35 Burst results for "Henson"

Tales of Prophet Hud

Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

05:11 min | Last month

Tales of Prophet Hud

"Chapter. One. The people of odd lived many years in the windswept hills of an area between Yemen and Oman. They were physically well bill and we known for their craftsmanship especially in the construction of tall buildings with lofty towers they were outstanding among all the nations in power and wealth, which unfortunately made them arrogant boastful. Their political power was held in the hen of unjust rulers against whom no one dared to raise a voice. There were not ignoring of the existence of a law nor did they refuse to worship him? What they did refuse was to worship alone. They worshiped other gods also including is. This is one sin of luck does not forgive. Alone wanted to guide and discipline these people. So he sent a prophet from among them. This profit was hot peace be upon Him and noblemen who handled this task with great resoluteness and tolerance. Even. Julia reported that he was high even sully even our function even Sam Ebbing. Noah based upon him. He. Also reported that Prophet Hud Peace Be. Upon. Him was from a tribe called I'd even us even Sam even Noah who were Arabs living in I'll off in Yemen between Oman and Hadramout on a land called usher stretching out into the seat. The name of their valley was Mugabe's. Some traditions claim that hot peace be upon him was the first person who spoke Arabic while others claim that Prophet Noah, peace be upon him was the first. It was also sad that Prophet Adam peace be upon him was the first. Prophet Hood Aber condemned idol worship, and admonished his people. My people, what is the benefit of these Jones that you car your own? Henson worship. In reality, it is an insult to the intellect. There was only one diety worthy of worship and that is a law. Worship of him and him alone is compulsory on you. He created you he provides for you and he is the one who will cost you to die. He gave you wonderful physiques and blessed you in many ways. So believe in him and do not be blind to his favors or the same fate that destroyed. No was people will overtake you. With such reasoning hot hope to instill faith in them. But there refused to accept his message. His people ask him. Do. You desire to be or master with your call. What payment do you want? Hud tried to make them understand that he would receive his. From a law. He did not demand anything from them except that they let the light of truth touch their minds and hearts. Although the Almighty states. And to odd people, we send their brother hot. He said. Oh my people worship along. You have no other law but him. Certainly you do nothing but invent is. Oh my people I ask of you know reward for it. My reward is only from him who created me Will you not then understand? And Oh my people. Ask, forgiveness of your Lord and then repented to him. He will send you from the sky abundant rain and at Strang's your strength. So do not turn away as Muturi mean or criminals disbelievers in the oneness of a law. They SAT. Ohio. No evidence have you brought us and we shall not leave or gods for your mere saying. We are not believers in you. All that we say is that some of our guts have seized you with evil. He said. I call a lot to witness and bear you witness that I am free from that which you describe as partners in worship. And with him. So plot against me all of you and gave me no respect. I put my trust in Allah, my Lord, and your Lord. There is not a living creature, but he has crossed of its warlock. Fairly. My Lord is on the straight path. So if you turn away still I have conveyed the message with which I was sent to you.

Prophet Noah Muturi Yemen Oman Sam Ebbing Mugabe HUD Hood Aber Adam Henson Julia Jones Hadramout Strang Ohio
Islamic Folklore Tales of Prophet Hud AS Eber

Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

05:10 min | Last month

Islamic Folklore Tales of Prophet Hud AS Eber

"Chapter. One. The people of odd lived many years in the windswept hills of an area between Yemen and Oman. They were physically well bill and we known for their craftsmanship especially in the construction of tall buildings with lofty towers they were outstanding among all the nations in power and wealth, which unfortunately made them arrogant boastful. Their political power was held in the hen of unjust rulers against whom no one dared to raise a voice. There were not ignoring of the existence of a law nor did they refuse to worship him? What they did refuse was to worship alone. They worshiped other gods also including is. This is one sin of luck does not forgive. Alone wanted to guide and discipline these people. So he sent a prophet from among them. This profit was hot peace be upon Him and noblemen who handled this task with great resoluteness and tolerance. Even. Julia reported that he was high even sully even our function even Sam Ebbing. Noah based upon him. He. Also reported that Prophet Hud Peace Be. Upon. Him was from a tribe called I'd even us even Sam even Noah who were Arabs living in I'll off in Yemen between Oman and Hadramout on a land called usher stretching out into the seat. The name of their valley was Mugabe's. Some traditions claim that hot peace be upon him was the first person who spoke Arabic while others claim that Prophet Noah, peace be upon him was the first. It was also sad that Prophet Adam peace be upon him was the first. Prophet Hood Aber condemned idol worship, and admonished his people. My people, what is the benefit of these Jones that you car your own? Henson worship. In reality, it is an insult to the intellect. There was only one diety worthy of worship and that is a law. Worship of him and him alone is compulsory on you. He created you he provides for you and he is the one who will cost you to die. He gave you wonderful physiques and blessed you in many ways. So believe in him and do not be blind to his favors or the same fate that destroyed. No was people will overtake you. With such reasoning hot hope to instill faith in them. But there refused to accept his message. His people ask him. Do. You desire to be or master with your call. What payment do you want? Hud tried to make them understand that he would receive his. From a law. He did not demand anything from them except that they let the light of truth touch their minds and hearts. Although the Almighty states. And to odd people, we send their brother hot. He said. Oh my people worship along. You have no other law but him. Certainly you do nothing but invent is. Oh my people I ask of you know reward for it. My reward is only from him who created me Will you not then understand? And Oh my people. Ask, forgiveness of your Lord and then repented to him. He will send you from the sky abundant rain and at Strang's your strength. So do not turn away as Muturi mean or criminals disbelievers in the oneness of a law. They SAT. Ohio. No evidence have you brought us and we shall not leave or gods for your mere saying. We are not believers in you. All that we say is that some of our guts have seized you with evil. He said. I call a lot to witness and bear you witness that I am free from that which you describe as partners in worship. And with him. So plot against me all of you and gave me no respect. I put my trust in Allah, my Lord, and your Lord. There is not a living creature, but he has crossed of its warlock. Fairly. My Lord is on the straight path. So if you turn away still I have conveyed the message with which I was sent to you.

Prophet Noah Muturi Yemen Oman Sam Ebbing Mugabe HUD Hood Aber Adam Henson Julia Jones Hadramout Strang Ohio
Yankees, Mets move training camps to New York, Cuomo says

10 10 WINS 24 Hour News

01:13 min | 3 months ago

Yankees, Mets move training camps to New York, Cuomo says

"The twenty twenty baseball season still hasn't started yet but the Mets and Yankees are coming home a little sooner than expected the teams have moved training camp to New York this after Major League Baseball close down all training facilities in Florida because of a spike in corona virus cases there are baseball fans are anxious to hear this sound at Citi field in Yankee Stadium including Elvis borough of Washington Heights we're really waiting for at least to see on TV when they will be is still up in the air but governor Cuomo says one thing is for sure after talking to the Yankees the Mets at spring training will be here in New York this season instead of Florida the Yankees will be at Yankee Stadium the Mets will be at Citi field for spring training after a stressful start of the year Davis adventure of younger says the return of baseball is needed more than ever eighteen BTC IT good enough for the fans Houston Jose Pena of Paterson New Jersey says it's also a smart play by the teams when you look at the corona virus stats in the sunshine state you know with the problem of Florida hello right now the situation so is that a they do here is small safe areas Randy is ten ten wins at the baseball field at Henson park in north corona queens

Mets New York Florida Yankee Stadium Washington Heights Yankees Citi Field Baseball Jose Pena Paterson New Jersey Randy Henson Park Major League Governor Cuomo Davis Houston
Apple acquires the full Fraggle Rock collection in first major licensing play

Techmeme Ride Home

03:05 min | 4 months ago

Apple acquires the full Fraggle Rock collection in first major licensing play

"And here's another interesting apple acquisition if you will. Apparently apple is involved in a reboot of the once popular kids TV Staple Frugal Rock. That's been under development at apple for a while now to be released on Apple. Tv plus it's involving a full partnership with the Jim Henson Company and it makes sense as Netflix's and Disney plus have shown having kids programming is key to getting families to lock into your streaming service. But what is new and potentially interesting because it suggests a strategy shift on. Apple's part is the further news. That apple has also quietly acquired frugal rocks back catalogue. All Ninety six original episodes of the TV show aired between Nineteen Eighty. Three and nineteen eighty. Seven have been quietly made available to stream on Apple. Tv plus so is apple shifting its original strategy of creating original content into a mix strategy of also licensing existing Ip. If so might that be a tall order because I mean since everyone in their mother is investing in streaming plays right now. Why would anyone be willing to part with valuable? Ip that they could leverage to make their own efforts viable quoting the Great Julia Alexander in the verge as Joseph adhaline reported in vulture this week with big studios like Disney Warner media and NBC UNIVERSAL. Quote looking to keep their best and brightest titles for their own streaming platforms. There simply aren't enough great titles around to justify making a play for a traditional library of licensed content instead it makes more sense for apple to look at acquiring full libraries for shows wants to reboot keeping everything in one place makes for a better consumer experience quote so were apple to end up doing a deal for the rights to the James Bond Franchise something which has been buzzed about. Since at least two thousand seventeen the company would also likely try to get the back library of bond films so it could market itself as the home for all things 007 at Elaine wrote apple like all streaming players. Right now is making licensing bets where they make sense. Apple isn't about to try to use NETFLIX's licensing strategy which helped the general entertainment platform catapult into a behemoth for its own gain as apple figures out which properties make the most sense to either resurrects remake or reboot building out. Full collections is also a smart play. Apple isn't calling this a strategy shift but it is one apple. Tv plus launched without any license content and CEO. Tim Cook reiterated at a shareholders meeting in February that Apple. Tv plus wasn't about hosting older series or films specifically saying that's not what Apple TV pluses about cook. Restated that Apple. Tv plus is about original programming and quote. It doesn't feel right for apple to just go out and take a rerun. Cook said now. The caveat seems to be if that original program is based on an older series or movie. It's likely that collection will wind up on Apple.

Apple Nineteen Eighty Tim Cook Netflix Jim Henson Company Disney CEO Elaine Disney Warner Julia Alexander General Entertainment Nbc Universal Joseph Adhaline
"henson" Discussed on The Daily Show with Trevor Noah: Ears Edition

