35 Burst results for "Johann"
"johann" Discussed on EconTalk
"In a way i think the core part of what i learned right in las connections that we have inadequate maps about pain right over many thousands of years the jewish community has developed a map for the pain of grief is beautiful and profound and to me seems to match human needs very wisely and what we're doing what we've done and of course. There are many aspects of religious maps of houses. Think about the world that i disagree with on gay about you plenty. I agree with but but what we've done is we've been writing these new maps we've been telling people they are simply scientific. Facts are not that these are highly contingent social constructs. Of course there is plenty scientific evidence brass various aspects of this debate. I just don't think they're very good. Maps were very well well. We'll come back to that. I think. But i wanna make one more point before we go into some of the environmental context is a better word. I think reasons for for depression. One of my favorite parts of the book is listeners. Will not be surprised. To hear is where you point out as we've talked about many times on this program that the evidence for the effectiveness of sr is selective. Serotonin reuptake inhibitors. This class of drugs that supposedly works to fix a brain inadequacy. That evidence is much more complicated them than than it appears. And we've talked about on the program and when we do people say i've taken them for years. They've helped me a great deal. Of course that i. I'm sure that is the case. I'm also sure that for some people they do very little for some people it is it is. There's a suspicion that it actually increases the risk of suicide. So it's a complicated picture. But what's interesting to me and i am not going to. There's no final judgment but what is it staying. That is i think a legitimate judgment is that the statistical evidence for their effectiveness was distorted. As we've talked about on the program by the financial incentives of the pharmaceutical companies. And when you look at a richer arrange of evidence the the studies. They didn't use for example when they submitted drugs for fda approval a different picture emerges. And i thought. I think that's just an extremely important issue. We've talked about this with gary greenberg. We talked about the placebo effect. We talked about it with jacob steigenga about medical nationalism that that a lot of the seemingly gold standard aspect of clinical. Trials is not quite as scientific. I'll just be more blunt. It's not as scientific as people believe. And i think that point is is just extremely important if they're helpful to you as a listener continued. Use them but for you johann they. They were not so helpful. And you've dealt with side effects for a long time and it's to me. It's a tragedy a lot a lot of the over to it's over prescription of these drugs without the impact that this claim for them. My biggest problem is not actually with the drugs themselves with the story. That accompanies the drugs because is very well intentioned to people the reason you feel this. Just something biologically ruin your brain right. Everybody says that. Of course there are some people say financial motivation as you stress Setting those people signed. Most people say that are wholly. Well-meaning the problem is. It's not a good map people's paying so and if you get the psychiatry text books they all say so in theory we. Everyone is meant to agree with this. There are three kinds of causes depression three contributions contribution there are biological contributions like for example genes can make you somewhat more sensitive to these problems. They dug my destiny. There are psychological problems like grief would be one childhood trauma all sorts of things and there are social problems like loneliness financial insecurity in soham. So it's called the bio psychosocial model but as professor lawrence k. Meyer at mcgill. University said to me in theory we have a bio psycho psychosocial model in practice. We have a bio bio bio model. And the problem with the is the only store you tell people. Is this a problem in your brain. What you're saying people ineffectiveness relates to what you're saying about grief because much wider. What you're saying to this distress you feel is like a glitch in a computer program right. It's an tunnel malfunction. I learned is. It's much healthier and much more truthful for to understand whether the certainly for some people biological contributions is much healthier think of it not function but as a signal as a signal that something's not right and there was a break having an owner stress. Like keep stressed you know. There's a legitimate debate chemically depressants. They helped me for short time. They didn't help me and actually in a funny way when you look at. The scientific evidence about chemical inch depressants is rather banal. And although the truth that there's other the debate is very charged. I actually think that banal truth is something that pretty much. Everyone you walk past on the street everyone. The vast majority people instinctively know which is just the three three things so i'm depression is generally measured but it is often measured by something called the hamilton scale which measures how depress people. I've always felt really sorry for hamilton was by the way the he's remembered primarily by miserable samuelson scale goes from one where you would be dancing around in joy to fifty one where you would be acutely recycler. It might be the other way round better and it gives you a sense of movement on the hamilton scale. If you improve your sleep patterns like you maybe need. You will generally improve. You'll move six points on the hamilton scale. And if your sleep deteriorates like when you have a baby often.
"johann" Discussed on EconTalk
"To hear from you. Today is august eleven. Twenty twenty one and my guest is journalist and author johann hari. His latest book and the subject of today's conversation is lost connections while you're depressed and how to find hope. I want to warn listeners. Listening with children. Today's episode is likely to deal with the number of adult themes johan. Welcome de kock. Oh i'm so excited to be with you. I have the slightly fitting. Because i've listened to your voice so much i feel like i've slipped into my own iphone. Women it's great to talk to you. the book is fabulously interesting. It touches on a number of themes we've talked about here on the program Parts of it. I am not as enamored with but all of it is thought provoking the overall themes of the book or extremely important. Extremely interesting I would remind listeners. This is not a medical program. We're not giving medical advice. Take everything you hear her with a grain of at least one maybe more than one grain of salt. But it's a very very interesting set of topics that you've chosen to write about. So i want to start with your own personal story. You write about your own bouts and and challenges of depression and your use of antidepressants. so please give listeners viewers a little summary of of your own tiger came to be interested in these themes. Yeah really interested to hear the Agree with and the bitsy disagree with i. I welcome debate on these questions for me. Personally i think i wrote the book because there were these two mysteries that were really important to me. An every book i've ever written is because the something i actually wanted to know for myself. This is slightly selfish components. All of them so the first mistry is i. I'm year old at all throughout my lifetime. Depression and anxiety have increased in the united states in britain and across the western world. Now we've all seen very acutely in the last eighteen months huge increase in depression anxiety but actually they were rising well before that. We've now seen an acute spike. I think very related reasons. So i wanted to understand. Why is that happening right. Why is it that with each year. That passes more of finding it hard to get through the day. Especially when in many ways we're materially prosper prosperous than we've ever been so that i wanted to understand that and i wanted to understand it know you lied to for more personal resume. Which is that. When i was a teenager going to my doctor and explaining that i had this feeling like pain was leaking out of me. I couldn't control it. I didn't understand it was shamed and my doctor was very well. Meaning person told me a story. I now realize was contain some truth but was hugely and radically simplified. My doctor told me what we know. Why some people get like this people. Just naturally have a chemical imbalance in their brains. You clearly wanted them. All we need to do is give you some drugs. You're gonna be fine. So i was given chemically capac sale in the united states in britain and it gave me significant relief initially and.
"johann" Discussed on The One You Feed
"You're not crazy you're not broken your human being with unmet needs and what you need is love support and help to get those those deeper needs met and i think as you say as you quote from the book. It's not coincidence. The depression and grief of the same symptoms. I think partly what. Depression is a form of grief. Your own needs not being met. And i think that tells us something very profound about how we've been approaching it in the wrong way is one of the other moments when emotionally. It was when i went to interview. This south african psychiatrists could derek summerfield. He's a wonderful person. Derek happened to be in cambodia. In two thousand one when chemical antidepressants were first introduced in that country and the local cambodian doctors were like. What are these drugs. They had heard wasn't antidepressant. And derek explained and they said to him. We don't need them. We've already got antidepressants. And he said what do you mean. He thought they were talk about some kind of herbal remedy or something instead. They told him a story. There was a farmer in that community. Who worked in the rice fields and one day he stood on land mine is like blown off so they gave him an artificial limb and went back to work in the rice fields but apparently is extremely painful to work in the rice. Deal underwater when you've got the then i'm imagining. It was traumatic for very obvious reasons. The guy started to kreil. Didn't want to get out of bed. Classic depression so this is derek. That's when we gave him antidepressant. They said he said what was. It explained that they went and sat with him. They listen to him. They saw his pain made sense. They figured precisely because they listened to the source of the pain that began to look for solutions. They figured if we bought him account he could become a dairy farm. He wouldn't be so distressed so they brought him account within a couple of weeks is crying stopped within a month his depression on they said to derrick. See dr that cow. That was an antidepressant. That's what you mean. Right now. As i say those cambodian doctors knew intuitively what the world health organization has been trying to tell us. They understood that your pain has meaning we involved a pain. Impulse for reason bryant. I mean as a trivial example as a european. He spends a lot more time in the. Us i never fail to be surprised by the existence of indigestion treatments leapt dismal exists anywhere in europe. I've never seen them anywhere in europe. And i remember the first time i was. Oh yeah we don't have them. I mean maybe they're available. Never seen i've never seen anyone take one of wants wanting them because the reaction actually european seen in addition treatment is to say well. We're on a minute. Indigestion isn't malfunction. it's a necessary signal in your body that you're eating too fast. The indigestion is to eat more slowly right because that's a signal that you're eating too much reading faster could make up sync. You can upset your stomach now. That's a trivial example because indigestion is infinitely less agonizing the depression which is the worst thing i've ever gone through but you can see that principle. We have paint impulses for a reason..
"johann" Discussed on The One You Feed
"In case you're just recently joining us or however long been a listener of the show. You may not realize that. We have over seven years of incredible episodes in our archive. We've had so many wonderful guests that we've decided to handpick one of our favorites. That may be new to you but if not it's definitely worth another lesson we hope you'll enjoy the episode with johann hari. More eighteen month old children recognized the mcdonald's m. last name welcome to the one you feed.
