. It's a it's a circle proper circle like nardo. Yeah yeah so. What did you ever get a chance to compare like a general sense of what a car's top speed averages on this bowl compared to what it can do in a straight line is it like a minus fifteen percent or twenty percent or is it just depending on the car. Some cars would just utterly fall apart at a certain speed on the bulk compared to what they could do a straight line like that you sort of obviously sort of up to one hundred fifty five thus five. They're going get Something i remember like our as for the time the b seven rs full eurostoxx absolutely rock-solid per one hundred sixty or whatever it was it actually went to and then it gets higher and higher and heart gets more difficult to reach the top speed of the car right something like the See scarring. I think we took and one hundred and nine hundred really tough and being i was in the passenger seat for this was too young to be trusted stuff and other people do but it in left hand drive cars. I was the one closest to the barriers gusty on. Yeah yeah windows not going to be much. There is a track in texas was it was at texas world speedway which is the one that was like falling apart. Yeah there's a track in texas. That's like dispe properly disintegrating and there's a it's a. It's a rover at the speedway with an infield. And there's like a third of the speedway is basically drivable and then you have to go into the infield and the banking has holes where you can see the sky. It's got plants big fucking shrubs. I mean it's really really it's wild. It's it's like driving in the apocalypse and schools. Basically but you could drive through a hole in fault thirty feet to your death like it's really fucked up but i like that That that the place where you drove these three cars very it's like we don't see a lot of grass and trees here. Henry are proving grounds when you tell said california and Like an automakers proving grounds. It's it we just hear desert we go straight to the desert of their out in the middle of the desert honda's well yes a couple of them. Yeah like if you saw. I'm sure you saw ford verse. Ferrari right no well you should. It's fun anyway. Are proving grounds out here. They used to replicate desert racetrax. That's what they look like. Desert race so These three films are up on carfection. They're very pretty very detailed. They're like fifteen sixteen minutes on each car. Which is lovely and give us a summary of the films about the cars. If you wanna hear andrew's reviews of the cars you should go watch the films. Tell us what it was like on that filming day to produce those. What did you do. You showed up at the track and then and then well we had the three calls our easily if you want to run them for stop because it's just you just can't help you looking at these things and thinking an pardon me didn't believe that it was going to happen. I think in until the end of the day or until driven the third call which was actually the washer as a happened. I was such an extraordinary test that i couldn't believe that something wasn't going to go wrong. Some point that play. We want to be able to drive costs. So that was this pressure on myself to get right to see not crash the cars. And what was that something that you went out. Did you try and seek out the cars and arrange at all or was it brought to you as an opportunity. It was both to me. So i knew james causing him Met gesture past. And then he sent me What's out randomly A fee she go now. What would be the greatest group tests that you could possibly imagine with three causing and i knew that had the say okay. Gts in and so. I sort of always cheaply just went. Well it's gonna be f. One ne eleven. Gt1 ceo ktar. Yup and that was it and he said. I think we need to. We need to do this test. You want to film it for cough action. And that was that was it So he's one of the things i didn't. I didn't know that you could really chased this test. In the made it happen. I could spend years and years and years my life on make it happen chasing of disaster. It just would be. Debasing is what i could use. That's why i was saying i was like i want. I was like god. I hope henry didn't have to debase himself too much to arrange this well as why. That's why i asked you that question. I wanted you to give me the answer that you ended up giving me. And that's like the brilliant part of doing what we do if you do a good job enough somebody with the power. We'll just come to you and say you're the guy i want to do. This amazing thing. I've arranged and like if you have to go out and seek that on your own it's fucking so debasing you'd have to make a lot of offers. I think to to to individual all these concessions and then imagine the fucking favors yudo. I mean the favors. You would open. It would be disgusting. It's incredible you've gotta what's that message. Like hey henry. What's your dream. Here's my dream person. I knew that show up monday. Welcome it's make hope you've got cancer kid day gross. I'm sorry for saying.
"henry" Discussed on KCRW
"Henry Rollins here. Of course I was David Bowie doing changes that was the mono single version. Great opportunity. I completely missed. I remember when I first heard that song on the radio. And it was so different than any other song on your normal FM playlist. And I should have picked up on it. I just remember really listening to the lyrics. I was like, Wow, that's that's something else, And I just always thought that the tune was interesting, and there's like nothing else like it because otherwise it's like Aerosmith and Steve Miller. It's all really good. But the Bowie track really jumped out and the missed opportunity was I could have easily gone to the record store and for $4.99 bought the young Americans album. And got into David Bowie while I was still in high school, and I I only knew him. From the singles like Fame. And golden years and changes, but I never investigated the albums until my early twenties, so I could have created a another three or four years of Of Bowie fandom had I just followed up anyway before David Bowie was Brigitte Fontaine and a risky bell Belkacem Belkacem, a track called more lit from ruin New before Miss Fontaine and Mr Bell Kasem was the Beastie Boys doing intergalactic and now Oh, boy, what you've been waiting for. Kcrw's good food email newsletter has all the news and food from national food policy to local take out tips and up to the minute guidelines that affect eaters like you, kcrw dot com slash newsletters to an ant is some of.
New Jersey 101.5
"henry" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5
"Bill Spadea weekends We rock, New Jersey. Big Joe Henry having all kinds of fun. She Time. Changes she ever found out about you. Let's go. What Yeah. See gold. Oh, no. Those beyond the canyon coming around. True, you Do.