The Daily Show with Trevor Noah: Ears Edition

02:23 min | 4 months ago

"henson" Discussed on The Daily Show with Trevor Noah: Ears Edition

"Had every <Laughter> flavor <Speech_Music_Female> I have all this <Laughter> is my <SpeakerChange> becky. Go <Speech_Male> Look at <Speech_Male> Toronto. Why do you <Speech_Male> have you know what this <Speech_Male> looks like? A scene <Speech_Male> in a horror movie <Speech_Male> where the person <Speech_Male> walks into the house. And <Speech_Male> there's like all the heads <Speech_Male> and you like who has heads <Speech_Male> inside their house <Speech_Male> and <SpeakerChange> now turns <Speech_Male> Best Horizons House. <Speech_Female> Trevor have <Speech_Female> heads have hands? <Speech_Female> Look I have <Speech_Female> hands as well. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Why <Speech_Music_Female> because it's <Speech_Female> a salon and I've practiced <Speech_Female> doing hair. <Speech_Female> And <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> Oh <Speech_Male> man okay. <Speech_Male> I feel like you should <Speech_Male> start with that Sarraj <Speech_Male> next time. <Speech_Male> Next time anyone says <Speech_Male> to you what are you doing <Speech_Male> before you show them <Speech_Male> like heads <Speech_Male> and hands. You <Speech_Male> should say I have <Speech_Male> a salon in <Speech_Male> the house and I practiced <Speech_Male> doing <Speech_Male> hair and <Speech_Male> manicures. <Speech_Male> That's why <Speech_Male> I have pieces <Speech_Male> of bodies inside <Speech_Male> my house. I feel <Speech_Male> you should start with that. <Speech_Female> I <Speech_Male> talked to <Speech_Music_Male> the <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> whatever one <Speech_Female> now <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> but I need to understand the why. <Speech_Male> So why are you? Is <Speech_Male> this like a backup plan <Speech_Male> to your extremely successful <Speech_Male> acting <SpeakerChange> career. What <Speech_Male> is this fall? Because <Speech_Female> how would <Speech_Female> we witnessed <Speech_Female> opening back <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> up? So <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> in order to keep the lights <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> of learning. <Laughter> Do pay <Laughter> <Speech_Female> <Laughter> <Laughter> my father <Laughter> <Laughter> <Laughter> <Laughter> <Speech_Music_Female> who had <Speech_Music_Female> still working. My <Speech_Music_Female> Gardener still working. <Speech_Female> I'm in the <Speech_Female> house. They're <SpeakerChange> outside <Speech_Female> you know <Speech_Male> what's true is <Speech_Male> essential <Speech_Male> jobs though so <Speech_Male> I don't know if <Speech_Male> I don't really touching people's <Speech_Male> heads is going to be <Speech_Male> something <Speech_Male> that you'll be able to <Speech_Male> do if <SpeakerChange> things <Speech_Male> are shutdown. <Speech_Female> That's <Speech_Female> true well <Speech_Female> have these heads <Speech_Female> and then they <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> can really <Speech_Female> well <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> serology. <Speech_Male> Thank you so much you <Speech_Male> made my day. <Speech_Male> Thank you for joining us <Speech_Male> on the show. Thank you for <Speech_Male> talking about mental health. <Speech_Male> Something we all <Speech_Male> deal with at different <Speech_Male> levels and people <Speech_Male> need to talk about more <Speech_Male> Thank <Speech_Male> you for bringing lights <Speech_Male> into into our <Speech_Male> show. I appreciate <Speech_Female> you thank you and <Speech_Female> if you want to help. It's <Speech_Female> on ages. Text <Speech_Female> on no stigma <Speech_Female> to seven zero <Speech_Male> seven. <SpeakerChange> Zero Seven <Speech_Male> Zero. <Speech_Male> No stigma <Speech_Male> seven zero seven zero <Speech_Male> seven zero <Speech_Male> okay and if we WANNA <Speech_Male> book hair appointments. <Speech_Male> Is there a website <SpeakerChange> for that <Speech_Male> not not yet? <Speech_Female> I haven't yet. <Speech_Female> He US <Speech_Female> Maxi plays partners. <Speech_Male> Which is all at target <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> to <Speech_Male> Raji P? Henson thank you so much <Speech_Male> for joining us. Thank <Speech_Female> you take care <Speech_Female> as they say. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Thank

Toronto Raji P Sarraj Henson Trevor
Black Explorers

Black History in Two Minutes

03:22 min | 4 months ago

Black Explorers

"On the list of history's great explorers too often, the names of black men and women have gone missing. Yet weather, striking out on their own or accompanying others. Black explorers and left their mark on land and sea. In even in space. In Fifteen, twenty eight. And African named Esteban was brought to Florida as a slave by Spanish conquistadors. When their expedition fail. The survivors explored the American southwest on foot for almost a decade. Esteban travel well over fifteen thousand miles. He saw Moore of the continent than almost any other people before. Listen incompetent. About four centuries later. Another African American explore. Would be one of the first Westerners to reach the far end of planet earth. Matthew Henson spent most of his adolescence at sea learning how to be a sailor. He was also quite interested in exploration, and found himself connected to Admiral Perry. Who is interested in finding North Pole? Hinson travels with him and they've made to the North Pole. Hinson had incredible skills and was recognized for those skills far later than Perry was. In the twentieth century black. Pioneers boldly explored even more daunting frontiers. In the nineteen eighties, the space program was very popular with the American people, and it became clear that there were no African Americans in the astronaut corps, so there was a push to recruit African Americans and in Nineteen, ninety-three guy in blue for became the first. African American to go into space. The second was Ronald McNair. Flew as a mission specialist in nineteen eighty-four. McNair even played his saxophone onboard. Sadly He died tragically two years later when the Challenger exploded shortly after takeoff. In Nineteen ninety-two another African American astronaut made history. It'll be making her first trip in space today and she's ready to fly. Mae Jemison spent more than a week orbiting Earth becoming the first African American woman in space. The Astronaut Corps something that Swiss considered quite a leap. These three African Americans were accomplished scientists and engineers they had passed through quite a rigorous set of assessments to become the first of their race to go into a place where your skills your intelligence, your courage and your commitment were all that mattered not erase. Contrary to what most of US learned in school? Not all great explorers were white men. These bowl pioneers were only a few of the African. Americans who overcame unimaginable odds and push forward. The boundaries of what is possible for black people.

Ronald Mcnair Astronaut Corps Esteban Hinson Admiral Perry North Pole Matthew Henson Mae Jemison United States Florida Moore Mission Specialist
"henson" Discussed on Stuff You Should Know

Stuff You Should Know

04:52 min | 6 months ago

"henson" Discussed on Stuff You Should Know

"That staff very sad if you're ever in the mood for a good cry watch the Jim Henson Memorial Big Bird sings. It's not easy being green. Yeah tough stuff. People his children his legacy lives on through In nineteen ninety-three Jane. His wife Foreign founded the Jim Henson legacy to preserve his contributions germ with public and like. I said he donated five hundred puppets to the center puppetry arts and There is also the gym Henson Memorial Mapa Museum and traveling exhibits and his sons and daughters help Renaissance Foundation and some of them are paying themselves in run. The company the company has changed hands. A Lot I have sort of the boring history. When he was still alive he was going to sell it to Disney for one hundred and fifty million because apparently he believed in Disney's commitment to characters so he thought that would be a good place for the muppets to live. Yeah you bought it but he did not get that deal Finished but it turns out one hundred fifty million with chump change because in two thousand and his children sold the entire company including the sesame street characters to a German media company for six hundred eighty million while and then I believe that company fell on hard times and they bought it back in two thousand and three eighty four million net crazy. Wow the Hinson. Children are smart and inbetween all that there are various exchanges of percentages of steaks with other companies and rights of certain characters. A little dull to go over all of that but needless to say they made up pretty well and eventually Disney now does they do own all the muppets studio. They own the muppets. Apparently the Henson Company sold the rights to the sesame street characters sesame street which is right cool. Yes and the Jim. Henson's creature shop still builds the sesame street puppets muppets. Yes if they sold the rights of the muppets and bear in the Big Blue House characters. Which I'm not familiar with that one. Nor am I but Disney wanted to? I guess that's sort of the player to be named later. That's included in the in the baseball trade. An proud of the Hinson kids. Yeah a great and I hope we get tweeted about this one from them. They seem seem pretty. Great Brian in Cheryl and the gang seem like they're doing right by the DAD and there's other siblings two and I think they're all involved. Yeah super involved and sadly Jane passed away. I think in two thousand thirteen. Yeah at the age of seventy eight. I would have loved to have seen what kind of work he did later in his life. Oh yeah the fact that he died in one thousand nine hundred still had like apple. Tv shows going. I mean fifty years old. He's left him. If you want to know more about Jim Henson goes into our muppets episode. And while you're looking that up you can also search Jim Hansen on the search BAR HOUSE DOT com. Bring up this great article and since I said search bar. It's time for a listener mail. This is I'M GONNA call this soft more smart. Sophomore guys may name is Matt and I'm a Sophomore Sophomore Manure Fan in the show and I listened while I do everything just wanted to say the dark ages were only dark in Europe. The life expectancy in the dark ages is actually the longer than before but mostly because there were smaller wars but things were certainly brighter and the Islamic world. In fact people in the Middle East were really enlightened during this time within about one hundred years they conquered a lot of new land including Spain also. The Arabic language grew to be the language philosophy medicine and poetry and Baghdad became the World Centre scholarship. They translated almost all of the famous. Greek philosophers work into Arabic Muslim. Muslims developed Algebra to simplify inheritance laws and they made important strides in trigonometry to help people find a way to Mecca architecture. Grew to The Great Mosque in Spain only took roughly a year. While medieval cathedrals took hundreds of years to build so the Dark Ages. Weren't that dark in. The enlightenment came earlier than most think and that is for Matt. Thanks Matt enlightening stuff. My friend yeah are numerals or Arabic. Yeah it's true we should. We should hit on some more Middle Eastern topics. Let's do it in the meantime. If you want to suggest some Middle Eastern topics for us you can tweet them to us at podcast. You can post them on our facebook page at FACEBOOK DOT COM SLASH W. Should know you can send us an email to Steph. Podcast that house the forks dot com and as always hang out at our beautiful home on the web stuff you should know dot com.

Jim Henson Disney Jim Henson Memorial Big Bird Henson Memorial Mapa Museum Brian Matt Henson Company Spain Jane facebook Jim Jim Hansen Middle East Big Blue House Hinson Renaissance Foundation baseball Europe
"henson" Discussed on Stuff You Should Know

Stuff You Should Know

07:51 min | 6 months ago

"henson" Discussed on Stuff You Should Know

"Okay we're back and we're still in the eighties. That's right and you were talking about other TV As we said the man loved television in filmmaking and so he got away from the muppets puppets every now and then Collaborated with Raymond. Scott who was an electronic pioneer actually on shorts called ripples in wheels that go You did that for the Montreal. Expo in sixty seven right and I know we're jumping around in time but we're just trying to paint the full picture here not going necessarily in order and then he also did. This cool thing called the floating face. Which was a sketch on the tonight? Show the Mike Douglas. Show in the sixties Which I did you see any of that a little bit. There's a little weird It was like two eyes and a mouth and there were like these invisible wires and background images and it was it was definitely a little more on that. Surreal tip the Hinson surreal tip. Yeah not kid oriented necessarily but he got to the movies with the muppet movie which is a big hit. It still holds up man. It's still so great. If you WANNA know more about that moving into some of the cool facts from it go again. Listen to the muppet episode. Yeah as a matter of fact pause. This goes into the muppet episode. And then come back to this one. Yeah probably enhance your experience. Agreed or listen to both at the same time But he followed the muppet an one thousand nine hundred two. He made the dark crystal. Yeah which was Puppets and it was based on Some drawings by fantasy artists Brian froude and there were no humans it was all puppets and I don't think it holds up as well but it still looks pretty good. Well Yeah I think it actually is probably better receive now than it was originally. Yeah I think critics appreciated it but it didn't do so well at the box office but now it's become a cult classic for sure. Yeah and one of the reasons why it didn't do that well at the box office because audiences didn't quite know what to make of it they heard Frank Oz co-directed it right Jim Henson puppets and they think they win. Expecting the muppet movie. This is nine hundred. Eighty two and the they got the dark crystal instead with really dark. The lot of the theme is good versus evil. And it's the evil in it is really really evil and the stuff that happens to some of the puppets is including really cute. Puppets yeah is really horrifying and I read this awesome quote by frank and basically he says like Jim thought it was okay to scare kids. As matter of fact he thought it wasn't healthy for kids to never be scared. He purposely was trying to scare kids. And he he. He wanted to take the tradition back to Grimm fairy tales which are very very dark affects point. That's what he was going forward the dark crystal. Yeah I think it was ahead of. Its time for sure if you look at some of these movies today. I think that dark crystal was a precursor. A lot of those Then he went onto make the movie the labyrinth with Bowie Right. Yeah David Bowie and very cruise young Jennifer Connelly now. That was legend okay. Good movie But this was written by Terry Jones of Monty Python fame and then written a bunch by a bunch of other people including executive producer. George Lucas Labyrinth was okay. Not Bad again. Not a huge hit For Hinson though as far as movies go but he was still out there. Exploring these cool fantastical worlds fantasy worlds and he still had a lot of credit even in the late eighties. If you think about his heyday was the late seventies early eighties with the muppet. Show the muppet movie s and then after that. It was like yeah. I'll try this with Jim. Henson I'll try this with Jim Henson. And even even still he had like a he was on a pretty great streak and at the end of the ADC had to TV shows on the Jim. Henson hour and storytelling storyteller. Yeah the Jim Henson Hour. He's always pushing the boundaries. A storyteller looking back now are. I'm sorry Jim Hinson. Our looking back was really different from what you were getting time because it was. It was all over the map. Certain shows that were like you know. Four or five sketches in one and then. Three of the episodes were full on our little mini movies. Really from yeah from beginning Louis. Yeah that's a good point actually. One of the little mini movies was called dog city which was great. It was narrated by Ralph and it was. I remember watching this. It was like a a film nor gangster thing you puppet dogs. Yeah and the main character issue was The Guy who did elmo Kevin Clash did The character of ACU and that was fantastic. I think dogs city went on to be a TV show. And its own right to okay for a little while but it was really good. I mean it's total like gangster crime film noir. But it's you know Ralph the Dog Right Gang I love. It's really cool the storyteller I hadn't seen before I was. I guess aware of but I don't know why wasn't watching it because it would have been like right there for me. Yeah I would have been twelve in nineteen eighty eight but I watched today and it was really good. It's like human puppet interaction. Yeah which is. It's just seamless like there's one of the things from studying this that I've realized that we take for granted and expect our puppet human interactions to be so seemless that we don't even realize they were looking at puppets and the reason why we expect that is because of Jim Henson and the people he worked within an inspired to work so hard at creating that illusion we had the illusion that these are living breathing. Things he would go. I remember Kermit as guests on talk shows Right Jim. Henson he would go out. I mean he did those appearances as well but kermit the frog would be a guest tonight show Johnny Carson or host or guest tonight. Show Larry King. Yeah and it was all a part of this goal of making these real people. Write a real living things not people. Yeah apparently somebody who is working with the Jim. Henson was the director of the muppet show would be giving Jim Notes on Kermit and Jim would just respond like let Kermit respond. That was pre end. The director said eventually you're sitting that you turned address. Kermit like he just force you and interacting with the public even I during a note session. Yeah and probably without feeling silly or stupid or anything you know probably seem like a totally normal thing to do eventually forced you to do He also pioneered the Hinson Performance Control System and Wanted Academy award for that and that was a remote control system that Helped puppeteers out. So he he was always pushing technical Visual I'm stylistic thematic boundaries. As far as he could and they didn't always work. You know the movies weren't aside from the muppet movie. They weren't the biggest hits the TV show a couple of you know. Neither one of those lasted very long. But I think he was just intent on doing something different. Yeah he and he did and he died. In Ninety of Daf infection organ failure brought on by a staph infection. Did you know that yet? I think pneumonia had something to do with it too. Didn't it not that I saw? I saw organ failure caused by Group. A strep infection. I'm sorry.