Collins, White Sox Complete Sweep of Twins With 8-5 Win
"Zach Collins homered and drove in a pair of runs as the white Sox defeated the twins eight to five does completing a three game sweep Collins home run in the sixth inning broke a four all tie is a sack scored at least seven runs for the fourth straight game Collins talks about the sax bouncing back following a rare bad stretch it's baseball it's a it's a roller coaster year every single year there's always guys gonna get hurt there's always guys gonna come in and step up isis is a huge search for us we kind of made a statement Andrew von Johann Moncada and Brian Goodwin also had a pair of hits with Goodwin also hitting a home run Michael Kopech fresh off the DL picked up the victory in relief raising his record at three you know it's the white Sox win streak stretches to four in a row David Shuster Chicago
Israel Marks Memorial Day
"It's almost trite at this point to talk. About how little. American memorial day an american independence day mean to. I don't want to say to every american. That's certainly not true. But too many maybe most americans so for our listeners who fall into that camp and you haven't had a chance to experience yamoussoukro and johann smooth in israel. Can you paint a picture for us of what those two days are like. So one of the things that i learned when i moved to israel in the early nineteen eighties was that the sadness day on the israeli calendar was actually not your show on holocaust memorial day. It was almost koran. And y'all mush law has great solemnity but y'all must be car on it's an open an ongoing wounds and think of it this way. I'm show we mourn the consequences of powerlessness and on yellow show. We mourn the consequences of our re empowerment and the price that we've paid for national software and y'all mostly clear on is a collective day of mourning. Everyone knows someone. Everyone knows a family. Everyone knows a kid who didn't come back and everyone has stories that were all cowry. This is a nation of soldiers. It's a nation of parents of soldiers and the ultimate israeli. Might nightmare is for a parent to bury a child and so even if you personally a fortunately not experienced that that's the deep fear that you've lived with
Serverless Properties with Johann Schleier-Smith
"Welcome to the show. Jeff super excited to be here. You've been looking at service computing from the vantage point of berkeley and talked to a number of other people from berkeley about service. Talk to john. Stoica and vikram. She conti from your point of view. Why has berkeley taken an interest. In service computing. Berkeley has a long history of prominent Research in computer science and systems in particular. Lots of really cutting edge work was done here and think the faculty are always looking for that next thing. That's coming down the pipe and can we be on top of an and ideally ahead of that trend and in the context of service computing. This is something that we latched onto people at berkeley. I wasn't actually the first one myself. Yaas okay eric. Jonas published pirate work back in so john's dog. Eric jonas. They published a pirate work back in two thousand sixteen. Two thousand seventeen were were really saying. Wow service allows us this access to supercomputer scale resources for basically anyone. So i think that people kind of latched onto. Hey there's something new. There's something really different that's happening in the cloud and we should really pay attention that we should try to understand what the implications of this new technology are what to service make easier. What does it make more complicated. What are the trade offs in using services from our perspective services computing is really about making life easier for programmers. That's the big change. Now it makes a number of changes so it certainly makes life easier for operators as well in some cases even completely removing the need for certain system administration responsibilities so everything that's complicated about servers and by that we mean things like setting them up making sure that they are patched for security Making sure that when they fail application is responding in the correct way so that continue to deliver service all of these concerns. Go away the handed to the cloud provider. Cloud provider has ways of automating them away. So that for them. It's also much much easier to manage. So they can imagine for many many companies at scale so the program are also has this ability to basically write code and their favorite programming language upload loaded to the cloud and then it just runs not have to worry about it anymore. And that is i. Think in many ways fulfilling kind of this promise of the cloud to give you that effortless access to scale so the downside of that is that you do have to change how you program a little bit so i think that lambda was successful because it allowed you to bring along your existing libraries logic bring along your existing languages so there's a fair degree of continuity on the other hand if you really are going to make programming simpler you're going to be writing simple programs and that means that you're probably going to be rewriting your programs at the same time so you do have to learn to think a little bit
The Traders Journey: Be Kind
"Do not. The episode of the trade is journey and this was a little bit left. Fields is not quite as practical. Say record caving keeping emotions in check in that sort of thing. Today is all about a different subject. It's going to be equally powerful and important too but not as a checklist autumn. For that way. And it's it's about you and how you carry yourself sates congress but on is this you are going to have a couple of people in your business as a traitor. There's not many. Let's be honest usually as you yourself. Your internal thoughts and the shots in an office in johann wherever it may be before enough to be traveling at the time You've got opportunity to traffic pretty much anywhere as long as you have. An internet connection so Exercising communists. it's it's a. it's a win win. Now let me give you a direct reactions to white can be beneficial. One of the people in your team will be. You'll broker okay now. If you tried with the crypto broker chances on you're you're never gonna speak to anybody because the customer says terrible tight that had a dealing desk such you can't call up and have any form of customer service yet because they are just online behemoths and they basically just shown us but if you're traveling with traditional platforms offer crypto and there are plenty at the most of them most of them. These days are in bitcoin. The theorem so if you are in those areas you can actually call up and speak to somebody now. If you are with. The other crypto taught bravados. You still got enough support. You've got chat function this sort of thing. The bottom line is this. I can tell you right now. Many occasions this happened to me. Now you might. You might have something that you questioning. Maybe you entered into a try that you shouldn't have been entered into in your view. Maybe there was something happened. Like you got stopped out of a try. When you feel that you should have been maybe you're looking at the underlying mocking you trading. Something like a Safety or spread betting in the uk. And you shouldn't have been filled in that. There's no reason to price didn't actually get what i'm getting at is not. There was something that you want question. And if you ought to get your way you will have. It'd be entered into biking that trade or you'll have not made a loss or your model made a prophet bottom line is if you attack people. They're less likely to want to help. Pick it's pretty simple another exam. Look this across every area of life to be absolutely honest with you. Think about your internet provider. How annoying is it when you're internet goes out when it drops and it doesn't work it's patchy and you call up your internet provider. You speak to someone who then might not have english as a first language in many cases and for some reason a lot of people really angry and they get this condescending attitude towards the customer service representative now. Don't forget this customer service representative. Is there to help you. Despite that fact we feel like they are the enemy. It's their fault. They just copy of the brand now. It's not going to help. It was if your objective is to get somebody out to your house physically to to check your internet connection or have a free month on your internet connection. It's unlikely that you'll being rude to somebody that you're going to get your way now. It's a fairly blanket statement to suggest that being kind to everybody is something that is going to benefit you longtime but it really is We've got a philosophy here to kill people with kindness We have a guaranteeing place. We have a money back guarantee in place and we generally avoid any type of conflict. Now some people are gonna use it against us and that's fine because you know what goes around comes around. It's not gonna help them. It doesn't worry us because in our in our vision to this business and what we're doing and clients is to help you and to continue to be kind to. How does that work in this example. Well you think that we'd right you didn't you didn't get what you wanted applied for. Whatever might be and you decide you want your money back. Let's say as an example we give it back to you because it's within that ten day period fine no questions asked money back guarantee we offer you. Go good feelings about us now. When you're ready you come back and you work with us. You'll tell people ballots. It's an example of how things work coming back to the trading side of things. You wanna get put into a try you you being walking through it step by step. This customer service representative you knockin regular day. You're going to keep them happy. And digging to work for you on an outcome they become. You'll buddy buddy they listen jessica reading. You know this. I understand. Craig i get it. Let me just speak with my supervisor. Will try and get this resolved as soon as possible. And you know then if you've got them in the right place and you're being kind to them you do position yourself in the way that you can go okay. Well if if there's even any possibility of me getting the outcome that off to hear that. I'm going to get it because you have that person on side now in trading we don't have many people in our teams like i said we just don't have many people in our team's your broker is one of those people be kind to them. Have an a good dialogue with them. Work with them. And you'll get better outcomes for yourself and it doesn't mean that we look at this in a selfish way and so you know what being caught to people. That's a selfish thing. Well if that's the only way that you can become the paypal then galahad knock yourself out my selfish m. f. on the plot because it's going to help you it's going to serve you and it's going to help you going for the same thing can be said if you're at different events or in different chat groups. That's a big thing crypto traders. We're in groups right. See somebody who doesn't agree with you attack them if you see somebody who's making a mistake. Don't call map for being stupid if somebody needs. Help explain to them in a non condescending way how they can go about improving.
Georges Bizet, Christmas Carols in Classical Music
"Hello welcome to classics for kids. I'm naomi lewin. This week in celebration of the christmas season some classical compositions that involve christmas carols in the middle of the nineteenth century. An englishman named william chatterton dix came up with christmasy words. What child is this for the old folk song green sleeves years later when raytheon williams wrote his fantasia on green sleeves. He probably had a pretty good idea that the peace would get played a lot at christmas. Time the fantasia. Green sleeves was originally part of an opera but some pieces of christmas. Carol classical music written to be used in church johann sebastian bach was an excellent organised. Who spent years writing church music. Bach based a whole set of variations on the old german. Carol come mojo known in english as from heaven above earth. I come that same. Carol turns up in auto nikolas christmas overture which even has acquired to sing it. There's another german christmas. Carol in which. Mary sings joseph dearest joseph mine asking joseph for help rocking the baby. Jesus to sleep. Yohannes brahms used that in song. He wrote to honor another baby the son of his good friend joseph or josef in german. Walk him brahms. Like the inside. Joke of the to joseph's and he liked the wonderful tune which he gave to the biala A couple of centuries earlier than brahms was composing in germany mach. One chaperone ta was composing in france. Chaperone ta came up with a whole set of what he called. Carols for instruments. The title of this one is where are those cheerful shepherds headed. One of the top ten favorite christmas carols actually has music by classical composer even though that's not what he wrote it for felix mendelssohn composed a song to celebrate yohannes gutenberg. The man who invented the movable type printing press mendelssohn didn't like the words to that song and told his publisher. He thought the music could be recycled for something else. Maybe a wedding piece but nothing really religious. After mendelssohn died someone in england discovered that the music went perfectly with a poem by charles wesley. The brother of john. Wesley who founded methodism Pieces that use christmas carols were meant to be played at christmas time. Utter reno raspy composed a musical description of three paintings by italian renaissance artist. Sandro botticelli one of those paintings is the adoration of the maj. I in which maj i. The three kings are part of a huge crowd admiring the baby. Jesus resp- iggy sets the scene by quoting an old church chant anyb- any emmanuel which you know as the christmas. Carol o come o come emmanuel. The three kings feature in another piece that uses a christmas carol. The farren dole from the arlesienne sweet by george. Bc opens with an old french. Carol called the march of the kings
Brittens Ceremony of Carols
"The recent. Tom hanks movie greyhound. The captain of destroyer leads a convoy across the u boat infested north atlantic during world war. Two not say that the trip from the us to britain in nineteen forty two was dangerous is not only an understatement of epic proportion it offers the context for the extraordinary composition of benjamin britten's ceremony of carols britten was arguably the most important british composer of the twentieth century. After three years in north america. He found himself in the middle of the atlantic aboard a swedish cargo vessel trying to return to his native england instead of panicking midst. The harrowing circumstances were too dangerous crossing. He wrote two. Choral works the him to saint cecilia and the ceremony of carols and as the name suggests the ceremony of carols consists of ten carols frame by the chant. Hodie a christie's not to est- today christ is born both the beginning and the end the carol employed day from the fourteenth to sixteenth centuries and are sung in middle and early modern english as well as in latin one. Care all deo gratias. Thanks be to god. Sung a combination of middle english. And latin tells the story of genesis three while the texas primarily about the fall the carols musical energy and emphasis is on thankfulness specifically thankfulness to god for providing a savior who sets things right. The most beloved carol in the work is this little bay. And despite the sentimental sounding title of this carol the tax describes the all out battle that this babe of bethlehem wages against satan himself the tax was written by robert southwell catholic priest who was hanged drawn and quartered by queen elizabeth. The first. here's how it goes this little babes as old as come to rifle. Satan's fold all hell doth add his presence quake though he himself for cold do shake for in his week. Unarmored wise the gates of hell he will surprise. Jeff's version of new york's classical music station w. Q x are caused this little babe his favorite christmas carol in south wales words and britain's music's spurgeon the battle between good and evil is one by quote a baby born in obscure poverty and it's depicted quote not by a huge orchestra and massive voices but by harp in a choir of children will britain the man who pulled all of this off musically could hardly be described as an orthodox christian definitely not a devout one his personal life including his sexual proclivities where the source of numerous controversies during his life even after his death still he was at least if this work composed during a potentially deadly voyage any proof so christ haunted man. Believe it or not in this. Britain's not unusual see so much of the west great art is inspired by christian themes in fact it's impossible to imagine the west cultural heritage without christianity and though much of our greatest art was created by people of unquestionable. Fates johann sebastian. Bach others were produced by people whose faith is unknown known to be non-existent the power that these works hold to move us is at route the power of the story that makes the work possible. The story that explains where human creativity like fully evident in the amazing talent of benjamin britten comes from in the first place and in this case to use virgins words. The story of god sneak attack on the forces of evil. Something will soon celebrate
Who Was George Fredrick Handel
"Welcome back to another episode of five minutes in Church history. On this episode, we're talking about a composer George, Frederic Handel and I resist the urge to have upon here and say that we going to get a handle on handle. But let's get a handle on hindle. He was born in sixteen, Eighty five in Hallo- Germany the importance of that year is it was the same year as the birth of Johann Sebastian Bach sixteen eighty five was a great year for the birth of composers apparently, and now Bach to handle and I promise. I'm done with punts. Well handle was originally set to be a lawyer but he loved music and he quickly showed his prowess as an organist and at composing, and so he said off to be a musician. He spent some time traveling around Italy and then he was musician for the elector of Hanover. Now, the importance of the elector of Hanover was that he was the heir to the throne of England and when Queen and died childless the elector of Hanover became King George the. First of England handle moved with him to London and the year was seventeen off and from then on hand spent the rest of his life in Britain, and he's while born in Germany and German descent is known as an English composer under George. The first t founded the Royal Academy of Music, which he directed for fifteen years early on in London Handel composed for King George the first his famous water music or as in handles beloved German Tongue vassar music. The first time it was performed for King George loved it so much. He ordered it played again and then he ordered it played again. So debuted three times in a row in seventeen seventeen. After. He finished his time handle finished his time at the Royal Academy of Music. He spent much of the Seventeenth Thirties writing operas, and then he said about to write what might be considered his magnum opus the Messiah. Handel. was by all accounts obsessed with work. We would say today a workaholic and he poured himself into his work as a composer as a musician. Sadly in seventeen fifty one he went blind and then in seventeen, fifty, nine, the age of seventy four he died in, London? He was buried in Westminster Abbey and of course, the grand organ of the Abbey and the choir played his beloved. Messiah. Handel one said I should be very sorry if I only entertained them referring to the people who listen to his music, he wanted people to not only be entertained but to beat moved by his music and that was certainly the case with the Messiah. The Messiah was first performed in Dublin on April thirteen, seventeen, forty two it was performed the next year in London and King George the second was in the audience attending and when he got to the chorus for part to the Hallelujah Chorus King George, the second was moved that he stood up, and of course, when the king stands everyone else stands in. So the whole theater stood alongside of the king and that started tradition of standing during the Hallelujah course. The Messiah is in three parts. Part one begins with prophecies of the. Coming Messiah from Isaiah and Psalms, and takes us right to the shepherds watching their flock at night on Bethlehem's hillsides. Then part two covers the passion, the suffering in-depth of Christ and ends with that Hallelujah course part three picks up with Christ's resurrection and continues with his ascension and what theologians call his present session in glory, and then it ends with the day of judgement to come as the Messiah the king comes in glory. Well, that is Handel's Messiah and when he was finished writing the musical score, he signed it s D. G. Solely Dale Gloria.
"johann" Discussed on The Academic Minute
"Are Those in higher education talking the same language. I'm Dr Lynch Pascarella President of the Association of American colleges and universities and today on the academic minute Johan Neem professor in the Department of History at western Washington University discusses three men vocabularies and why the least dominant could be the most important. My research argues that our debates over higher education have three better vocabularies, the utilitarian, the pragmatic and the virtue ethical. The first two are dominant especially among citizens and policymakers too utilitarian colleges must satisfy the preference of higher education's consumers to pragmatists including many elected leaders. Institutions must consistently evolve to meet the changing needs of society and the economy. To Virtue. At this on the other hand, colleges have internal goods of their own such as the cultivation of knowledge and curiosity about the world and these internal birds require practices to sustain them including, valuing basic over applied research and teaching. To virtual emphasis, colleges must change the world rather than just adapt to fit it. That's how university is structured and what faculty members and students do while in college shaped the ultimate educational and scholarly outcomes. Many of today's most popular form seek to make higher education faster cheaper standardized but threatened the kinds of academic practices that cultivate intellectual virtues. By understanding these Meta vocabularies, we can make sense of the ways in which participants in the public conversation around higher education talk past each other. We can recover a shared language for Liberal Education I. Hope my research will help college students, their parents, voters, and policymakers. Makers understand the different perspectives that we can use to think about the purposes of college. Ultimately, in my research I wanted to understand why professors like me are uncomfortable with reforms that to many others seem to make common sense. By identifying these Meta vocabularies. I was able to see what was at stake for all who care about higher education's future that was Johann name of western Washington University. You can find this other segments and more information about the professors at academic minute dot Org. Production support for the academic minute comes from a a C, and you advancing liberal learning and research for the public. Good..
"johann" Discussed on The Academic Minute
"Today on the academic minute Johan Neem professor in the Department of History at western Washington University discusses three men vocabularies and why the least dominant could be the most important. . My research argues that our debates over higher education have three better vocabularies, , the utilitarian, , the pragmatic and the virtue ethical. . The first two are dominant especially among citizens and policymakers too utilitarian colleges must satisfy the preference of higher education's consumers to pragmatists including many elected leaders. . Institutions must consistently evolve to meet the changing needs of society and the economy. . To Virtue. . At this on the other hand, , colleges have internal goods of their own such as the cultivation of knowledge and curiosity about the world and these internal birds require practices to sustain them including, , valuing basic over applied research and teaching. . To virtual emphasis, , colleges must change the world rather than just adapt to fit it. . That's how university is structured and what faculty members and students do while in college shaped the ultimate educational and scholarly outcomes. . Many of today's most popular form seek to make higher education faster cheaper standardized but threatened the kinds of academic practices that cultivate intellectual virtues. . By understanding these Meta vocabularies, , we can make sense of the ways in which participants in the public conversation around higher education talk past each other. . We can recover a shared language for Liberal Education I. . Hope my research will help college students, , their parents, , voters, , and policymakers. Makers . understand the different perspectives that we can use to think about the purposes of college. . Ultimately, , in my research I wanted to understand why professors like me are uncomfortable with reforms that to many others seem to make common sense. . By identifying these Meta vocabularies. . I was able to see what was at stake for all who care about higher education's future that was Johann name of western Washington University. .
Johann Neem, Western Washington University: Higher Education Meta-Vocabularies
"Today on the academic minute Johan Neem professor in the Department of History at western Washington University discusses three men vocabularies and why the least dominant could be the most important. My research argues that our debates over higher education have three better vocabularies, the utilitarian, the pragmatic and the virtue ethical. The first two are dominant especially among citizens and policymakers too utilitarian colleges must satisfy the preference of higher education's consumers to pragmatists including many elected leaders. Institutions must consistently evolve to meet the changing needs of society and the economy. To Virtue. At this on the other hand, colleges have internal goods of their own such as the cultivation of knowledge and curiosity about the world and these internal birds require practices to sustain them including, valuing basic over applied research and teaching. To virtual emphasis, colleges must change the world rather than just adapt to fit it. That's how university is structured and what faculty members and students do while in college shaped the ultimate educational and scholarly outcomes. Many of today's most popular form seek to make higher education faster cheaper standardized but threatened the kinds of academic practices that cultivate intellectual virtues. By understanding these Meta vocabularies, we can make sense of the ways in which participants in the public conversation around higher education talk past each other. We can recover a shared language for Liberal Education I. Hope my research will help college students, their parents, voters, and policymakers. Makers understand the different perspectives that we can use to think about the purposes of college. Ultimately, in my research I wanted to understand why professors like me are uncomfortable with reforms that to many others seem to make common sense. By identifying these Meta vocabularies. I was able to see what was at stake for all who care about higher education's future that was Johann name of western Washington University.
It's the Little Things
"For want of a nail, the shoe was lost for want of a shoe. The horse was lost for want of a horse. The rider was lost for want of a writer the message was lost for want of the message the battle was lost for want of a battle, the kingdom was lost. Small things can have reverberating effects on history both good and bad. In fourteen fifty three, the great walled city of Constantinople fell it had withstood sieges for eleven hundred years. It had held off fire from the then state of the art cannons for weeks. The Byzantine said even Ford soldiers trying to tunnel under the wall autumn Turks were finally able to overrun the great city because someone left the door open. One of the many gates in the fourteen miles of wall had been left open during the night and the Ottomans flooded in. Killing Constantine the eleventh in the battle and bringing an end to the eastern Roman Empire. My Name's Moxy and this is your brain on facts. It was a freezing Christmas night in Trenton. New Jersey during the revolutionary war. The English Colonel Johann Gottlieb Rall. Commander. Of a mercenary infantry regiment of fourteen hundred has seen soldiers from Germany sat down to a good supper and an evening of entertainment. He and his men were celebrating their recent victories over George Washington's volunteer army, and of course, the Christmas holiday. Safe from the bitter cold and the pelting sleet inside a wealthy merchants home that they had commandeered. They relaxed safe in the assumption that no one in their right mind would possibly try to cross the Delaware River at night in a blinding winter storm. Someone challenged role to a game of chess, and before long he was deep in tactics and strategy. There was a knock at the door. And exhausted young. Messenger boy came in bearing a note from loyalist farmer. It's important to remember that about a third of colonists still consider themselves to be British and didn't want the revolution. Raw paid the boy little notice took the note and put it in his coat pocket without opening it. That pocketed piece of paper would cost him and the war effort nearly. Two hours earlier and ten miles away. Washington's men had begun being ferried across the icy Delaware. River. It took over ten hours to get all twenty four hundred men over to the New Jersey side. The conditions were so adverse five men froze to death. Then began the arduous march to Trenton in the dark. The plan had been to attack the town from all sides before dawn, but the troops didn't arrive until eight am. During the attack which lasted only an hour forty of the German. Henson's were killed and the remaining thousand surrendered. Colonel was mortally wounded. When his body was found the unopened note warning of Washington's crossing was still in his pocket. If role had read it, he would surely have had his gross of professional soldiers prepared. He allowed his pride and the weather to lull him into thinking his enemy was not a threat. Had he won the battle he may well have killed George Washington James Madison James Monroe John Marshall Aaron Burr and Andrew. Hamilton The. Second, most common premise in alternate history circles behind what if Germany won World War Two is what if the south one the American civil war? Two pieces of paper dropped in a farmer's field almost brought that about. Confederate General Robert E. Lee. Whose statue in the middle of my hometown of Richmond, Virginia has recently been given the historical context. It's so sorely needed. In the form of tons of. Graffiti. Issued Special Order one ninety one during the Maryland campaign before the Battle of Antietam. In the order lead divided his army, delineating the routes and roads to be taken and the timing for the units to reconvene. Adjutant Robert H Chilton penned copies of the letter endorsed them in Lee's name. Staff. Officers distributed the copies to various confederate generals. General Thomas Stonewall Jackson in turn copied the document for one of his subordinates, major general, D H Hill who was to exercise independent command as the rearguard. A Union soldier Corporal Barton W Mitchell of the twenty seven. Th Indiana volunteers found two pieces of paper bundled with three cigars as he marched across a farm in Maryland an area recently vacated by Hill and his men after they had camped there. The order provided the Union army with valuable information, concerning the army of Northern Virginia's movements and campaign plans. Upon receiving lease lost order. Major General George McClellan leading the Union army of the Potomac proclaimed. Here is a piece of paper with which if I cannot whip Bob Ely, I will be willing to go home. He immediately moved his army in hopes of foiling lease battle plans. When Lee heard a copy of special order one, ninety, one was missing he. He knew his scattered army was vulnerable and rushed to reunite his units Antietam Creek near Sharp's Berg. Lee's troops arrived tired hungry and many were sick. The Battle of Antietam, would go down as the bloodiest battle of the American civil war with casualties recorded as twenty, three, thousand dead wounded, which was usually as good as dead or unaccounted for over the course of the half day battle. That's nearly two thousand soldiers in our one every two seconds. When night fell both sides ceased fire together, their dead and wounded. The next day Lee began the painstaking job of moving his ravage troops back Virginia. Here, some scholars argue another solitary decision had far reaching consequences. Despite having the advantage. McClellan. Allowed Lee to retreat without resistance. From his point of view, he'd accomplished his mission by forcing Lee's troops from Maryland and preventing confederate win on union soil. President, Lincoln however thought McClellan missed a great opportunity to potentially end the war three years earlier than it ultimately would.