Jim Henson Jim Hinson Jim Kermit Frank Oz Ralph Mike Douglas Montreal Raymond director Scott David Bowie George Lucas Labyrinth staph Terry Jones strep infection Brian froude Kevin Clash Jennifer Connelly Johnny Carson
"henson" Discussed on Stuff You Should Know

Stuff You Should Know

11:00 min | 6 months ago

"henson" Discussed on Stuff You Should Know

"Had one week's installment called the cube which was a guy just stuck in a white room but other people could come in and out of the room but he could not right. Yes okay and he starts to go kind of crazy and it has the look and feel of a color. Tv Ad like all lots of over acting in like Carol Burnett s characters and stuff like that but yeah the the sentiment behind it and like the everything behind is really neat. It really gives you a good An eye opening example of like what Jim Henson was capable of but also like what he was into. Because you know when you think of him you think of muppets and Sesame Street in particular sure and these are weird. Abstract art films. Not Unlike. You know you've watched like a Jim Morrison art film from film school and it's kind of the same style you know that was what was going on back then and he actually got nominated for an academy award for timepiece. Jim Henson had Jim Morrison beat by a mile as far as experimental films went. Yeah I'll agree with you there so like I said. He wasn't quite convinced it puppetry was his future because he was a filmmaker in he was like puppets or still. Can Kid stuff right but Post College? He did the old tour of Europe and in Europe. Puppeteers a whole different business. It was a lot more serious in a lot more. I guess it was treated as art. Yeah exactly and he said you know what I am going to give this. A shot came back to the. Us married Jane and even though he and Jane separated they never divorced Oh really I thought they did now. They never fulfilled the divorce. They stayed separated. Okay and Then he started making TV commercials and formed his own company in nineteen sixty three with. I don't know if he formed it with. Frank is but he hired. Frank is Jerry Joel Who ended up being obviously legendary puppeteers and lifelong collaborators of his. Yeah Yeah but he started out making a basically a puppet based commercial AD agency in New York in one thousand nine hundred sixty three. Yeah and they weren't making funny commercials back then. So he was really pretty revolutionary right and they did pretty well for themselves in one of the smartest moves he made early on was all of his contract said that he retained the rights to any of the creations. He made for these companies. Yeah so he was creating. Ah some of the things that would later become famous. Muppet's like the cookie monster was originally made for a chip maker and it was this puppet that couldn't get enough of these chips. Yeah he was the wheel stealer and he's cheese wheels. Yeah okay that's what it was. And he ended up being the cookie monster and the reason he ended up being the cookie. Monster's because Jim Henson retain the right so that that was. He's very savvy business guy. Yeah and he was. He was using somebody else's dime these these advertisers like budgets to kind of hash out and form and make his muppets. Yeah Roth. The dog started out on Purina commercials and was later sidekick on the Jimmy Dean show in nineteen sixty three. I remember that from the muppets episode. Golf was the first big muppet is. He's such like a bit character now. Yeah that it's just mind boggling. To think he was the one that started it all in before kermit big bird it was. Ralph Kinda stole the show I think. Yeah we'll talk a little more about kermit and more. He came from right after this tax season can be a real pain in my right but it's all worth it when you open the mailbox and see that sweet sweet envelope. You've been waiting for unless it turns out that someone else already filed your return. Yeah during tax season your personal info like your name or social security number that can get emailed around in shared a lot more than usual and criminals know this they can steal that Info from your devices and sell on the dark web or use it themselves to commit identity theft which is why you need the lifelock everybody. The number one most recognized brand and identity theft protection lifelock monitors for uses of your personal info. Alert you to possible suspicious activities and if you become a victim of identity theft. A dedicated identity restoration. Specialist is going to work to fix it. No one can prevent all identity theft or monitor all transactions at all businesses but having lifelock means one less thing to stress about during tax season. Join now and save up to twenty five percent off your first year. Just go to lifelock dot com slash stuff that's lifelock dot com slash stuff for twenty five percent off guys. It's bobby bones. I host the bobby bones show and I'm pretty much always sleepy because I wake up at three o'clock in the morning a couple of hours later I get all my friends together. We get into a room and we radio show. We share our allies. We tell our stories. We try to find as much good in the world if he possibly can and we looked through the news of the day that you care about also your favorite country. Artists are always stopping by to hang out and share their lives and music too so wake up with a bunch of my friends. I Ninety eight point seven. W M Z Q in Washington DC or wherever the rotates you on the iheartradio APP. All right so it's one sixty nine and a very very big thing happens to Jim Henson. He was invited to be on the pilot of a show created by the children's television workshop. Called Sesame Street and he did not create it. People think he did but he did make his mark by creating Most of the iconic characters. And if you're a fan of the old sesame street's back then all not all but many of those little short films the little claymation ones or the live actions. He directed those as well. Yeah which is pretty cool. I never knew that. I think I knew that did you. Yeah he's the are recipe. Yeah he was there. Russ Vic Vic is ours tried so chuck the whole thing. That changed everything for him with Sesame Street. Yeah he's not a. He's he wasn't creative. Sesame street is hired him on and actually won them over because remember one of the things that Jim Henson always struggled with his whole career was he wanted to explore places that puppets had never really gone to write in themes that they hadn't gone through at least not in the modern age but he was fighting against them. Not being taken seriously yes. It wasn't like he was anti puppet by any means he was or anti kids Because one of the big reasons he signed on with children's television workshop was their goal to educate kids. Right meant a lot to him. But like you said I think to merge those worlds successfully was a big part of his goal right and struggle for a little while Russ Vic by the way made the little interstitial things for the stuff you should know television. Yeah animation which is why referencing. Yeah so the Children's television workshop which is now called the sesame workshop from what I understand. They want him over big time he makes all of these characters from like big bird and Kermit came before sesame street and he started out. I think we talked about this in the episode to he started out looking really weird lizard not cool at all like really. Kinda freaky which is something that I now that I know a little more about Jim Henson. I think maybe he might have even been going for right. But one of the things that sesame street allowed him to do was to really kind of explore something that he'd long been obsessed with which was television and where it converged with puppets which was all new territory and Jim Henson. Was that the bleeding of it. Tell you because if you think about it when you go to a puppet show live you know you're you're looking at what's essentially a mechanism for hiding the human and there's just a little area that the public can move around in will tiny thick stage? Yeah so Jim. Henson's stepped back and said okay. The television is that little tiny area that the public can stay can move around in but it also opens up the whole world for puppet because you're using camera angles and there's editing and it's not in person. Yeah just frame out the people so and again. We talked about this in the muppet episode. He created something called platforming up. Yeah to where the puppeteers no longer had to crouch down in to to maneuver the puppets. Yeah because he's a tall guy. Yeah Tall and Lanky man. He was skinny. Oh those running shots and timepiece exactly he was in it they were hysteric and he weighs about seventy pounds stig lanky legs so yeah. The performance could stand up which was a huge weight off. Yeah but at the same time because you're working with cameras and stuff like that. And they have the whole universe of move around in and Jim. Henson wanted him to move around as much as possible. It also put them in some weird positions. Yes well some people might think it's like Kinda ruining the thing but I think it's really neat if you just look on Google images. Muppets muppet show behind the scenes pictures. And it'll show the the stage sets you know like six feet off the ground and all the people standing beneath. I think it's awesome to look at but some people don't like you know they want to keep that illusion alive right so depending on what kind of person you are either. Seek that out or don't and we gave that warning in the muppets episode. Did we. Yeah I think the really cool pictures. I agree because a lot of times they're looking at. They're looking at video monitors standing. There contorted using both hands. Right like the way puppeteers worked together to me is just a miracle. Because they're acting as the puppets but they're moving still moving among one another as humans right underneath which can be really complicated. We in fact we know some really really talented puppeteers here in Atlanta. Gather the Center for puppetry. Arts is yeah. I think the nation's largest puppet puppeteer organization and that is where we had our TV show debut party premier party like it was a really cool experience imitator and the Ganger right there on display. I think the Hinson and kermit cut the ribbon for the grand opening Back when it opened and Ended up donating like five hundred puppets and muppets right to the Center for puppetry arts. If you ever visit Atlanta people always email us and say what should we do highly recommend going and checking out the center.