"Hello from Wonder Media Network I'm Jenny Kaplan and this is encyclopedia will manteca today's musician was a piano virtuoso and composer at a time when women rarely performed or wrote their own work although many of her compositions remain unknown her collaborations with her husband resulted in one of the most fruitful musical partnerships at the early nineteenth century. Let's talk about Clara Schumann. Clara Josephine was born in Eighteen nineteen in Leipzig Germany her father Frederik peak was a sought after piano instructor. Frederick married one of his students, Marianne and together they had five children, Clara and her four brothers. Is Five her parents divorced Clara, and her brothers became the legal property of their father. Clara's mother remarried and moved to Berlin which limited contact between them two letters, periodic visits. Frederick Recognize Clara's early musical talents and dedicated himself to her musical education. Under his tutelage she studied Violin Piano Music, theory, and business. Frederick even sent Clara around Germany to study with some of the finest composition teachers in Leipzig Dresden and Berlin. In eighteen twenty nine at the age of eleven, Clara made her performance debut in Leipzig Clara began touring in Germany France and Austria. She was one of the few pianists of her time who played by memory and she performed not only her own compositions but also those that were more well known by Johann Sebastian Bach Domenico Scarlatti. Ludwig. Van Beethoven and Robert Schumann. Robert Schumann due to a self inflicted injury to his right hand was the only composer among his contemporaries who did not play his own work. Clara took on his work for him. In nineteen thirty, one at the age of twelve she gave her first performance of his piano composition papillon. Over the course of the next five years, Clara, became wildly infatuated with Robert Schumann the match made her father very concerned at that point Clara was already famous and successful performer. Robert was a relatively unknown composer. Frederic. Saw The match as beneath Clara and so at the age of Seventeen Clara's father center to Dresden in hopes of severing ties between the two. But as is the case with many famed love stories. Parental intervention didn't go as planned. Despite, Clara's demanding performing and touring schedule. Clara and Robert wrote to each other in secret over many months using an intermediary to deliver their letters. When the two decided to wet. Strong resistance from Clara's father in nineteenth century Germany, a woman could not marry without her father's consent and Frederick refused to give it. Robert took Frederick to court over his refusal and Frederick countered with charges against Robert After nearly a year of legal battles the court finally sanctioned the marriage the couple married in September eighteen forty one day before Clare Clara's twenty first birthday and settled in Leipzig for years. Later, Robert suffered a severe breakdown and the couple relocated to Dresden at the recommendation of Roberts doctors. Over the course of their marriage Clara was pregnant ten times and had eight children despite having such a large family Clark continued to perform, compose, teach piano, and support Robert in his career. Despite Clare's existing professional success, it was Robert's career that was prioritized in the marriage nevertheless clar used the arrangement to her advantage. She performed her own arrangements of Roberts pieces during her concert tours and Robert in kind what insert phrases from Clarence compositions
Music that Imitates Inanimate Objects
"Hello. I'm Naomi Lewin. Welcome to classics for kids. It's pretty obvious that at the beginning of the second movement of Beethoven's Eighth Symphony The Orchestra is imitating something mechanical. That's not a clock ticking. It's a metronome, the machine that was invented to show exactly how fast or slow a piece of music should be played before the metronome. The only way to show the tempo of a piece was by writing fast slow, very fast or very slow usually in Italian on the music. But a composer had no way of telling you exactly how fast very fast was. That's where the. Comes in. In, the early eighteen hundreds Dutch inventor named Dietrich Nichols Vinko perfected a machine that could be adjusted to take at set speeds, but Vinko wasn't a good salesman. So he didn't get credit for it. A friend of Beethoven's Johann. NEPOMUK melt. Seoul was the one who took out the patent on the metronome and marketed it. So he gets the credit. When you see 'em m equals sixty on a piece of music. The M M's stands for metals. metronome equals sixty a metronome marking of sixty is one tic per second, which is about the speed if your pulse. battleplan was the only composer to write music imitating an inanimate object something that's not alive. He wasn't even the only one to write music takes composers love to put clocks into their music. That's the symphony number one, hundred, one by Franz Joseph Haydn, which is nicknamed the clock for pretty obvious reasons. Hungarian composers ultime Kodi put a musical clock into his opera Janos. There's also a famous fairy tale character for Houma clock striking midnight was very important and very scary Sergei. prokofiev wrote a ballet Cinderella including the clock. One last. A tick that slightly off balance, there's a piece by American composer. Leroy Anderson called the syncopated clock. In this piece, the clock goes tick Tock Tick Tock and then suddenly. It does something different syncopation in music is when you shift the accent from where you expect it. To, someplace you don't. Leroy Anderson loved inanimate objects. He wrote another piece imitating one that's just about disappeared these days before there were computers with printers, there was the typewriter. In music, it's not just instruments that imitate inanimate objects sometimes singers due to. That's from the first act of Jacques Offenbach, opera the tales of Hoffmann in which the hero Hoffman falls in love with a woman named Olympia or whether he thinks Olympia is a woman but she's really a mechanical doll in the middle of singing her mechanical music she runs out of steam and someone has to wind her back up. Played. Some wonderful jokes with their mechanical music
The Story of N0tail
"Heard of og you know how a rag tag group of discards Cinderella their way to not one but two of the biggest wins in the history of sports, how a pub star a quitter. A coach and a comedian. Defied every conceivable expectation and made history. Friendship. then. There's the long-suffering sweetheart who made it all happen the heart and soul of Oji the God in whose image it was created. The Flower, the rainbow, the river, the big daddy himself. Johann Soon Stein. The Feisty adorable little. Viking. You know is no tail was born and raised in the East sports powerhouse. That is Denmark like a lot of Doda grates he got his start in heroes of new worth where at the age of fifteen he met his future best friend and brother in arms fly it feels it feels great winning winning for a fourth time. Be. Easy Really great man? Say together fly in no tail took Hawn by storm. Once that scene began to die down, they transitioned to Doda to. Set their sights on a new challenge. The biggest event is sports had ever seen the international twenty thirteen. Let's say, no, till was confidence I'll agree I like. Best they get maybe a little too confidence double guilty by Dr. Five. Days destroy the triple, all trump annual tighten the top wrecks and g G. Come down fanatic. At being limited by the Malaysians Orange bullivant, themselves would unfortunately fly in no tail never managed to cement themselves as the kings of this new game like they wanted. Unable to find a group of truly like minded players once valued loyalty and synergy over raw individualistic talent. They spent years hovering just below the top tier Gareth snow. This tournament it didn't go the way you guys wanted it to go what what do you think? The reasons were. All in all. I. Think there's been a bunch of things coming to this disappointing result and. There's not so much could have done about it i. think we did try our best of somehow they'd always find themselves at the butt end of a disappointment a- disbanding. Kick team secret. We did feel like a super team, but then there all this letter tournament. Throat they got secret by the jugular and they take ended up losing. That hills really hard. After I kind of saw it coming just months to the next ti fly. No tells found themselves kicked from the very team. They had just joined. The crazy thing is that more than perhaps any other player? The community loved no tail. He was funny out of all the things you could have decided to call yourself. Why Big Daddy. You fiery. Give me. Bottle war. And above all friendly at the end of the day no matter where you were from or who you cheered for. It was hard not to love this little motherfucker. My biggest inspiration is cease from the dog whisperer a lot of people laugh when I say it goes it is kind of a funny nickname that he has but then again, people are the one of my nicknames. So we got that in common. Out of yours big daddy everyone wanted nothing but the best for no tail to see him win the Big One. Unfortunately, it just didn't seem to be in the cards when I picked him up last year after the first thing he told me that I make my decision next year I will be. Very rough because it is there's so much built towards his no matter no matter how much I tried to look from that every year the biggest tournament in you spores is made out to be such a big thing falling short of what you you're aiming for in terms of placement. Has Been Very harsh lesson, but it's always been one that I've been very great for Ford. Dan shows hits always sucks. It felt as if he and fly were being systematically screwed over by the e sport they adored. As if no roster could ever be what they really wanted a team that wasn't just a business but a group of friends a family, it can bring out the worst in people and forces you to be a good teammate because team game you only succeed together and you lose together if you're not a good teammate, but you're a great player. Probably. Not Going to get where he far vice versa. So they said fuck it and founded their own organization Oh. Gee thing idea behind the O. J. is a mindset of friendship but also wants to win. We just wanted to do things right? Like do things our way what did it stand for? You ask well as it turns out a lot of things. or nothing what does it stand for her? Some people say Ranga Ganga I say I don't fucking know. Wasn't exactly clear what G was supposed to signify, but in embodied an obvious. And pithy comes with if you're if you're by nature. Not. Somebody. WHO's very empathic and you gotta you gotta learn which is a great thing learning empathy is. Very. Good for people at, but Doda kind of forces you to do it if you don't do it. You're most likely going to run into some trouble in team and his maybe GONNA lose your this game. That's GONNA lose your disqualified. You're not going to get where you want. Then you're going to sit there like why didn't work by prioritizing confidence and come robbery over results fly in no tail built a juggernaut from the ground up. One? That Iran solidified itself as the most consistently accomplished roster Doda has ever
Makeup for (the Fantasy) Tour!
"Our main feature today will be tool related now every year and Harry go through everything buying at all. You know I love to buy something for tour and we always talk about the makeup. I'm taking on, too. Because there was no tore this year dastardly Colbrad. I thought it would be fun to talk through the things that I would be taking with me the new things because now having been doing this podcast for three years and having been touring forever. It's interesting to see what does and does make it in. That's new and goes out and What stays like what remains? That's really interesting for me. Hopefully, it's GonNa be interesting you, but you think about it as I can is my travel kit, but it's my most important makeup of the whole years tool. Make up an event makeup, so it's a makeup I. Trust the most that I love the most, and I know is the most reliable so my tool. Makeup Kit is always. Big Priority for me. Slap wise, so we're going to look at what's made it into my talk. It my non existent toolkit. That will be major before that we've got loads of new news absolutely bucketloads first up. I know everyone's so excited about this launch is the fantasy skin launch? They have announced their first three items and predictably fantasy skin skincare. We starting with a cleanser. Atone annoys. I mean basic three steps God bless round of keeping it simple. Now. We're going to look at the individual items. We haven't tried these yet. We haven't got our samples yet. They will be launching at the end of this week. So by the time we've tried them. You could have tried them, but let's all stay in touch and discuss as we know, so. We start off with the total cleanser. There's no east as a cleanser, so it's a cleanser to be technical is to in one cleanser makeup remover. Just cleansers. You'd better wash your face. Morning and night y'all this I'm reading directly from INSTAGRAM? Post! This is not my. These are not my feelings. So the ingredients are Baba. Bob Babo Spa. US Jesus. Christ Lindsey rounders from Barbados, but we just cherry an ingredient with antioxidants, each cherry pat with vitamin C. than an orange, but that doesn't really tell you how much fitness is in this product, but anyway it's got vitamin C in there. It's GOT GINGKO BILOBA checking. Never say to control oil and clarify shine green tea again. Rich in antioxidants, fake, a desert, loving fruit that entire oxidants does a lot of antioxidants, and it's got quince in that era. Fruit infused minerals. I mean. I guess quences right, is it? You can get it in the supermarket in jam form. But I don't know so yeah lots of antioxidants. Some vitamin, C in here an cleanser now the one thing I want to point out because this is what you're GonNa, see throughout the range is as a lot of talk of pause. So this is it purifies pause and helps fight shine long after rinsed off I. Don't know how it's doing that I. Don't know how it lands is helping to fight shy long after your off apart from that it's removed any possible oil causing shine when you using it. But we'll see we'll find out step to the skin. Routine is the fat water, poor refining, toner and serum. Fat Water, so it's called fat water, 'cause it's thick, double see, but also I think just thick with a K. would cover it to unique textures. You can pour in Johann to apply. No cottam pads needed so I think rather than this actually being a traditional toner as we would know it. This is actually more of an. It's thick liquid that you porn. Johanna apply directly to your skin, so you don't need to use cotton pads it's it's an essence. Isn't it? Not really a toner? It's alcohol free. That's fantastic. It's a tone of Serum Combo is an essence that targets targets. Pause improves the look of. Sorts Brighton smooth and fights shine, so it's got nice in a might in. We Love Niacin more Baba's Cherry Cool, Australian, Lemon Myrtle and Hazel water interesting, which is all is is a commonly used ingredient. Some people just use which as long its own good see that here Japanese raisin tree to help detoxify. I don't know what Japanese raising tree is. It, isn't it? Isn't it a grapevine? No, it probably is. Maybe there is a tree. I'm going to Google it. I should have done this before I talked to you about it, but I just saw. These posts are set down to record. I thought it was very important news to share with you. Japanese raisin tree to help deflect. I believe you cactus flower to help hydrate and green tea and fig again Richon toxins, so man antioxidants in here which I love the only thing I don't love about this. Think, that's a tone because attorney plus serum I think they're trying to make it sound like something new, and actually just an essence a that's marketing. Sure whatever the poor refining par don't like I. Don't like when things imply that they can change the size of your pores because they can't. They can just clean them. They can't shrink them. They don't open or close open. Close component goes you put closure policy open. They do not have a door on them. You can just clean them I feel like. Maybe it's of hints at that which I love, but it does look like an interesting product with lots of yummy ingredients. I can't wait to see the full inky I can't wait to see the Highlands Review on this I'm sure we will talk about it next week on our event step. Three of the fifties can sorta step. Is A moisturizer obviously, Hydra visor invisible MOISTURIZER SPF. You know awesome. It's again nice in highland acid. Melon Wild Moat. Watermelon more antioxidants. This is lovely. I love. All these things says there's no chalking USC pink tinted applies on all skin tones. That's no flashback. It says has no pilling says it boosts and brightens skin that makes pause. Fine lines wrinkles less visible instantly on overtime. I. I don't know because I haven't tried yet. It's coral reef friendly for the SPF in there, which is fantastic, it's also earth, conscious and refillable. Now I love that it's refillable. and. It looks like it's an awesome airtight pump. Love
"johann" Discussed on Dopey: On the Dark Comedy of Drug Addiction
"Pain so just now. I decided to check out your website and maybe order some merchandise I had no idea Chris had died. I'm sitting at work trying to hide my tears. I am so sorry for your laws. Everyone's laws of this wonderfully talented young men. Of podcast to listen to you and I will continue to listen I. do believe you are helping many many people. I just wanted to let you know that you are also helpful to family members of addicts. Thanks for all you do. Stay strong, and that's from John Cale and I'm sorry about your son. You know the good news is. He can get it together. I mean the it is crazy and terrible. Thing that that Chris died. Using and he died making the show and it's. It's something that I deal with on a daily basis. The summertime is a huge trigger for me. When I garden or when I do anything in the backyard, it takes me right back to win. Chris died two years ago and The point is that if you're using it can kill you, but if you're still alive, you can get better and I think that is a really really really important message. To put into the show, you know that this shit will kill you, and if you can get out of this shit, you can have a good life. That is the message the message that is the message and. Love the dopey nation love everything you guys are doing. Love to hear from you. This week we have. We have a totally different kind of episode. There is a very renowned. Scholarly journalist and writer named Johann Hari he's from England. He did a bunch of Ted talks. He wrote two very very important books about addiction and depression and me and him had a really cool zoom conversation so here. He is straight from London Johann, Hari. I expected your title to be more than renowned author and journalist. But what would you call yourself besides a renowned author and journalist? I wouldn't call myself for. You're very renowned. His name is Johann Hari. He's he's coming to me from London via zoom. It's an honor and welcome to dopey. Conspirators Day with chops. So what would you just journalist author? Deep thinker philosophize. What would you say? Journalist. And your quote, unquote claim to fame comes from. I mean you wrote two books one about depression and one about addiction and. Really fascinating stuff. I would say out of every five people that come on Dobie three of them say the opposite of addiction is connection. And only one of them can trace it to you, so I'm like I got a fucking get Joe Johan on the phone, and also I worked two cats as daily like I, told you and for eight years my, I was a waiter and the guy caught. The PASTRAMI was a young. Dominican meat cutter named Joe Hot and Joe Hahn, was like my mortal enemy, but I loved him he would fuck with me constantly and when I see your name Johann I just think of Jones up for if I ever say Johanna because I'm conditioned to it. I Love I love. Causes Deli at least one a much ends is due to Causes Deli, when I lived in new. York so are happy about that also calling me. People met at Madras once waited six hours in an emergency room because they were calling Joanna Harry to come forward, so anyone gets more name better than that is by me. Fair enough well, it will not call Joe Harry. That's a great Americanized Johann. Ari I love. What drew you to addiction and depression in the first place. It was kind of different for each prediction. addiction in my family I. One of my earliest memories is trying to wake up one of my relatives in not being able to it I, didn't. Understand why them as I got older, I realized we action.
How Does Uranus Work?
"Scientists have coined an appropriate term for the large chilly bodies like Uranus ice giants. Neptune falls into the same category. But you're in. This is quite an odd duck compared to its neighboring planet. For starters you're a spins on an extreme tilt resulting in some truly wild seasons around the polls even the ice giants name is a bit peculiar and not just because it makes school kids chuckle. Okay let's not kid ourselves. You're never too old to enjoy good year in joke. Headline Writers certainly don't thinks so if article titles like NASA wants to probe urinate in search of gas and Uranus. Smells like farts are any indication. These jokes if you're not getting them hinge on the spelling of Uranus you are an US allowing for an english-speaking mispronunciation as your anus meaning rectum that where classy puns. Aside you're in his represents a break with nomenclature old tradition mercury Venus Mars Jupiter Saturn and Neptune all took their names from Roman gods or deities however uranus uniquely was named after a Greek God in the religion of Ancient Greece. You're an was revered as the primordial God of the sky he had a son named Cronos and a perhaps more famous grandson notice Zeus. Those two figures were later conflated with two Roman Deities Saturn and Jupiter though the planet Uranus was discovered by Stromer William Herschel March thirteenth of seventeen eighty one. He didn't give it the name we use today. A loyal Britain Herschel wanted to call this far away. World Georgie 'EM CD's or Georgia Star. In honor of King George the third but by nature. That name was politically charged to avoid. Alienating non-british Stargazers German astronomer Johann Alert Buddha suggested calling the planet uranus in seventeen eighty three eventually his alternative Monica one out but back to that axial tilt a planets rotate around an axis. Which is the imaginary line connecting their northern and southern polls and they simultaneously orbit on an imaginary plane around the Sun now Earth has an axial tilt of twenty three point five degrees. This means there's a twenty three point five degree angle between Earth's axis and its plane of orbit around the Sun without the tilt our home world wouldn't have seasons or possibly life. Uranus is skewed to but to a much greater extent in relation to its orbital plane. The ice giants access has been tilted at a chopping ninety seven point seven degree angle next to Saturn and Neptune. Urine looks like it's lying on its side so what we are orientation. A computer simulation published two thousand eighteen suggests your was hit by a huge Proto Planet. Around four billion years ago then again there may have been multiple impacts or a long gone circum. Planetary Disk could have played a role however it happened. The tilt subjects both polls too long dark winters long. Bright Summer's on Uranus was orbit around the Sun or one year lasts for roughly eighty four earth years. Each poll is aimed almost directly at the Sun for about twenty one St Earth years during its summer season. Meanwhile the other pole faces the opposite direction. Enduring Alliance Dark Winter. Despite the extreme tilt urine is warmer at the equator than it is either poll. Nobody knows why. And this isn't the planets only mystery. Jupiter Saturn and Neptune already radiate more than twice as much heat as they received from the Sun. Yet you're innocence. Heat output is significantly lower. This disparity has long baffled planetary scientists as we already mentioned. You're innocent. Neptune are both ice giants planets of this sort have rocky cores covered by mantles rich. An icy half frozen slush of ammonia methane and water next up there's the atmosphere whose outer level is full of hydrogen helium and even more methane researchers found that urinalysis atmospheric clouds contain hydrogen sulfide. A compound responsible for the rotten egg stench. We all know in hate so yes. You're in literally stinks to the densest part of its atmospheric sees brutal temperatures of negative two hundred forty three to negative three hundred seventy degrees Fahrenheit. That's negative one fifty three to negative to eighteen degrees Celsius. That's hardly a welcoming environment for any future astronauts but at least the color scheme would be familiar. Earth isn't the only blue planet in the solar system. Methane absorbs red light giving Uranus and Neptune deep blue complexions of the two worlds. You're in a slightly greener since nineteen seventy seven. We've known that Ernest has a ring system around its equator to date. Astronomers have counted thirteen rings encircling the planet the structures are relatively dim and lack the fine particles observed and other rings systems like Saturn's each one is composed of debris chunks that are golf ball sized at minimum for some reason smaller material gets exiled and space between these rings in also has twenty seven known moons twenty five of which renamed after Shakespeare characters like affiliate Juliet. There's Dimona puck and Miranda who's namesake appears in the tempest geologically complex. Miranda contains the single policy cliff known to humankind dubbed Verona repays. It has an estimated height of twelve point four miles. That's twenty kilometers. Meaning that if you happened to be walking along its peak and you happened to fall off. You would plummet for twelve minutes straight before hitting the ground. Others satellites of note include sicker acts and Caliban while most of your Ennis's moons spin in the same direction as the planet does these to revolve the other way. Scientists think they were once independent objects that the ice giants gravity in snared by the way how ban is another tempest character and sicker. Iraq's was said to be his mother from it's weird rings. It's puzzling climate. You're Ennis's found plenty of ways surprises. Only time will tell what further mysteries the planet holds until then although it's very dim your is visible to the naked eye on some dark clear nights if you have sharp vision if not so much. It's easily visible with noculars or a telescope.