Jim Henson Jim Morrison Jim Frank Carol Burnett Kermit Europe lifelock Atlanta bobby bones Golf Post College Russ Vic Vic Ralph Kinda New York Muppet Purina Jane Center for puppetry
"henson" Discussed on Stuff You Should Know

Stuff You Should Know

08:17 min | 6 months ago

"henson" Discussed on Stuff You Should Know

"Hey welcome to the podcast. I'm just Clark with Charles W, Chuck Bryant. Howdy in Jerry the last time this year. Yes just informed, and she's all smiles, she is. Not Very nice to. How'd you like that presentation earlier? The sensitivity training those great. Yes people because we work for corporation, we have things like sensitivity, training, and in those trainings you get shown. Video examples of various forms of harassment. and. They are the best most fun things to watch ever. They're pretty overt. Could Watch those all day long. I was wondering how much production company made from the you know they did. What like five little vignettes? They I'm sure they pay the actors like literal peanuts. If they were bad actors, they're like. The peanut bucket over there. Can yourself yeah the one that really got me was the actually? They were all really funny. The one with the old guy in the in the factory loading boxes like a shipping warehouse. And, they were giving the old man hard time about everything because he was old. Yeah, because he's old and you know they were gonNA hard time seed. He's out of work for a while. And they cover form the old man, and he had the back brace on Jim said, and he just look on his face. He just kept getting a little more like pouty the whole time. I was like dude. That's good acting. Stick up for yourself. Tell these young kids. You know what to do. The back brace prevents them from it anyway. I just had to bring that up. Because I I just think that stuff is so funny and what's funny. Is People really do some of that stuff that you're like what yeah? There's some creeps out there. That was a really weird setup for Jim Henson. Because, he's the least harass guy. He was probably ever. Yeah, he's certainly comes across that way. He's a genuinely good dude. It's not one of these stories you hear about like. maybe some of your favorite. Children's books, writers or cartoonists or something maybe were. Bad People. Know apparently, not at all, yeah! He was. Not only. So there's a lot of quotes in this article junk. No, I thought join Stricklin road. It turns out. That's not the case I'm surprised, yeah. Because he's friends with down with at least one of Jim Henson's kids are really who I believe lives here in Atlanta Oh. Wow, and but in this article it's one of those things where everybody who complements Jim Henson. WHO WORKED WITH HIM? They go to the trouble of complimenting him in a way. That's not just. Like! Oh, he was such a great guy. Yeah, they all back up just a little bit because they're cognizant that that doesn't get across sure and they want you to understand that they're talking about more than just the great guy like right always dead, and I'm not gonNA, speak ill of the dead, anyway great guy and that's a really thoughtless. Polite inoffensive thing to say so like frank, said something like he was a, he was a a great guy. But at the same time you know, he was a human. But he was still a really great guy. Right so like what you're thinking of is a great guy. Get rid of that and actually replace it with a genuine human great guy. Yeah, because as a filmmaker, he's a puppet theatre. Obviously, but he was a filmmaker first and foremost which a lot of people kind of forget about. This. Oh Yeah! That's a tough tough job. Super stressful and you and I have seen it can make good. Guys and Ladies Be Real Jerks and you hell under stressful situations. You know it's it's a tough thing. There's a lot of money on the line each day and it's like everybody relaxes this millions of dollars. But Frank is I. think that's the point. He was making like even when he would get frustrated and stress like that. He was still a good guy behind it all I read a a ridden I guess there was a book review of a biography about him that that showed that it was all. Somebody said it was all just play to him. Yeah, like work was play even though he worked really hard. He was able to. Commit himself like that to work. Because to him, he was having the time of his life. Yeah time, and apparently like there was just there was no line between work and play. which now that we've seen that sensitivity training right could've gone on a lot of big I'll show. He just enjoyed the life that he had from what I understand love cars. loaded. That was the same color as Kermit. The FROG He had a Rolls Royce early on. From his work, yeah! Let's talk about. Let's talk about the guy yet I mean if you haven't. Go if you haven't listened to the episode on the Muppets, this is a what I consider just a more in depth part two on the man himself right, but that's one of our favorite all time episodes and from feedback, one of the great all-time fan episodes. Yes, it was a great episode. Yeah, it was just a lot of fun and so I hope. This augments that one hope you do justice so. That's actually one of the reasons why we can do episode because we did a Muppets, episode tweeted about us through. Remember the Hinson. Company did yeah, they did. which was they approve? Huge got their actual approval. Try and was something the the muppets says something about muppets. This is about Jim. Henson is appropriate that we're doing this. Because he was more than just the muppets, even though everybody pegs him with the Muppets, and that is a huge thing. He was more than that and like you said he was filmmaker, but originally started out as. A puppeteer, but kind of a reluctant one. Yeah, he was born in. Nineteen thirty six September twenty fourth. James Maury Hinson Ma. You are Y in Mississippi and his grandmother maternal grandmother was a painter and a quilter and a needle worker, and apparently was a big inspiration to him. Just to seek out the creative in life. Right, which is pretty great, yeah. And one of the one of the things he got into well, he was originally of kind of a fan of a ventriloquist them a little bit, but he he said later on in life they've never. He was never like obsessed with puppets or anything like that like you would have expected him to be. And as he went to college, I think in Maryland, he He got into. He started out as a studio artist. That's what he was studying yet. He looked television above all else right from the time he was a little kid. He was just transfixed by the tube. He almost kind of made himself destined to be on television by being obsessed with it. Yeah, but. He kind of stumbled into puppetry in college, and he started out as a studio art major and ended up graduating with a homework degree, because homework was the only degree that offered puppet making courses. Yeah, he he majored retook puppetry, course at first and. Then a bunch of textiles and crafts courses, which is a great way to me now start building and making your own puppets right so, but he graduated with the homework degree. But by the time he graduated, he was already extremely successful the. Rolls Royce that I mentioned. He bought in time to drive to his college graduation because he'd already created successful shows. In his town, yeah, I think he was in high school. He was on the local TV station. Doing little guest spots and then in nineteen, fifty five. The show salmon friends. debuted in that. You know he also did work on the side making money with. Think. He did some of the really cool concert. Posters of the day, really colorful silkscreen posters and Salmon Princeton, really well. But he still wasn't quite sure like I still don't know.

Jim Henson Muppets frank harassment. Jerry Clark James Maury Hinson Ma Royce Salmon Princeton Chuck Bryant Maryland Hinson Oh Atlanta Charles W Mississippi
Katherine Johnson, NASA mathematician portrayed in 'Hidden Figures', dies at 101

Scott Sloan

00:37 sec | 7 months ago

Katherine Johnson, NASA mathematician portrayed in 'Hidden Figures', dies at 101

"The Katherine Johnson the NASA mathematician and a hundred and one yesterday Jim if you want to play the hidden figures clip we'll talk about the rules you said you are the boss you just one second so try G. P. Henson the played Catherine Johnson in the head out figures move right right I watched that last night and I just thought that was but she died at a hundred and one years old and her life that she let it now so I was just insane and I'm glad I never knew that story and I'm glad you know it's like whoa the the the the hidden figures was that's one of those I think I watch on a plane one time yes of really damn good movie I really really really good she died at a hundred one we're great long life

Katherine Johnson JIM G. P. Henson Catherine Johnson Nasa
Katherine Johnson, NASA mathematician portrayed in 'Hidden Figures', dies at 101

Colleen and Bradley

00:37 sec | 7 months ago

Katherine Johnson, NASA mathematician portrayed in 'Hidden Figures', dies at 101

"NASA mathematician Katherine Johnson passed away this morning at the age of a hundred and one Johnson who store the story was highlighted in the twenty sixteen film hidden figures were she was played by Taraji P. Henson was one of the female mathematicians I calculated the first human spaceflight for NASA NASA administrator Jim Bridenstine called her an American hero whose pioneering legacy will never be forgotten did you you saw it it's a great movie and if you if you don't know if star Kevin Johnson watch the movie and even dig further into her story and she really is a pioneer and living a hundred one that's that's a life that's awesome

Katherine Johnson Taraji P. Henson Jim Bridenstine Kevin Johnson Nasa Nasa Administrator
The Murder of Taylor Wright

Court Junkie

06:10 min | 7 months ago

The Murder of Taylor Wright

"Taylor right was due in court and she needed money. Taylor's ex husband was owed child support and he wanted back the thousands of dollars. She withdrew from a shared bank account and a judge agreed for these observations. Made all the simple things between y'all very difficult even for example exchanging the child would say everything number of cases. Yes the money issues between Taylor Jeff. Right started in February. Two thousand seventeen. Jeff was living in North Carolina. While Taylor was living in Pensacola Florida. They were legally divorced and shared custody of their son in July. Two Thousand Seventeen Taylor withdrew one hundred thousand dollars from shared bank account. Jeff was furious and filed a motion for contempt against Taylor. They were scheduled to go to court on September seventh but the day before the hearing Taylor asked to continue it until September twelfth. Did that's the price you why not. This was part of the pattern of delayed and and every opportunity. See Taylor didn't want to give the money back to Jeff. She reportedly had a quote win at all costs attitude with how she handled disagreements with. Jeff she was withdrawing cash transferring money and taking out cashier's checks. She also asked her friend Ashley Macarthur to help her hide the money. The Ashley added Taylor to one of her bank accounts and told her she put thirty thousand dollars in cash into a safety deposit box to hold on her behalf but when it was finally time to go to court Taylor knew she needed to get her cash back from Ashley. She needed to get to the bank. She needed to get her money out and she needed to put in an escrow account with this mess with her ex husband or she was going to be in trouble with the court. Taylor repeatedly asked to go to the bank together. She knew the bank wouldn't allow her to get into the safety deposit. Box Without Ashley there on September Eighth Ashley agreed and picked Taylor up around ten. Am Taylor was in the process of moving into her girlfriend? Cassandra's house and Ashley loaned her a box. Truck to move her belongings. In CASSANDRA. Better known as CASS said. Goodbye to Taylor and Ashley and went about her business for the day casts in Taylor texted back and forth for a while but the text messages from Taylor stopped around eleven thirty. Am Kasten Taylor. A couple more texts after lunch but got no response around four PM. Cast texted Ashley. Are you okay? Taylor hasn't responded to me an hour's Ashley replied yes. Ma'am cast texted back. Can you please have Taylor call me a minute later? Ashley called casts or were they were and heard from Taylor what she tells you. She told me that killer was emotional. The shoe was out riding a horse on her on. Ashley's family farm in Milton and that they'd be home shortly told her to have Taylor calling when she'd off the horse around seven thirty PM. Cast texted Ashley again. This isn't okay. She wrote Ashley called cast and said that after she and Taylor left the farm they went back to Ashley's House and around. Five or five. Fifteen pm Taylor said she was going to call an Uber and go and have a drink. Ashley said she never saw Taylor again after that about twenty minutes after that phone call casts. Got a text message from Taylor's phone that said I'll call you later. I need to get my life organized just before midnight. Ashley Texted Casts. I just got a text from Taylor. Ashley. Sent cast a screen shot of the text from Taylor that read. I'm okay I just need time to court was stressing me out cast. Didn't hear from Taylor all day on September ninth on September tens. She called the Pensacola Police Department on Monday. September Eleventh Cassandra had still not heard from Taylor and what you will hear. Is that her and Taylor kind of having some issues. There was a meeting. That Taylor and CASSANDRA had at Ashley. Macarthur's house where Taylor admitted she'd been talking to somebody else and she had tried cocaine a few times. So when Cassandra didn't hear from Taylor for a few days she was upset. She was angry. All these things came back and she wanted. Taylor stuff gone from her house. Super Sandra call this defendant ash the MacArthur and said Hey. Can you come get your box truck with all of Taylor stuff in it and can we put it at Your Business? The Pensacola automatic amusement had a very large warehouse. So Taylor's belongings were taken to that warehouse on September eleventh after still not hearing from Taylor on September fourteenth CASS went to the police department and formerly filed a missing persons report on September fifteenth. Henson Cola Police Department. Detective Richard Gig. Liatti was assigned to the case. Detective Gig Liatti went through Taylor's belongings a few days later and found a nineteen thousand dollars. Cashier's check made out to Taylor right. He thought it was weird for person to voluntarily. Go Missing and leave behind so much money. So then where was Taylor right?

Taylor Jeff Ashley Macarthur Kasten Taylor Taylor Cassandra Pensacola Police Department Henson Cola Police Department North Carolina Detective Gig Liatti Pensacola Pensacola Florida Cass Richard Gig Sandra Cocaine Milton
Pioneering black mathematician Katherine Johnson has died

AP News Radio

00:37 sec | 7 months ago

Pioneering black mathematician Katherine Johnson has died

"Pioneering NASA mathematician Katherine Johnson has died at the age of one hundred one I marches are a letter with a look at her career NASA tweets into celebrating the life of Katherine Johnson her legacy of excellence and her work to break down racial barriers Johnson was one of the so called computers who calculated rocket trajectories on earth orbits by hands in the early days of the space program she and other black women worked in a racially segregated computing units of what's now the Langley research center in Hampton Virginia Johnson was portrayed by Taraji P. Henson in the twenty sixteen film hidden figures Johnson received the presidential medal of freedom the nation's highest honor in twenty fifteen

Katherine Johnson Nasa Langley Research Center Taraji P. Henson Hampton Virginia
Pioneering black mathematician Katherine Johnson has died

AP News Radio

00:31 sec | 7 months ago

Pioneering black mathematician Katherine Johnson has died

"NASA tweets into celebrating the life of Katherine Johnson her legacy of excellence and her work to break down racial barriers Johnson was one of the so called computers who calculated rocket trajectories on earth orbits by hands in the early days of the space program she and other black women worked in a racially segregated computing units of what's now the Langley research center in Hampton Virginia Johnson was portrayed by Taraji P. Henson in the twenty sixteen film hidden figures Johnson received the presidential medal of freedom the nation's highest honor in twenty fifteen I'm arches are let us

Nasa Katherine Johnson Langley Research Center Taraji P. Henson Hampton Virginia
NBA Trade Deadline Round-Up

Bloomberg Daybreak: Asia

00:37 sec | 8 months ago

NBA Trade Deadline Round-Up

"The NBA trade deadline comes and goes to some big names on the move as a warrior ship the actual wrestling to others the timber wolves ranger weekends in a first and second round draft picks meanwhile the Knicks dealing Marcus Morris the clippers in a three team trade with the wizards as I said Thomas also had cell eight or more heart was in the first round to go to New York Washington getting drawn Robinson elsewhere the Cavaliers have finalized a deal for the NBA's leading rebounder Andre Drummond for the pistons John Henson Brandon knight in a second round pick finally the Andrea dollar tree is done as a grisly shift Etienne to others to Miami justice Winslow Dion waiters and James Johnson on the enforcement that's your Bloomberg NBC world sports

Andre Drummond NBC Bloomberg Winslow Dion Miami John Henson James Johnson Etienne Brandon Knight Knicks NBA Cavaliers Robinson New York Washington Thomas Clippers Marcus Morris
Monique Morris: Why Are Black Girls More Likely To Be Punished In School?

In Black America

08:28 min | 8 months ago

Monique Morris: Why Are Black Girls More Likely To Be Punished In School?

"John Henson Junior and welcome to another edition of in Black America on this week's program single rhythm dance the Blues Education for the Liberation of black and Brown girls with author. Dr Monique. W W Moore's in black America. Our research is showing and the research of others and and and other folks who have been engaged in this work both at the advocacy level and at the academic levels. They're finding that black girls are experiencing you know a form of adult education When they're in and out of schools Delta fixation is a term that has been deeply explored by the George Town Center on poverty and inequality that has that shows how adults are are reading the behaviors of black girls to be more adult like than their white peers. Which means that? They're seeing our girls as needing less protection less nurturing less comforting that they are believed to be more independent and to know more about adult subjects such as sex than their white counterparts. And all of this really Begins when black girls are five years old and it peaks when they're between the ages of ten and fourteen which is also when we see peaks in their contact with disciplinary actions in school in the follow up to accrue claim book push out Social Justice Scholar and author. Dr Monique W Moore's has pushed the envelope. Further and in writing or latest book singer Rhythm Dance of Blues. He traveled from Oakland to Ohio and from New York to Iowa City and beyond she described Kanner and love what it looks like to meet the complex needs of girls on the margin in doing so she also a collection of ideas from educators who are tuned to the patterns of Pain Rain and struggle. And who show how. Those working in schools can harness their wisdom to partner with students and help the girls they teach find value and joy in learning far too often these young ladies on given the benefit of the doubt many I misunderstood thereby putting him on the path to incarceration singer singer rhythm dance the blues a guide to move away from punishment trauma and discrimination towards safety justice and genuine community in our schools. US recently in Black America spoke with. Dr Moore's this is actually my fifth book. I did Street novel beautiful for words and then I also worked with Kemba Smith. It's on her. Biographer does right I do. I did read that highest Campbell. Not doing well from all I can see she is. She's threatening. It's it's wonderful to see we're particularly drew you to education. I started my life in education. I was teaching very young. And you know I have. I have sort of veered away from I'm teaching and moved into research and policy for a while Though never fully releasing education as an important focal point in my work and I started to talk more intensely about the the discipline disparities After seeing data that when showing that African American girls were experiencing exclusionary disciplined suspensions expulsions etc at higher rates than their white counterparts. And so oh I understand and have always understood education to be a critical protective factor against contact with the juvenile court or criminal legal system. It's one of the reasons I call it. Freedom Work and when I see these interruptions taking place and this criminalization occurring of our girls it was really important for me to be a part of a community to elevate the issue but also to examine some of the solutions to this crisis thus far what are some of the analysis. We've come up with on this journey. Well unfortunately currently what we've been finding is that black girls continue to be. The only group of girls who are over represented across the spectrum of discipline in schools and at every educational level will in their educational journey and so You know that has Continue to you know sort of lead our inquiry around how we interrupt these cycles else How we elevated in consciousness how we elevated in consciousness of those who are working in schools who have children in schools who are concerned about what goes on in schools but also you know in the course of having these conversations about the problem I have discovered a number of programs and strategies that have done tremendous work with are girls that have you know really discovered pathways in the schools outside of the schools and in partnership with schools to transform the conditions that are really at the root cause of much of the behavior that girls ended up in trouble for in schools? And so it's a tale of concern in terms of wanting to address a critical issue. That really should be at the forefront of folks minds but also I would say you know an inspiring tale of how when we understand. There's a problem and set our intentions to shift the outcomes. We actually actually do it. How did you come up with the title? So singer them dance the Blues Education for the Liberation of black and brown girls. I think the framework of it being You sort of rooted in the musical traditions and artistic traditions at the black community. You know sort of came. Organically to me I ride in the introduction about a grainy black and white video that I was watching a Billie holiday singing strange fruit and as I was discovering what was happening on the road and sort of interacting with with many black women and girls specifically in communities and and you know dozens of communities It occurred to me that obviously what we're experiencing is a form of the blues but that we shouldn't only see the blues as a limited. We shouldn't only limit the blues to entertainment or see it as a vessel for for the expression of pain. I felt that it was important in in observing some of the traditions rooted in the Blues and some of the practices in our own communities throughout up the country to recognize that the blues is a platform for truth telling that would then enable us to really seek and obtain the healing thing that is necessary for us to move forward in this work. You write about in the book that African Americans and and the teenage girl dizziness girls are struggling to realize it. True you a deputy as scholars making net point. What do you see? Some of the detriments is going on in between those four walls. Well our the research is showing and the research of other folks who've been engaged in this work you know both at the advocacy level and at the academic levels. They're finding that black girls are experiencing you know a form of adult education When they're in and out of schools Adult education is a term that has been deeply explored Lord by the Georgetown Center on poverty and inequality that has that shows how adults are reading the behaviors of black girls to be more adult like than their white peers. Which means that they're seeing our girls as needing less protection less nurturing less comforting that they are believed to be more independent to know more about adult built subjects such as sex than their white counterparts? And all of this really begins when black girls are five years old and it peaks when they're between the ages of ten and fourteen. which is it's also when we see peaks in their contact with disciplinary actions in schools? And so it's really important to understand that when we render. Our girls is more adult like than they actually are. Then we believe that. They're in greater control of their behaviors than they actually are developmentally and it just feeds into a cycle where are girls are perceived as defiant and Saffi and loud problematic or bad real words that we assigned to our young people in schools. Are Our girls especially disproportionately renders them vulnerable to being taken out of school. which then of course places them at risk of participating in underground economies he's and being in contact with the juvenile quarter criminal legal system so these are the cycles were trying to disrupt are the readings of black girl behaviors? The increasing ways in which Latina girls and indigenous girls are also being criminalised in schools and also the elements that we can put in place to structure true accountability ability and to really respond to much of what underlies the negative behavior which in most cases with our girls is a traumatic event. Or you know as a sort of set of conditions that present harm in their lives.

Dr Monique W Moore Blues Education Black America America Black Community Dr Monique George Town Center John Henson United States Partner Kemba Smith Campbell Oakland Kanner Billie Ohio Georgetown Center New York
"henson" Discussed on AMS on the Air

AMS on the Air

08:29 min | 8 months ago

"henson" Discussed on AMS on the Air

"It's Wednesday so day three or four however long you've been here Amazon the air live. We're joined now by BOB. Henson weather and climate writer at wonder grounds about. Thanks so much for joining us today. Thanks to the. It's a really great to hear. So I say something we actually. We're talking about narrow recap episode. Thank you you're the reason this podcast asked exists. No you are here. Short story Every now and then your y'all range at dinner at ams annual by various writers media folks and At that meeting with Seattle I. It'd been on my mind that I want us to have a podcast but I didn't know who to talk to. It came to that meeting you. You you graciously invited me to that dinner and I sat down next to Jeff and it was. That was the person I needed to talk about it so that excellent. Thank you thank you and I. That's the value conferences. You know what I mean. You can do conferences virtually now you could simply have something beamed out but it's still never quite the same as being together in person. So there's definitely a place for for it all number conferences for you. Oh Gosh I remember the seventy fifth anniversary meeting okay. So at least that far back. So that's twenty five years ago. Yeah Yeah what's What are some differences D thing? Now that you see in the Non France in our organization as a whole well where do I start and there's nobody likes cooter Ma you know I'd say the competition where colorful more lively Egli You know what we're doing with the the banquet tonight you know. It's going to be much more open I kind of food. Station approach and some audiovisual things will give people equal chance to mingle and meanwhile the awards which were part of the bank would always kind of a challenge. Because you're sitting there hoping to talk to your peers and you're interested in the awards that it took a long time and now those are off on Sunday when people getting in and a really colorful presentation for those independent from the banquets so I think that's when really cool innovation this year Obviously having the talks sub able to be reviewed online later on as a pin tastic thing. I've often go. You Bet gone back and looked at videos after the conferences. There's so many that you can't get too I think the presence of students is a big Wonderful Development. I think the student conference when I first I started you know how many meetings and the student conference for started maybe fifteen hundred students. Now it's Typically I think five or six hundred injured so one thing that's becoming bigger. Huge topic is climate At MS I. I should clean five years ago. It was apart but maybe not as big of apart I was wondering if that is also reflected in the things that you cover in right about is good yup weather angle. I'm in your is climate becoming a bigger part for that or is it always sort of been a big part of. We'll certainly for the weather underground blog. Category Six It's always been weather and climate boats and some ocean and water sprinkled in as well I think of it. Really as they're they're they're joined at the hip really weather and climate the climate the immigrant. Or whether are you know whether what you dress for given day climate is stuff you having your closet. You know that you draw from so they're not the same thing that they're intimately related. And and a more and more I think of people have to be conversant in both the beginning to be a communicator and whether you should know some climate and vice versa. So you were your end car for a while writing quite awhile. Yes Twenty five years. Gotcha and guess. What with grabbed you to to writing about weather and climate and not because it is a very different thing to write about it than to to practice it or or to be an operations? Oh sorority broadcasts could be a broadcaster gaster. Yeah they are distinctly different. Well I got into the interested in weather when I was seven years old and growing up in Oklahoma City and was fascinated by tornadoes. EIDOS and early on. I thought well I'm going to be. TV weather caster. And that's just what you do and then in high school I got interested in journalism Print journalism you know about writing writing essentially and so that really put me on and by the time I got to college. I really wasn't sure which routes ago so ended up getting master's training and both Meteorology A. and journalism and moved to Boulder Colorado did a little work at their local newspaper and then the opportunity to join the writing group at in-car came up and That turned out to be really good spot for me because in car as we used to say covers everything from the bottom of the ocean to You know the Solar System so oh I learned a tremendous amount about the whole spectrum of weather and climate in my many years Writing it in car actually producing outdoor weather trail Ah Helping create exhibits a wide range of stuff there as well Mesa lab so great sheriff for those listening if you're out in boulder check out the Mason lab. There's a lot of cool information in visuals due to its architectural masterpieces. Well the first non-urban building I m Pei fabulous abuse. US architect and you can do. You can go inside the building. I believe every day except Christmas exhibits for all so nice. It was their research that you found particularly interesting to write about. Or maybe they just just fascinated you while your car o i. I couldn't even begin to you to summarize I mean he's probably rent thousands of research papers and done hundreds of interviews scientists not only scientists that were Adam car but In cars hub and people come from all over the world. in-car end you card. Which is the parent organization? I always say university corporation. I worked answered. You know there are some programs like comet which trains meteorologist in other folks and Unit data which coordinates donates Data access at university and there are programs that are in addition to inquirer managed by UCAR. So you know there's people coming from all over the place place and in any given week to the lobby and there's folks from across the world I mean I I got to meet Then Ki Moon the UN secretary general enroll at that time And that was a real thrill Margaret Thatcher came. When she was a prime minister of Britain she came to the Mesa lab actually sharpshooters on the roof of the building? I've ever seen that. You know that puts you in a unique position You know so much about about you. Know everything that's going on research wise then car. You're probably one of the few people in that position that that did that. Almost like SORTA WE'RE GONNA story in Position in a way I interested in history from the GECKO. You know when I you're a started in Carlisle also finished a book about the history of TV weather and that was called television weather casting a history and was published by fairly small press Academic Press Mcfarland Company then picked up and re transformed it and I updated aided and that's now whether on the air history broadcast meteorology so I've always been interested in history the discipline and especially broadcasting and communication And we're closely with I in wraps in the long time archivist and a couple of her successors so And I was on History Committee at Ams as well so yeah that's near and dear tired of my heart right some more in the realm of history at some point and so now you're at wonder ground. I assume that that writing ending position. How long have you been there five years? Now I'm actually Also part of the weather dot com team so we produce the website. That's branded for the weather. Channel and includes both weather and climate cover shah articles as well as videos so I help with some writing and some editing and urology quality control so Yeah Yeah it's a nice mix of duties there as well. So how has that. How's the adjustment there? 'cause I assume you're talking more about newsy things whereas in car. Maybe some the research was newsy but I'm probably not all the time. Yeah Faster Tempo. Definitely I the last. Few Years in Hikari edited a quarterly magazine That eventually became three times a year. And now I I I I turn out articles Basically on a daily basis. I mean Where you have a few hours to put it together so a Lotta Times? If I know.