Antonio Vivaldi 3: Violin Concertos Through the Ages
"Some people love to show off or perform in front of other people. A concerto is a piece of music. Which one or more solo instruments get to show off in front of a larger group of instruments and also in front of an audience? The starring instrument in Vivaldi's Four Seasons concertos is the violin. The violin was invented over a hundred years before Vivaldi came along but not the concerto concertos for Solo instruments were born in Italy in the late. Sixteen hundreds soon composers in other countries wanted to write concertos in the Italian style. Johann Sebastian Bach Pot himself to compose concertos by copying out the Valdis music as he copied out the parts box. Study what he had done and how he had done it based on that. Bach wrote his own concertos for most of his life. Franz-josef Haydn held a job that involved composing music for the Court Orchestra that he conducted in Haydn's Day conductors didn't stand in front of the orchestra waving their arms. The way they do today back then. The head Honcho violinist or concert master. Who is a member of the orchestra was also the conductor so heighten was also a very good violinist and wrote concertos for his instrument by the Time Felix? Mendelssohn came along. The conductor of an orchestra didn't play in it anymore. When Mendelssohn became conductor of one of the best orchestras in Europe. He hired his good friend segment. Davi to be the concert master head. Honcho violinist then. Mendelssohn wrote a concerto for his friend to play. Mimbo Cement Dhabi also helped popularize an earlier violin concerto. One by Ludwig van Beethoven Beethoven's Concerto never caught on during his lifetime which may have been because at the first performance of the piece. The violinist hadn't bothered to learn his music. He was sight reading seeing the music. For the first time. Which you're not supposed to do in concert. People don't sight read Beethoven's Concerto in performance anymore some violin concertos got labeled unplayable. Because they haven't found the right violinists to play them. The first violinist Tchaykovsky asked to perform his Concerto. Said it couldn't be done turns out he was thrown. It makes sense that the history of Violin concertos follows. The history of great violinists Joseph. Yokneam was the greatest violinist in Europe in the last half of the nineteenth century was happy to give advice on how to get around the violin to composers. Who wanted to write concertos for him? Like Max Bro. Up until recently most great violinists also wrote concertos for themselves to play. Not many of them do that anymore today. But Mark O'connor does you can definitely hear bits of folk music which is what. Mark O'Connor grew up playing in the PC calls his fiddle concerto. Fiddle is what folk and country musicians call the
"johann" Discussed on KTRH
"Eighty five Johann Sebastian Bach is born in Germany it was as you know singer of skidrow so you got all these kids out there and my kids have started wanted to and now they're doing at home learning and I'm curious to see how this is gonna work out because some some some percentage of moms are gonna say Hey I I wasn't prepared to create the curriculum but if you have a curriculum already set I'm more than happy to execute on you also find out I'm not against the school system by no means am I I am very grateful for the teachers who invested in me and they did they invested in me they didn't just have a job and go stand in front of a blackboard and call it a day they invested in me they disappoint me what I needed to be disciplined they advised me when I was at a crossroads they gave me confidence and encouragement but they also not me down a a notch or two when I needed that as well and they taught me a subject matter and taught me how to learn they taught me a passion for learning there should be a lifetime undertaking somebody asked me the other day one German for data had become so successful like what would you say would be was another business executive who was asking it in good faith you generally want to know and I said well let me give an example and I I've I've seen this with a couple of other gas I've been with Tillman in the presence of other business leaders politicians sports legends and people from different backgrounds and he constantly quizzes them it's not a game it's not a show off it is a curiosity my wife and I have talked about this because she's she served on the border regions with him at the university of Houston and she used to talk about how Tillman's questions were so insightful and she said you know I went to law school I learned a lot about analytical thinking and and where to look and what to ask and here's a guy who has this just just incredible ability to ask the question that is the most important question to arrive at the most important answer and we've had this conversation separately and I would say that what makes him so special which by the way don't be gleeful that they've laid off forty thousand furloughed forty thousand people for a couple reasons because I've heard people say things like this number one everybody's heard at a time like this their business is no different number two those are our neighbors many of those forty thousand people live in our communities and those are forty thousand people that are hurting somebody you know is part of that company and and they're hurting right now number three they're gonna come back they will come back most of these businesses will come back because nobody handed it to him in the first place he didn't inherit that I know that for a fact and you're gonna see this with with the toughest businesses most of them are going to come back they may not come back in the same form they may come back leaner they may come back altered but back to the point so toman has just just almost childlike gossipy he's he's he's so curious to know and understand everything and if you could implant that in every person I tell my kids all the time we never stop learning school is not where you learned and then you turn it off and all right you filled it up was it yeah it's mon who said education is not filling a bucket it's lighting a fire if you if if you're around someone who can tell stories if you're around someone who can entertain you're around somebody who is curious who reads who studies who listens who watches if if a teacher can if one teacher can inspire that in acute one teacher can inspire that indicated that kid in many cases can be put on a trajectory that will alter where they will end up but for many kids and for many families the traditional educational institution which we just kind of nobody ever questioned it doesn't work there should be lots of options lots of options in cars there's lots of options and living arrangements to lots of options and where we live there should be lots of ops lots of options in education and I like the idea that a lot of families are now have now been sort of forced into considering this different option because for you know some kids don't do well around other kids they have disciplinary problems maybe learning at a computer where they get their computer where they get their their assignments maybe that would be a good thing for them maybe they could thrive or at least survive where they couldn't with other kids imagine the kids that live in rough neighborhoods where the hardest part of their day is not their science algebra assignment it's the gang bangers in.
Johann Sebastian Bach 4: The Story of the Brandenburg Concertos
"That's the opening to the fifth of six Brandenburg Concertos by Johann Sebastian Bach. Why start with number five well first of all the concerto numbers don't really have anything to do with the order in which. Bach wrote them. The Fifth Brandenburg Concerto features a Harpsichord and the story of the Brandenburg concertos begins with a trip. That Johann Sebastian Bach took to pick out a new HARPSICHORD for the prince whose court orchestra he conducted. There are actually three solo instruments in the Brandenburg Concerto number five Harpsichord violin and flute. The harpsichord is an ancestor of the piano. But as you can hear it doesn't sound the same. That's because Harpsichord strings are plucked by teeny tiny. Quills in a piano. The sound is made by hitting the strings with small felt covered hammers. Here's a spot where the harpsichord plays alone. So you can hear it while he was on his trip looking at Harpsichord he met Chris. Jon Ludvig the Margrave of the province. That's like a state of Brandenburg. Margrave is a fancy title. They used to give to military governors of German provinces. The margrave of Brandenburg had his own orchestra and when he found out. Bach was a composer. He said he wouldn't mind hearing some of his work. Only own okay. There's the Brandenburg Concerto number one. It has a really huge group of Solo instruments. Seven in all Bach was thrilled that the Margrave was interested in his music. He thought there might be a good job prospect for him in Brandenburg so he pulled together a set of concertos mostly stuff he'd already written for the orchestra he conducted and sent them off with a very flowery letter to the Margrave the Brandenburg Concerto Number. Three IS FOR THREE SETS OF STRING. Instruments Violins violas and cellos. It's a good thing. Bach didn't hold his breath waiting for an answer from the margrave because he never got one in fact the margrave probably never even looked at these beautiful concertos. What A DOOFUS. Part of the problem may have been that his orchestra wasn't as big as the one baulk road them for so the Margaret didn't have the musicians to play them but he could have at least sent a thank you note. That's the six Brandenburg Concerto. It's also just for strings given the Margrave of Brandenburg's rudeness. You can bet that. Bach didn't name his concertos Brandenburg years. After he died one of Bach's biographers attached the name to them and obviously it stuck Bach called his pieces concertos for a variety of instruments which is a pretty good description since each one is written a
Johann Sebastian Bach 3: What's a Concerto?
"Kids. Concerto comes from two Italian words with sort of meanings first concerto means in agreement or together like the word concert. You go to a concert to hear people playing together but the Italian word contract. Tari has to do with struggling. And a concerto also has to do with one or more solo instruments doing friendly battle in concert with a larger group. Italian COMPOSER GIUSEPPE. Torelli gets most of the credit for developing the instrumental concerto. In the late sixteen hundreds an Italian who lived a bit later on Tonio Vivaldi wrote Zillions of Concerto will actually only five hundred or so. But it seems like Zillions Vivaldi's most famous set of concertos named for the four seasons the earliest concertos were written for violins. But you can have a concerto for any instrument. Here's one that you'll have nipple Makoma road for trumpet. One for cello by front-seat high one for Tuba by Refund Williams who in the late twentieth century Scottish composer James Macmillan wrote a concerto called vinnie Emmanuel for percussionist. Evelyn Glenn you can also have a concerto with more than one Solo Instrument Wolfgang Gone Medina's Mozart wrote this one for flute and Harp Dmitri Shostakovich wrote a wonderful concerto for piano and trumpet the end of the peace sense just like music for a silent movie. Let's because when he was young Shostakovich had a job playing piano for silent movies in box day composers also wrote something called the Concerto Grosso which does not mean. A concerto with slimy stuff. Losing out of it grow is Italian for great. Instead of just one or two soloists. A Concerto Grosso has a whole group of soloists. A smaller group pitted against a larger group. George Frederic Handel. Who lived at the same time as Bach wrote quite a few Concerto Grossi? That's the official plural of Concerto Grosso. a lot of Bach's Brandenburg concertos fall into the Concerto Grosso category in the Brandenburg Concerto. Number two the small group consists of Trumpet Flute Oboe Violin and the big group is made up of string instruments.
Johann Sebastian Bach 2: The Sons of Johann Sebastian Bach
"Johann. Sebastian Bach was the greatest member of a musical dynasty beginning in sixteenth century Germany. Three Hundred Years. Worth of box held jobs as town. Musicians organist and choir directors Johann Sebastian's. Father was a musician. His grandfather was a musician and his great grandfather was a musician. All the male members of the family were trained by their fathers uncles and older brothers to carry on the tradition. That's by no handsome. Asean box Uncle Johann Michio or John. Michael Bah his daughter. Maria Barbara Married Johann Sebastian. Who was her second cousin? I guess that made her Maria. Barbara Bach. Pa IN GERMAN WORD MEANS STREAM BUT JOHANN. Sebastian produced a whole ocean of box. He and Maria Barbara had seven kids when Maria Barbara Died Balk married. A singer named Anna Magdalena and had thirteen more children twenty in all J S. That's short for Johann. Sebastian Bach expected his sons to follow in his footsteps and several of them became well known composers. Box oldest son bill him. Freedom on or W. F. Baugh worked mostly as an organist. He never quite lived up to everybody's great expectations even though he wrote some Nice music the fifth child the third son of J S Baugh was Carl Philipp Emanuel Norse EP. Aw He was very successful. Cpi box spent years working for the flute. Playing King of Prussia. Frederick Great Frederick. The great never went anywhere without his flute. Not even into battle so. Cpa Bach wrote a lot of music both CPI and W. F. were sons of J s Bach's first wife Maria Barbara Anna Magdalena Baw. Second wife was the mother of his youngest son. Johann Christian J C Bach was the most radical member of the clan for starters. He left Germany and went to study and work in Italy in order to get a job at the cathedral in Milan Italy. This Bach did something. Nobody had done before he changed. Religion converting from Lutheran Catholic and J C Bach. Did something else. His father had never done. He wrote operas after Italy. He moved to one of the hottest cities in Europe for Italian opera and became known as the London Bach. That's right people in London. England were crazy about Italian opera even or especially if it was written by Germans. There's a man named Peter Shakily who claims to know about yet another box son P Q. According to Peter Shakily until he discovered P Q. No one wanted to admit that he existed. Peterson says that's because PD Q. Box Stole Music from other composers and came up with things so outrageous that they make people laugh because it makes people laugh. Peter Shakily keeps right on composing. I mean discovering music Cuba that's from PD Q. Bach piece called Kanaya in Brooklyn. That's written for Double Reeds. When a COMPOSER SAYS MUSIC IS FOR DOUBLE REEDS? He means oboe. Zampa Soons instruments that have double reeds sticking out of the top of them. Blowing into the reads is what makes the instruments sound but PD. Cuba wrote for double reeds without Hobos and bassoon. Attached the words pretty funny to watch it to us to be home you know moves run grounding knows
"johann" Discussed on Today in True Crime
"Johann was restless. He laid awake all the night before. Even hearty dinner hadn't been able to local him to sleep after all. He was scheduled to be executed today and didn't want to waste his final hours of life on slumber. Of course he hadn't fully let go of the hope that maybe these wouldn't be his last hours after all since he'd been found guilty of his late wife's homicide Johan and his lawyers had worked tirelessly to overturn his conviction. He'd persuaded an endless stream of journalists visitors and female fans that he was innocent. Hopefully the judge was similarly susceptible to his charms. The only way to know for sure was to wait. The hangman was supposed to arrive sometime between ten. Am and two PM. Now that noon approached. He could only hope that the window would pass and he wouldn't be summoned. The sound of footsteps approaching. His cell dashed his hopes soon. Enough the deputy sheriff and jail or arrived to read him his death warrant it was too late or perhaps too early. Johan announced I want all that is coming to me in the way of time. If you try to take me before one thirty I will fight. His argument seemed to work needed a jailer. Nor the deputy sheriff insisted that Johann face execution a minute before one thirty pm once again. He'd said just the right thing to get what he wanted. The minutes ticked by Johann sat on his bench pretending to make the most of the final hour and a half he bought himself. He kept his face and inscrutable mask. Never let anyone else see his fear. Johan intended to die the same way he'd lived in complete control over the people around him but all too soon the fateful hour arrived at one. Thirty Johann rose from his seat resigned to the fact that he couldn't fight his destiny any longer but to his surprise. Now it was the guards. Turn to delay the inevitable. He refused to escort. Johann to the gallows they'd been friendly during his internment. Now the keeper couldn't bear to see him to his death. So Johann earned another seconds of clemency. While another guard was found to escort him on the last walk he'd ever take finally at one thirty two. Pm Johan reached the scaffold and took in the site of the news that would end his life. He stepped up the platform and realized he needed to make his last few seconds count. He said father forgive them. They know not what they do. I must die an innocent man. Goodbye he waited to hear if anyone would respond argue with him or even recognize. He was quoting. Jesus Christ no one did. Instead the last thing Johan ever heard was the trap door opening beneath him up next we'll explore Johan host notorious crimes. And how he seized control of his own narrative podcast listeners. We realized that there are a lot of podcast shows to choose from each day and sometimes not enough time to sort through them all in our new feed podcast daily we filter through your favorite podcast series to highlight the most timely and relevant episode premiering. Each day every Monday through Friday. Discover a new and captivating episode curated specifically for you. That's one new episode from our slate of content handpicked with you in mind. Time is precious. And we've got you covered follow. Par cast daily free on spotify. Or wherever you get your podcasts you can check out more podcast shows and a full library of episodes in spotify by searching for par cast in the spotify search bar or by going to spotify dot com slash podcast now back to the story on February twenty third nineteen o six serial killer Johan. Ho was executed in Chicago. He'd been convicted of murdering his wife and was suspected to have killed dozens more women but even after Johansen violent manipulative past was revealed he continued to charm. Everyone around him. Johan didn't come across like an expert manipulator. He was overweight underpaid and in poor health but he probably learned the value of charisma soon after he emigrated to the United States around the mid eighteen ninety s at the time he went by the name John Schmidt and was likely in his early thirties. He began courting. Caroliina striker a doughty middle aged single woman. He married her soon after they met helped himself to her money and disappeared without a trace. Eleven days later by most accounts. Caroliina was one of the lucky ones Johan quoted. Women took their money and then skipped town and occasionally he tie up loose ends by fatally poisoning his latest spouse with arsenic. This was a modus operandi. Johann would use dozens of times over the next several years. He adopted various. Aliases Jacob. Half Martin dotes and is most famous name Johann Ho. The shifting names helped him stay one step ahead of the police. He was an expert at escaping justice. And we'd Ling. His way into vulnerable women's lives he regularly wedded ladies who were middle aged and not conventionally attractive. They were generally viewed as less valuable. Bhai mainstream society so they were particularly susceptible to his flattery. Johan Ho was essentially an early twentieth century pickup artist. His behavior finally caught up with him in nineteen o five in December of nineteen o four. He married candy. Store owner Marie Volker. After murdering her he quickly seduced and wetted her grieving sister widow on me. Fisher but days later a friend of Emily's tipped her off that Johann was a con artist only after she'd given him most of her life savings when confronted with the accusations. Johan fled on me. Put Two and two together connected. Her sister's death to his theft and notified authorities. By the time the police were involved. Johan had already moved on to his next mark. He was living in a boarding house in New York and recently proposed marriage to its proprietor. Trysts KATHARINA camera. She declined and complained to the police that his intensity frightened her her tip helped the Chicago. Investigators find their man. After Johanns's arrest the police dozens of past marriages that had all ended in one of two ways with Johann disappearing or with his wives. Dying of symptoms that perfectly matched arsenic poisoning. He was a bigamist and a serial killer on May nineteenth nineteen o five. He was sentenced to death by hanging. Strangely Johanns's conviction did little to hamper his skill at manipulating others from behind bars. He frequently protested his innocence. Inspiring sympathetic newspaper coverage a group of psychics reportedly claimed that the ghost of his dead wives had exonorated him. He charmed his guards who apparently bent the rules to provide him fine meals and regular walks outside the prison grounds during those walks. He regularly flirted with local ladies. He received dozens of love letters and even marriage proposals in the mail and his most recent wife Alma Lee Fisher. Ho visited him in prison every day to apologize for her role in his arrest. These attentions continued right up to the date of his execution February. Twenty third nineteen o six Johann went to the gallows proclaiming his innocence. Although his charm couldn't save his life Johan demonstrated just how valuable charisma can be in the short term. It can even help you get away with.
"johann" Discussed on The Erick Erickson Show
"Of the story about Johann, Omar the Minnesota congresswoman, the, the anti Semite who always taken the side of terrorists in congress is so it looks like she married her brother. But, but, but, but, but, but before you before you're thinking. Alabama joke. I'm not gonna make it all Bama Joe. I'm not gonna make it help you. But before you before you're thinking, like something, something, like inappropriate relationship wise. No, apparently, it was just trying to get around immigration law. Yes, it appear. So multiple news L is now picking this, I was not aware of the story, but some conservative outlets have been pounding the drum on this for a couple of years following her rise in Minnesota. So it does very much appear that her she. Married. Her brother than claim to file for divorce saying he disappeared. She didn't know anything about him where he was didn't know who his family was didn't know how to contact him. And yet based on all the descriptions, we know he matches the address of someone who lived at her home, growing up in so has a relationship with her sister and built the website for the whole, they get very, very bizarre. But if you'll recall she was found to file taxes, joint taxes, with someone who is not legally. Her husband at the time she was married to this guy, and that got reporters to digging, and it looks like there's something there, there. Now, I, I wanna tie together several stories here before we get into the student loan issue. Trust me here. I'm a professional I can tie these together. The number one is this story. So if you check out certain conservative media, let's going back to well before two thousand eighteen as she was charging her rise in Minnesota politics. Conservatives were writing about this issue that divorce documents appeared to show that the person she was married to his brother, it appeared that this was because of immigration rules are coming into the country. Try to make it easy for her to get citizenship into the United States and conservative rated this flag. The media now this week is treating it as new that largely because the newspapers in Minneapolis Saint Paul. Are writing about how she poor day crisis committee of people to intimidate journalists into writing about this order to, to intimidate them into a voiding writing about the story and suddenly, this is new to them. Now, the second story is Joe Biden and Joe Biden's history on race and cutting deals with segregationists in the Senate, and singing their praises including the praises of people like Strom Thurmond and others back in the day. The media treats all of this is new, this was all happening before two thousand eight when he ran for president this was all happening before he was the sitting vice president of the United States. And suddenly, it's new to the media. They're covering this as if they've never heard it before the third is the story of what's happening in the detention facilities along the southern border. These things go back decades. The in particular the video, as I mentioned this being Turkey located by journalists. The video is actually from a court case. Involving something that happened in two thousand fifteen with the Obama administration. All of these things are being treated as brand new to the American media. And the reason is because they're doing the bidding of progressives. They're not doing the bidding of the American people. They're not paying attention to stories that might harm Democrats. And so if you only pay attention to the to the mainstream media, you're only just now hearing about these stories, which is very, very interesting to me. But this goes now into a completely unrelated story, that is student loans..