Amazon Henson Seattle writer Jeff Non France US Colorado UN EIDOS Margaret Thatcher boulder Oklahoma City Ams Adam prime minister Mason lab Academic Press Mcfarland Compa
2020 Oscar Nominations Announcement | NBC News

WBZ Morning News

00:28 sec | 9 months ago

2020 Oscar Nominations Announcement | NBC News

"Now back to Hollywood where the Oscar nominations are being announced as we speak for performance by an actress in a leading role the actor's branch nominates Cynthia a Revo inherit the Jim Henson in marriage story if you're running in little women Charlize

Hollywood Jim Henson Oscar Cynthia
Livingston County Administrator Dies Suddenly in October

Newsradio 950 WWJ 24 Hour News

00:47 sec | 9 months ago

Livingston County Administrator Dies Suddenly in October

"The sudden death occurring in October in Livingston county for the county administrator and the county commission on a go shooting with a company to bring in a new exact here's Tom's report after the sudden death of lives in county administrator can hinted in October the search is on for new county leader a county commission is negotiating with Okemos based hiring solutions to conduct the search for a new administrator hiring solutions has been used already by lives in county to hire an EMS director and is currently being used to find a chief information officer loosen daily also reports that the firm was also use to bring on Hinton back in twenty fifteen cents Henson's death of deputy county administrator Cindy Cadillac has served as acting county

Livingston County Administrator TOM Director Chief Information Officer Hinton Henson Cindy Cadillac New County
The PT Cruiser: A Custom-Built Downfall

Past Gas

08:46 min | 10 months ago

The PT Cruiser: A Custom-Built Downfall

"Into the new Millennium Chrysler had a lot of good energy surrounding them stirred the prowler. He didn't do amazing. But it gave Chrysler much-needed image rebranding and got people excited for what was to come. They had spent the better part of a decade designing and engineering a new car using the most sophisticated technology on the planet and they were confident it was going to be a hit. The PT Cruiser was Chrysler's flers savior. Chrysler chose a plant into Luca Mexico right outside of Mexico City to begin production on the new car. This Chrysler plant had a reputation for building. High Quality. Cars on a shoestring budget says workers were not paid very well. I don't know This plant also made dodge see brings and strategize strategists dodge stratos the Gulf of the year. Two thousand the first year of production for the PT Cruiser was to build one hundred eighty thousand thousand of them but Chrysler immediately ran into a problem. The car in the engine were assembled on separate production lines until the engine has to go into into the engine bay. Chrysler did this all the time but because everything on the PT cruiser was machine to fit perfectly. There is literally no room for error. The engine in Bay had only point six of an inch clearance experience. Workers struggled to fit the engine into the pizza. Cruiser and for the first couple of weeks of production. The only we finished one car a day for Reference Ferrari today builds about twenty cars a day. The only way that deluca plant could do it was by stopping both assembly assembly lines until the engine had been installed in one car something needed to be done quickly if they were ever going to meet the one hundred eighty thousand car quota can you imagine being on the production line and like you're in the middle somewhere like do I'm good at making doors putting doors on this thing right those baths at the time. Just do your job put the engine. I do WANNA be the guy gets to run up and like hit the red but the next stop C. I. A.. You got to put the engineering guys what you will need. You solve the problem. Exact Gary Henson told the plant manager Luiz Rivas to practice the process for two weeks. The workers set up a three section practice area in a corner of the factory. Each sector had five workers and if they could not complete their task before the car move to the next section the line would hold until the could seems pretty reasonable at the end of the two week practice session. The plant went from one car a day to one car. Every ten minutes conventionally as production got into a groove and Chrysler selling cars that deluca plant could build one. PT Cruiser every eighty seconds. Problem solve so act. That whole thing was because there is only point. Six of an inch I think combined or light so like when you're dropping the motor and before the hoods on. Yeah you have a little bit more than half an inch to squeeze in the voter to get it in in place because they used all these cats systems engineers designed it to be as practical and like utilitarian. Tehran is possible right so they used every square inch every square inch of space and then the workers figured it out engineers are Dick's the year two thousand was huge for the PT cruiser. The car officially went on sale in March and people went crazy for them for the first year the not only came in two trim levels base model. PT's had an MS RPM of fifteen thousand four hundred fifty dollars and the highest trim level the limited addition came in at eighteen thousand two hundred sixty which according to my inflation calculator. Fifteen thousand four fifty in today's money as twenty three thousand one hundred seventy one dollars. It's more expensive than I thought. And then the top of the line trim at eighteen thousand to sixty is the same as is twenty seven thousand three hundred eighty five dollars to twenty three thousand dollar car or twenty seven thousand dollar car. What what can you get for twenty three grand today civics Cross track severe across getting a Nice Kia. If you'd like but it was going up against Camrys and yes and probably record and there's probably a lot of people like people cross shop really weird stuff all the time I bet. There's people cross shopping against like GPS Sherry Raff four four. Yeah that kind of stuff pretty pretty small compared to this right so this had five more cubic feet of cargo space raffling around our. Okay Yeah Okay Anyway at that price point even the most expensive. PT was pretty affordable customers loved the PTA for its unique heritage inspired. Styling and utilitarian design nine. Don't you ever say retro. It was reliable cheap fund and had a cool factor. It didn't look anything else on the road which was again we have to remember. This car is a huge deal back then and that was a large reason why was the looks pretty groundbreaking dealers couldn't keep these things in stock and soon weightless filled up one in guy from Louisiana bought one of the first. PT's in his State and someone stopped him on the street and immediately bought it with cash for more than he paid even though it ahead of cracked windshield. That shows the demand for these cars. The hype for the Peachy cruiser created was on par with the new beetle. At the time. It was a hit right off the bat and the bigwigs at Chrysler eating it up especially Tom Gale Tom Gale and senior vice president of design. Trevor Creed these two guys were the official hype men for the cruiser. They always knew when to drop a cruiser mania or PT fever interviewed to blow the whole situation out out of proportion so most of the quotes in this book are from these two guys and to their own horn a little bit there to their own horn there too in the PT's horn fine. It's hilarious because Tom Gale was involved in a lot of other cars at Chrysler head of design like he was one of the reasons. The Viper forgot built he. was you know the NEON S Rt.. He was head of. Sat for Awhile. Yeah he's a hot rod enthusiasts. Yeah but like he's super jazzed about the P. T. he as well but also it makes sense 'cause like last week we learned they sold over a million of these right. Yeah so he's making money honey. You know you go sell a million of anything. You're doing pretty good. That's true. We were like different people last week. uh-huh whether it was a rear luggage rack front end bra or polished. Chrome Wheels Chrysler encourage drivers to customize their. PT's Tom Tom Gale said it fits any lifestyle. Some may seem as a tribute to the classic era a street rod others as multifaceted and functional light truck in a class last of its own or some is simply a cool senate wheel boy. Tom The speed equipment manufacturing association or SEMA show in late two thousand was packed. Full of custom PD cruisers. This is when it gets really good. There was a Louis Vitton. Cruiser Maytag hewer cruiser cruiser. Even a futuristic woody concept Tom Gale personally debuted gt cruiser concept with a turbocharged. Two point. Four liter inline nine four but the most exciting had to be the Brian. Setzer of Self Setzer cruiser Accidentally Typing Seltzer. I I thought his name was. Brian Seltzer L. Just so these are all just one off. Build that people brought to seem Became you have your laptop in front of you. I suggest you look up the volume peekers right now. I'll describe the picture that I see Yup Bright Candy Blue Chrome wheels. It has red flames going down the side with lock texts that says vote them in and the flames and a guy standing outside at Planer. Red Guitar Guy. That's fine Seltzer. Dude if you took the year two thousand and boiled down into a syrup the boom cruiser is just that like Jeremiah mentioned. It's painted in electric blue with yellow and orange flames. This was customized is by Chrysler. PACIFICA advanced product design center. It features a built in guitar rack. An amplifier inside the cab and the word vote on the fender which was actually a promotion for Seltzer. 's album of the same name. Oh my tail lights and bright orange. Leather

Chrysler Tom Tom Gale Deluca Plant Seltzer Jeremiah Pacifica Brian Seltzer L. Mexico City Plant Manager Tehran Luca Mexico Maytag Sherry Raff Senate Gary Henson Louisiana Camrys Luiz Rivas Trevor Creed
"henson" Discussed on The Children's Hour

The Children's Hour

01:40 min | 11 months ago

"henson" Discussed on The Children's Hour

"Off. He said Ah three whole cable. Why line why they put him all? The children's hour is produced by the Children's Hour Inc a nonprofit producer based in Albuquerque New Mexico dedicated to producing high-quality kids. It's public radio. Children's hour is supported by listeners. Just like you learn more. At Children's our dot org support for the children's ends our provided by the Infinite Gesture Fund at the Albuquerque Community Foundation. meow wolf is a proud supporter of the children's hour meow. I'm wolf creates immersive experiences that transport audiences of all ages and de Kaleidoscopic realms of story and exploration meow Wolf Dot Com our theme music was written by Ck Barlow. We'll be back next time with another addition of the children's hour allegra give to our..

"henson" Discussed on The Children's Hour

The Children's Hour

01:40 min | 11 months ago

"henson" Discussed on The Children's Hour

"Remains one of the favorite vivere kid movies of all time and does if there wasn't enough happening in his life. Jim Henson's started working on other projects. A friend of his named George. Lucas focus hired him to create a character. We all know and love from the Empire strikes back the Jedi master. Yoda metrics so do you Frank Oz did Yoda's voice and Iota became the most popular character during the Star Wars Franchise. Jim and frank wrote and produced the dark crystal in nineteen eighty two. And then the muppets take Manhattan and in nineteen eighty six. The studio had a flop but it later became a cult. Classic starring David Bowie the movie the Labyrinth is Dirk fantasy written and directed by Henson that features boase music as well among the power. You do Jim. Henson's work encompassed his whole life. His five children worked for his company from the time they were small. Jim Henson's life was cut short at fifty three years old in nineteen ninety but his legacy lives on And.