"johann" Discussed on Armchair Expert with Dax Shepard
"Amusement park. Yeah. Where everything is perfect. And then you go on the road with him in the whole world standing outside of his hotel room cheering for him. And your now touching that. And experiencing that it's it would take very uniquely strong internally guided person to not be affected by that. Absolutely. It says a lot it's like a failing on many many different levels. It's like celebrity status money. All these things we kind of worship in covet coming together perfectly. I also I do think which is like the most traumatic element. Is that their love was real. Yes. So yeah, it's weird. When you think of victims of. Child abuse sexual abuse, e kind of think of stranger doing it or you think of like, you know, the the ankle they've only met a few times, you don't think of it as someone they they already love to pieces like the Ordine infatuated with the person, and then the receiving all this attention, and they don't know that that type of attention that. There's anything wrong with it. They're little and they don't know. Yeah. I feel particularly bad like for me. It's very easy to hate the person that molested me very easy. So there's no real confusion for me there. But man of I have loved, you know, Burt Reynolds was molesting me or something taking me for a ride in that transam part of it. I felt so special and awesome. That's so confusing. They, and he you know is saying I love you. And I I again, I don't know that in his fucked up stunted brain, I don't know that he's lying. I don't I don't know if it's an act of manipulation or if in that moment, he does love him. Sure. Oh, yeah. But then then what's interesting is he falls in the same pattern as any kind of sex addict with endless options falls into which is he just he tires of them. Get to new one gets a new one. Yeah. I mean, for Christ's sake he fucking that the trial that happened in Santa Barbara was a kid that was a make a wish kid that. He was most. I mean, it's it's just it's so funny because. There should be no levels of the outrage. But for me there was it was like the first kid was it was bad. It was really bad. James? It was like that's terrible. But then boy Wade is like a seven as a little tiny. Boy, he's almost a baby still. Oh my God. He wants a with a baby. And then. Make a how then then make a wish kid it gets even lower. Well, it because it be its vulnerability vulnerability gets worse increases time. Yes. Ooh. It's really worth watching though. I hope people watch it. Because like you said, it's really brave the most I can't imagine the details. They're giving the experience would be so humiliating for me to give like I never intend to tell people all the gory. Details of my experience going to happen. So the fact that they do it. I just was I'm just I was blown away heartbreaking. Yeah. But it's important. I think it's important for people to be aware of this kind of actually dovetails into Johann because the outcomes of their lives become very predictable. Both of these guys the damage is so severe. You know, they they kinda hint at one of them had some addiction and other one just had these periods of kind of depression that you guys like. Eat is. So to support Johann hari's idea that you know, this terrible existence will produce a pretty predictable stress relief. Now, come is real evident in this environment. Plays such a big part in all of these things. And what they kind of. I think we're saying is more than more than the act itself was the secrecy in
"johann" Discussed on TechStuff
"There was a fireworks maker named Johann Schmid LOP who attempted to create fireworks that could reach much higher altitudes through a process called staging staging is where you divide up a rocket into two or more stages, and each stage contains zone propellant. So when the first stage burns out, it ignites a second stage which Schmidt loves case was a smaller rocket that was carried by a larger first stage rocket. So the first stage rocket ignites launches as it gets toward the end of its fuel. Ignites the fuel inside the second rocket, which then continues to lodge and go even higher into the sky and deliver the payload way up in there. And you get a really impressive firework while Schmid lap made a BRAC a practical multi-stage rocket. The idea had previously been theorized by an Austrian military engineer named Conrad Haas. Haas wrote a manuscript about his ideas that predated Schmid laps designs by a few decades including multi stage rockets even talked about the possibility of using liquid fuels as propellant. Although that would take quite some time to come true now, whether Schmidt love new of Haas's work or not. I don't know. Maybe he did. It's possible that this was a case of two people coming up with essentially the same idea around the same time that has happened before or it could be that Schmid LOP had heard of Haas's ideas and spend LOP was the one who is able to make practical use of them either way whether he came up with the idea or not. Schmid love was the one who actually. Made it work in sixteen eighty seven, sir, Isaac Newton published his work Principia which included his three laws of motion. So we see that the practical understanding of rocketry preceded a more nuanced scientific understanding of what was going on by several centuries, which is often the case where we notice something, we observe something interesting and we even make use of that something for some time, but we don't have a full understanding of what's really going on until much later that has happened on numerous occasions throughout human history. So what are the three laws emotion? Why are they important while the first law is every object in a state of uniform motion tends to remain in that state of motion unless an external force is applied to it. We also call this the law of inertia. So for example, if there is a rock sitting on a level section of ground, we would expect that Iraq to just sit there to remain in that position to stay still unless some external force like someone's foot. Were to come in and be applied to the rocks. Someone kicks the rock, then we would expect it to move, but we wouldn't expect the rock to move on. It's own wind just spontaneously, start rolling around that would be in violation of the first law of motion. The second law of motion is that the relationship between an object's mass, it's exceleron and the applied force is force equals mass times, acceleration acceleration enforce are vectors, meaning they don't just have a magnitude. They also have a direction. So you have to describe them as having a direction while you're working with them. You can't just give, you know, just a a unit and be accurate, and this law in this law, the direction of the force vector is the same as the direction of the acceleration vector. So you can't have an acceleration vector that's an opposite direction of the force vector. The equation leads us understand how velocities changed when. We apply different forces to the system, and a change in velocity is exceleron right velocity. Self is is speed and direction. So accelerations when you change something about that, you either change the speed. So you make it speed up or you make it slowdown, or you change the direction which you know, because velocity is a vector and either one of those would be considered a change in acceleration or rather it would be acceleration itself. And the third law of motion is for every action. There's an equal and opposite reaction..
"johann" Discussed on The Ken Coleman Show
"Listen to all on the road now my producer johann calls it sold juice he and you know it goes in the year right to the soul so i like that but this is stuff from fearless motivation these guys i wanna meet these guys and i need to have him on the show to curse to me joe but they put out these awesome awesome audio tracks and if your new the show we play you somewhere between two or three minutes of the stuff stuff that has motivated me on on my runs that that have kept me going and today it's the idea plays off beautifully what we talked about at the top of the show the idea of progress versus the pain of regret when you get a vision when you get a dream there's going to be all kinds of obstacles there's gonna be all kinds of pain and if you're in that space right now and you feel like shutting down you gotta remember how much you want your dream and listen to this that's a powerful word we'll get knocked down many times tasting the dreams you'll feel like you don't have the energy to get back up you don't have the strength to get back on you will feel like giving them is the only ops when you're been knocked down but life that's when it's time to hit back that's when it's time to hit back many people get hit by life but they never did.
"johann" Discussed on #WeThePeople LIVE
"Johann harry thanks for being on the show great to be with you again josh thanks very much i've heard you say that the the concept behind your latest book which i love by the way is both revolutionary and totally banal which i think is a is a really good way of putting in fact i think all of your work is both revolutionary impotent banal chasing the scream about the war on drugs was revolutionary and also banal what is the premise of of your new book well there were these two mysteries that were really hanging over me and i wanted to kind of try to understand the first is thirty nine years old every single year i've been alive depression and anxiety of increased across the western world and i wanted to understand why and the second reason is for personal cut mystery which is that when i was a teenager i had gone to my doctor at explained that had this feeling like pain was kind of leaking out with me and i couldn't control it i was very shamed bit my doctor told me a story that i now realize was really simplified my doctor said well we know why people feel this way and there's a chemical serotonin and people's brains and makes them feel good some people are naturally lacking at your clearly one of them only need to do is give you these drugs and you going to feel better so the problem so start taking an antidepressant called seroxat did feel a massive boost within a couple of months to spending a pain start to come back so when back to my doctors at give you a high enough does to caidos again i felt better again the feeling of penn came back and i was kind of in the cycle until thirteen years i was taking the maximum possible does at the end of which i was still depressed and i was having also as possible side effects i wanted to what's going on here.
"johann" Discussed on #WeThePeople LIVE
"It's called lost connections it's extremely controversial and also as you'll hear me say to him not controversial at all so i wish this conversation and had been longer they will be an event in sydney and in auckland which some of you may have seen where sam harris and module was and the one team brothers not the havi version but but brett and eric and douglas murray will all be sharing a stage together at a sort of food i along conference extravaganza anyway i will be the moderator of that so check out the twitter feed of myself or any of those people should you choose to come and spend a day with us in believe toes august or something just go to the website all i'm doing on the introduction is just exhorting you to go to google and figure everything out yourself all right i'm a very busy man i've got many shows and i've got baby twins i haven't the time to look up the r n website and the the thing that i'm doing with the sam harrison all of those people website any who if you're a supporter of the show a citizen of we the people nation by granting us a small monthly donation on to patriot dot com slash w t p then thank you and if you not open up your browser go to patriots dot com slash w tapei gives us a buck you know maybe a couple of bucks let's not be undignified that is what enables this show to continue as you will notice we're not laying it down with ads i have neither the design or the inclination both of which made the same thing i suppose to go chasing sponsors and try to cram this full of ads i want it to be an enjoyable experience for you please repay the favor by joining us in this mission of making debate healthy again that isn't gentle persons i give unto you the one and only johann hari this is people.
"johann" Discussed on #WeThePeople LIVE
"Oh i don't know this week's episode is really interesting one johann hari i've interviewed him a couple of times before once in march of two thousand fifteen and then again in april twenty sixteen i was going back and trying to find where the episodes of the people live that i'd interviewed him were and we'll bowl me over with a feather now you don't ball feathers blow me over with a feather he hasn't been on this show this is his debut performance on we the people live he was on another podcast about used to host this is this is just becoming judge steps podcast our now you got the people vs on our end you got out of the loop on abc's judy as you go way the people live and then the old one was called point of inquiry and that was produced by what is now the richard dawkins foundation and that was a show about science and secularism and reason and all of that good stuff the the the reason i was interviewing him was because johan is a british journalist who wrote a book called chasing the scream which was just as a damning indictment of the war on drugs he did a tedtalk in two thousand fifteen about his his basic premise premise being that addictions are not just biological phenomena they're not about needing the substance they're actually they're a functional response to experiences and their their consequence of a lack of healthy and supportive relationships he did this ted talk in two thousand fifteen entitled everything you think you know about addiction is wrong it's been viewed almost ten million times and his latest book is in some ways a follow up to that way he's taking the same kind of principle of his own skepticism about the pharmacologic allies ation of mental health in the context of substance abuse and he's now applying it to anxiety and depression and his new book.
"johann" Discussed on Ideas
"Now. The name Glenn Gould is pretty much inseparable from that of Johann Sebastian Bach. Some critics have pointed out that Gould brings a kind of northerly Guinness to his interpretation of bucks keyboard music, piercing that listener like the cold. Here's Gould performing box fugu in a flat major from book One of the well-tempered clear. The