Jim Henson Frank Oz David Bowie George Manhattan Lucas Iota
"henson" Discussed on The Children's Hour

The Children's Hour

01:45 min | 11 months ago

"henson" Discussed on The Children's Hour

"This. I think we're pretty happy about this. But does anyone on my crew know much about Jim. Henson please yes I know he did a lot of cool stuff with puppets anyone else. He also created the muppets he did and along with lots of other things. You've seen the fingerprints of Jim. Henson in movies and in all kinds of kids shows all over the place for example tall is a Jim Henson creation and lots and lots and lots of others. So I wanNA bring up to the microphone here. Her our friend from the Albuquerque Museum. It's a little crowded this is Jessica Coil. Please give a warm welcome. Everybody great to have you. Thanks so much for having US Katie. So can you tell me a little bit about all of us a little bit about this. This Jim Henson Exhibit. That's happening right now. And why should we care about Jim. Henson absolutely we're very excited to have this exhibition here from the Museum of the moving image image. So it's wonderful. You get to see everything from his career from the muppets through dark crystal and labyrinth. And it's just fascinating to see all of the the things he created with using his imagination and all different kinds of techniques so fascinating. I got a sneak preview yesterday yesterday. I got to see some of my favorites. Like Haber Ernie and Bert and yeah kermit's absolutely my favorite right. Yeah Hey speaking of kermit glad to hear I hear. It's a pretty darn cool to be fan of Kermit.

Jim Henson kermit Albuquerque Museum Katie Jessica Coil Haber Ernie Museum of the Bert
SWORD Places $7.1 Million Order for Vuzix Blade Smart Glasses

Mac OS Ken

02:20 min | 11 months ago

SWORD Places $7.1 Million Order for Vuzix Blade Smart Glasses

"State regulator later is looking into the way Goldman Sachs sets credit limits for Apple Card this after a few high profile incidents that seem to indicate discrimination according waiting to report from Bloomberg a string of posts from ruby on rails. Creator David Haina Meyer Hands and late last week called out applecart forgiving him twenty times times the credit limit that his wife got the issue cut a number of I is including those of Apple. Co Founder Steve. Wozniak was posted on twitter. The same thing happened to us. I got ten times the credit limit. We have no separate bank or credit card accounts or any separate assets hard to get to a human for correction. Yeah no it's big tack in Twenty Nineteen. How did this happen well? Hard to say exactly since we don't know exactly how such decisions are made. Decisions are being made not by people but by algorithms and you think math right mouth would seem to be totally impartial yet. The Bloomberg P. says in June the US House of Representatives Financial Services Committee heard about examples of Algorithms decision making where researchers have found instances of bias targeting specific groups even when there was no intent to discriminate. Henson gets that lack of intent. uh-huh still sees the need for something to be done Goldman and apple or delegating credit assessment to a black box said Hanson. He went on to say. It's not a gender a discrimination intent but it is a gender discrimination outcome enter the Empire State Linda. Lacewell the Superintendent Brendan of the New York. Department of Financial Services quoted by Bloomberg is saying the department will be conducting the investigation to determine whether New York law was violated and and ensure all consumers are treated equally regardless of sex any algorithm that intentionally or not resulting discriminatory treatment of women or any other protected class of people violates New York Law for its part Goldman Sachs says it's credited decisions are based on a customer's credit worthiness and not on factors like gender race age sexual orientation or any other basis prohibited by law

Goldman Sachs Apple Bloomberg New York Law David Haina Meyer Empire State Linda Superintendent Brendan Goldman New York Hanson Department Of Financial Servic Wozniak United States Co Founder Representatives Financial Serv Henson
Emmy Awards 2019: The hottest red carpet arrivals, winners and losers

Ringer Dish

11:54 min | 1 year ago

Emmy Awards 2019: The hottest red carpet arrivals, winners and losers

"Dash special edition really right littman. I'm Hellawell jam session teatime crossover event in the spirit of great television. We Love Crossover Event Lover Knock Great Television. What's going for it yeah. It's really negative because it was a really bad show we'll bounce Dallas and positively the phoebe Waller Abridge high of one in this is not fair. Thanks Jeff. Why why am I not in high too. I UH-HUH OH yeah yeah. It was a great night for her. That's true but to me. It was a television show true. No not definitely not what I mean. I think you know you're right on that note kate. Why don't you kick things off on a high for us. We're GONNA talk with highs and lows. We'll go back and forth all right start positive. I was the red carpet action pretty good pretty fun lot of color you know from the men and the women we love a color jacket. I'm I'm trying to do my best like Juliana ransack because it working your calendar at all you know mercilessly Nicolas Coster Waldo. They just like did the goal they are in Green. Yeah he looked really good. He looks great seen him look bad but I drew this award show as he does in every single still of photography taking him ever Israel. Where's the talks really well of any family well. It's a gift Lotta Pink and red dresses which I liked all of them. I think we were talking about just looks like a huge. Valentine onstage dynasty chic which I was into like Mandy Moore could've just like stepped off like an eighty soap op right and that's what I want for my fashion. We also have to Raji. GP Henson Great Yeah. All three of them have either watch dialing Hollywood on Netflix but I've heard it's really good it is really good and like the the first three episodes center around Dang Raji Henson's emmys dress code and yes this last year okay because Jason Baldness her stylist stylist and they're really good friends to show and so I was just thinking styling Hollywood and season two can't wait to hear about distress. They held it shadow styling Hollywood. One of Netflix few wins tonight. flicks yeah slow for them kind of great. Let's commercials now. ozark night were their networks commercials which wines the breaking bad movie. Yes that's true the Camino last hour. There were a few three just kept seeing the new netflix seven million. Leeann streaming sites now and there were commercials for all of them and there's a lot of apple plus huge. I feel like it anyway back to fashion. I also might think probably my favorite was purchase. There's Clarkson. She did like blonde more tissue atoms which is real kate everything you want from purchase. Clarkson ever but yeah it was great never looked great. We all oh really Zendaya so late though like we didn't really see your until she walked out in glasses she present which was fabulous. She's got the marvel money and she's a cool kid. So Oh yes you need to get there early. That's true. Actually she doesn't have marvel money anymore. Right right YEP per spiderman series is dead. Maybe they only mice. I'd still like to you see how that's ultimately resolved but yeah we know about that stuff too. I WANNA share that Kid Harrington who I generally have no interest in as John Snow or in real life but I thought he looks phenomenal Q. Like the Best I've ever seen him. Maybe yes maybe the best never looked tie really channeling Richard Madden which was a great look for him also recommended not show which was Sassou. Ask You guys see what Richard Man did in debt yeah bill t rex out of Lego instagram could for him huge flex. You know I'd like to nominate Emilia Clarke while around the gas are- if Valentino I I'd love to know about. I assume it's tape. That's involved in this attraction but she's wearing confidence. She looks great. I was so ready to root against I'm sorry I did but she made it a little bit more difficult than I had plans. At least you followed through my Rudolph and Michelle Williams both in floral patterns both looking great really really enjoyed that more Michelle Williams in a few minutes. I liked Natasha. Leones look also should we talk about Natasha. Leone clapping. Yeah you're cool. Kidman Adman clapping apparently it is interesting way of clapping. It is like she just learnt how a small child when you teach them how to do applies their hands together but she was consistent in it. She applauded for a lot of people which we appreciate. I really liked it. She was wearing glasses during the show. I just love glasses formal. Look look at the Oscars Golden Globes and EMMYS. It's very common and I think it's a great I would do it. Billy Puerto Ricans and also the formal yes. It's a great addition. It's fake furnished. We're on the same the same people to do it because like young always does it. Oprah as a love the former bosses Amanda. I'm happy to tell you that the Tasha Leo Gift of her clapping readily available for whenever you need that's great people are ready. I think that makes sense. I'm just going to try to do it in my own life. One more nomination. Naomi watts she looks phenomenal and black just logged in just great the new game of thrones star new game. It's just getting ready. I I liked we'll talk a lot more reckoning with routes but I like to the end of the show how David any off who is my one true love can be like and now it's over we did it and now it is over totally disavowing try to shut out any notions of the prequels and spin offs that are that are coming alright great injection positively positively we'll ride this enthusiasm into talking about the most awkward moment of evening which was allow a complicated one which was when. Phoebe Waller Bridge won on Best Actress in a comedy beating out Julia Louis Dreyfuss in her final season as Lena Meyer from beep and bridges incredibly happy. Kate was incredibly happy. Many people on the Internet were incredibly happy. Let's get this out of the way. This is a pro fleabag podcast. You're lovely about free. It's one of the best things that that I've seen in any medium in two thousand and nineteen. Maybe in the decade yet great up there yeah fix perfect episodes a season two. Yes at flawless sure but Julia Louis Dreyfus purpose is probably the best television actress of in history. Yeah I think she's like Lucille Ball and Carol channing. Yes and she had one for veep. I believe every season she had been nominated and she was going to break the record for the most emmy wins by a woman of of all time and she she is there's also a breast cancer survivor yeah and that happened between these seasons so I think we all assumed that this would be her emmy and and it was not and that's the way the cookie crumbles moreover everyone in the room assuming yes so it was like the most tepid response. It's a win from a show that is universally praised yes. I'm sure that no one's like fleabag doesn't deserve it deserve. It really sucks sucks. That's how the point just was such an incredibly awkward moment. Totally I think okay like root for history. It's like when you walk or it's and you want to see a record broken or you. You want like someone's got hot. Hand you want to leave him in the game but as long as possible like it's okay to root for history it's okay to experience that moment and it was just really awkward. Yeah and it's also a fever waller. Bridge did not really read the room in that moment. I was wondering I guess veep is maybe not a big deal in the UK. They don't care about it. They're like we have in the loop. We don't actually need the American version of IANUCCI stuff but she was like thanking her agent and I just it wasn't the note that you wanted at that. Moment also weird for her to be profusely thanking or agent given the feud between writers and agents right now. Yes weird moment. It was not mentioned once during the entire telecast now's house per day and there was a lot of ignoring everything going on TV. No one was talking about streaming services. Everyone was just you know thinking whatever likes Amazon that that helped them. A lot of Amazon wants by the way but yeah it just it. It was uncomfortable. Even though it was happy yeah it's like not undeserved served right with the moment felt wrong and it. Kinda sucks then for our bread shoes. True talent is actually Frank Kayla. I will say like she seems super for actress to me in that moment in a way. I don't like to acknowledge and I just like Oh. This is a real actress but she also had just been up there like I think it would have been different if she hadn't won anything yet yet right right right so she had just been up there. She's up there again. It's like Oh you again like everyone loves her but like it is. It would have been different than if it had just been the first win for few celebrity yeah so it's tough. It's a no win a little bit she continued to she did continue to win now. She did and it was awesome. That fleabag won best comedy. US totally detailing curling. Everyone say their favorite episode man you go first the last one I mean come on the answer here. I soon as you said that to me. I I also kind of don't think of them as discreet right so it's entirely it was just one you could put those together and it would be like one very long movie and it would be kind of perfect shorter then some worth celebrating movies kate the first episode the pilot was the second season yeah great one of the Jumpsuit Yeah Mine's the number three's Kristin Scott Thomas See Russia Kristin Scott Thurow's Jonzon hot priest socially tough but you got yeah Kristin Scott Thomas. Oh yeah that's a trade. That's funeral so many other version of one yeah one we don't talk about the new one in the really funny thing about season into fleabag is just like everyone acknowledges now including TV while our bridge how essential Andrew Scott as you play the AK Moriarty too many of us who watched Sir Lock. Yeah weird very greatest in yeah. It was really cool and she when she turned to him accepting best comedy. It was like we did this because Andrew. You're Scott came in and that was cool. It was great and also you finally got to be on stage which was good so a motive. Actually I just want to say I love back. I don't need any more Brett Gelman twenty twenty between fleabag and stranger things. Yeah Ozone Lot shred amount of everything done. We're done offense. I guess it's it's really inherently offensive thing okay moving on so that was like a low and then and then I within a low below the recovered itself yeah. Just I mean it is remarkable. It's saying that is a special as fleabag actually won the emmys. We don't see actually the best. Things don't usually win awards. That's literally every awards show and fleabag winning and phoebe Waller winning for writing. It's just like wow we did it. That's great yeah so that was good good job on this one thing good Johnson. Okay Okay Hi Michelle Williams speech amazing stuff amazing stuff. This is also what happens when you practice and you prepare and she had clearly given some thought to what she wanted to say and not. Maybe she wrote it. I'm not really sure because it was definitely well-crafted and she hit her points but it was more that she had an idea and she wanted to turn this into It's a speech about equal pay which is like something. She's been crosshairs about a lot. If you remember when they did the re-shoots for I guess it was called all the money in the world it was the Getty Nassar Getty show out of it so Kevin Spacey's the Laura for Christopher plummer and they did the re shoots her fi versus Mark Wahlberg fee. Yes she took like a daily fee and Mark Wahlberg at one point five million dollars and then it became a thanks so she I used that in order to talk about a Fosse verdant. FX And the support and what happens when you actually do support of working specifically women have car work. She just like she had the stats. That's she nailed it.

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‘The Dark Crystal: Age of Resistance’ An enchanting journey following seven clans of Gelfling

The Polygon Show

03:36 min | 1 year ago

‘The Dark Crystal: Age of Resistance’ An enchanting journey following seven clans of Gelfling

"I'd never seen the dark crystal <hes> because i mean i i like the the muppets right and i like sesame street but this is only very tangentially related to that in the dark crystal and yeah so it's a jim henson in produced feature film from nineteen eighty two. It's my friend was describing it as like jim henson trying to do a weird puppet version of star wars and the lord of the rings. I guess yeah i feel it yeah. It's like a dark christo was. It's like a dark ethic. Fantasies end to see sort of where you know. Everything is puppets and it's about this world called throb that has been subsumed by darkness because they're crystal. Which is there sort of animating life. Force has been tainted by evil specifically sc cs. Who are these really cool like grossberg bird things who are basically taking the essence out of the other dominant race in the world which is the gulf ling and they at this point can have pretty much killed all the gambling. There's only we think one gulflink left <hes> like the dirtiest thing that you've ever cuss soon. Okay so that's the thing right so i you hate fantasy. I hate fantasy so i've been trying to reconcile why i liked. I liked the the movie okay but i love the show which works as a prequel to the movie where there are lots of guelph ling and the sexiest aren't while they're evil but like the gulling don't know it yet it because they haven't killed all of them yet <hes> but yeah i was like why do i like the so much there's creatures this lore. There's weird made up language. I hate eight lord of the rings type stuff. I don't. I hate game of thrones type stuff but i think it's super. I really like it in that. It's this this very simple and kind of easy to understand setup. Honestly it's like there's one good guy race and one bag. I race and then like okay. I get it like it's not like. There's like oh and then also the still rocky language and the blah blah's and the white walkers and the shit and i'm like yeah. I don't understand this is crap but in this it's just like there's these guys who look kind of cute they have like cute elf ears and they don't look like gross ugly humans like their kilo puppets and then there's is these guys were ugly the funny looking and they're all animal. How do you feel about star wars all the things. I love star wars but that's jess space. That's the other thing. I love space operas but i do not like <hes>. This is so fancy so anything that's like high hi l. the thing i think i was watching what i was saying my friend while we were watching the movie and the show especially the show was this is like a p._g. Would wanna play because i love j. R._p._g.'s to ray so fan which are also fantasy like i love j. R._p._g.'s and honestly i think it comes down to like aesthetic for me like i liked the dark crystal aesthetic just like i like jay r._p._g. Aesthetic because it's like more cartoony it's not like super her <hes> realistic and you're trying to get me to buy that there. Are these like humans with british accents in year eight hundred we should get you to watch the lord of the rings animated made movie from god that he didn't know way. I liked the hobbit one. I watched that in third grade. It was great.

Jim Henson Jay R._P._G R._P._G. Gulf Ling Guelph Ling
"henson" Discussed on Altered Geek

Altered Geek

01:33 min | 1 year ago

"henson" Discussed on Altered Geek

Toyota Quicken Loans Stephen Mark Jay Farner Rudman international industries Inc CEO America ninety days thirty year
"henson" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:06 min | 2 years ago

"henson" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Wasn't a robbery was a hit Someone out there Oh my the happy time murders it is rated r. and, in this case the are might. Stand for raunchy it's inappropriate for both children. And morning radio so just. A fair warning this piece contains some clips that some listeners might. Find very disturbing they certainly, disturbed NPR's, Barry Gordon Moore the happy time murders is. Packed with violence Foul language well officio fits You too More graphic. Puppet sex this is not a. Good idea let's it. Gonna be the problem is I can't play an eclipse that really demonstrate just how raunchy this. Movie is when did you get? So squeamish I'm not squeamish. Brian Henson what would Jim Henson say about? This movie I don't know what might might dad would probably, say said oh my God that's, outrageous Brian but I also think he would have. Enjoyed it that's, Brian Henson son of, muppet creator, Jim Henson Brian directed the happy. Time murders this is really the raunchiest I've ever gone. With puppets, I, thought well maybe I should do something that's sort of, PG thirteen but I didn't want to accidentally invite a family audience into. This movie I wanted to make sure it, was very very clear that this is for. Adults only so in a lot of ways that also became a licensed to go even further than our instincts were. To go the happy time murders is the latest example of adult puppetry that leans heavily on the scatalogical In the early two thousands comedy central brought us crank Yankers where. Puppets lip sync to lewd and crude crank phone calls bigger recall initiatives teetotalling I'm out there I just picked up by ninety two or call from, and. That is on In the back seat There's one back the Bam if you want to, bring their car back we'll take. A look, at it you know you want creators of south park brought us all marionette movie team America where an elite group of commandos vanquish terrorists.

Jim Henson Brian Brian Henson Jim Henson robbery Barry Gordon Moore south park NPR America
"henson" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"henson" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Is packed with violence Foul language we'll fits You too More and graphic. Puppet sex this is not a. Good idea what's it gonna. Be fail the problem is I can't play an eclipse that really demonstrate just how raunchy this. Movie is when did you get? So squeamish I'm not squeamish. Brian Henson what would Jim Henson say about? This movie I don't know what my dad would, probably said oh my God that's, outrageous Brian but I also think would've. Enjoyed it that's, Brian Henson son of, muppet creator, Jim Henson Brian directed the happy. Time murders this is really the raunchiest I've ever gone. With puppets, I, thought well maybe I should do something that's sort of, PG thirteen but I didn't want to accidentally invite a family audience into. This movie I wanted to make sure it, was very very clear that this adults only so in a lot of ways that also became a licensed to go even further than our instincts were. To go the happy time murders is the latest example of adult puppetry that leans heavily on the scatalogical In the early two thousands comedy central brought us crank Yankers where. Puppets lip sync to lewd and crude crank phone calls bigger calling nationals teetotalling I'm out there Just picked up by ninety two or call from your latte and. That is on In the back seat and there's there's one backbeat Ma'am if you want to bring. Their car back we'll take a look at it you creators of self park brought us the all marionette movie team America where an. Elite group. Of commandos vanquish terrorists.

Jim Henson Brian Brian Henson Jim Henson America
"henson" Discussed on View from the Cheap Seats

View from the Cheap Seats

01:39 min | 2 years ago

"henson" Discussed on View from the Cheap Seats

"Yeah yeah i i feel like are more that qualified admired prediction of other stores begins of you know if you know suck competitive saw suggests you jeffery of football he could be much the same ice carving else and i listen we appreciate that and we're going to hold you to at next time i see you if that score as right 74 three free cup of chile how 'bout that i'm i'm into that would warmup feet up as you could porn all over your feet that'd be to decrease cherstov take care yourself in st paul we hope to hear from you soon known your email throw road i hope that i wake up tomorrow as we do too we love our creator wow wow there you go there you that's a shell every battery girl thank you to john henson thank you to chris christoffersen and also follow it kenny stevens skinny stevenson one of the funniest people we now please follow him on twitter and kenny g stevenson kenny g stevenson and also come see our poop documentary it's called pooped talk it's in select theaters eleven cities on february sixteen let's keep it under vod vod let's keep it in theaters you guys can help support us with is it's called poop talk you guys love it it's the number to document look we didn't set out to make the shape of water we set out to make the shape of toilet water and i think we nailed it this is continental breakfast courtney burnett incurred vile a great themselves enjoy the superbowl have fine hope you're nachos near seven layer dips are good we'll be tweeting it lives tweeting it as it happens and we'll talk next week we have bench schwartz next week the great bench words who is.

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"henson" Discussed on View from the Cheap Seats

View from the Cheap Seats

01:38 min | 2 years ago

"henson" Discussed on View from the Cheap Seats

"And we learned about how you did the talk soup back in the day which is really fun for us in very reminiscent of our dance on ships in so you worked hard you played hard this is palace music when we come back uh very very special guest chris christoffersen is these the super bowl right now so he claims are going to call him a minneapolis petagine we get back to this issue so often he is i don't know if he's if he's got his left shoe but t is still a thing all right we back more giving the chiefs detractors the grass montgomery hi guys welcome back to view for the cheap seats that was amazing john henson i love him follow him he so find it was so nice hanging out with him it that the benefit that night and he goes to the shown did a great job guys just he's knowledgeable it's fun to like talk with the about all that stuff uh as you mentioned super bowl happening this weekend i don't know who you're picking i personally think that the patriots there are probably the rain is dory figo's one backup if eagles one with the backup and what of nicole's plays a make nick foul make followed by huge nick foul refrain i'm imagining like they don't know is that mac foul medic fouls mick folake foul leg foul you have heard me why is it wrath flying and i on it i love make foul heaved within wwf so if they win and he plays great what happens carson winds next year nothing but maybe next falls goes and leads another team somewhere else all right we know the chris christoffersen is on the ground that's going to get him on the horn on the ground and add to say he's on the ground laying flat out on the ground.

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"henson" Discussed on View from the Cheap Seats

View from the Cheap Seats

01:40 min | 2 years ago

"henson" Discussed on View from the Cheap Seats

"Undeterred scenario almost had grant for mike zimmer's charity after they had been very bad to minnesota down they came there so i know this is a little bit of payback but come on doping allies these players they you're kind of giving yourselves a bad and this is this is why they're like well nice things minnesota we can all we do this in orlando they know what they're doing it sounds like a challenge of how bad a sport can i be you know what i mean how but let me show you how sour migrates are as horry smith very funny tori smith wide receiver said this just tell them you want to make a reservation for tom brady with no explanation and then arrive and say hi tom good idea hi like it that's a guy like it but yeah that is interesting that you know they got to come back to the scene of the crime were they ages dominated broke and a city has to accept it if i sad grass or more salary it is actually it in is israel it is a gross humiliated by the way if you have not everyone listening and youtube especially half to google bill burr's philadelphia aunt that we have no and love it the entire lentil vahlberg makes that crowd turned against him in the first five minutes of his set in philly his fault even they were it was it was at the end of a big lau or thing they were already brewing and he went on a ran t to his rip on the liberty bell made me laugh fantastic's asked he came in here he ripped on us it was wonderful all right john henson lists that's it that's how we do we solve anything with an think we made the next better okay i think we learned that change some rotation no one should ever do wiped out road.

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"henson" Discussed on WBAL 1090AM

WBAL 1090AM

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"henson" Discussed on WBAL 1090AM

"Is closed again headlining is visible hey legislated he'll nutshell sticking to a blue furry charles gitten survey's out alabama absolutely tuesday is was the 19th century novelist eighteen years old you were to combined vatcharaphol dr poster with gone so as charles dickens you're saying this because this this has special significance for a whole host of reasons for you create absolutely not only because it the you know your high schools almost named after jim henson james you were blake high school in on cleverly only maryland was almost named jim henson high school there's that aspect of it and then there's also the fact that this happens to be the first a muppet bought a production that was created after the death of kim had secured marilyn's richly round where i grew up as your hershey maryland in college part jim henson it holds a special place in heart because this is where the muppet stirred is your down in dc wrc tv was wear salmon friendly salmon france and so this movie was the first movie that was created by him up at studio after jim henson passed away and this was a labour of love of his of his family of his son who directed it shore and everyone in the studio because they wanted to show that they could keep the spirit of john henson going on even though he has passed and one of the things that had has is this is this wink and a nod of breaking the fourth wall which was scooby when when television characters her movie characters turn and face unit dress she was the audiences corporate in the fourth wall and so they this this.

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"henson" Discussed on Alice @97.3

Alice @97.3

02:01 min | 3 years ago

"henson" Discussed on Alice @97.3

"Yeah jesus is yep gene henson and leaves moscow this journey no way them yes yagudin gene two gene me gene yep yeah the gene indeed gene he will be in it is bad need no lead phase stay tuned don't you minnette.

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