36 Burst results for "Kaufman"
Fresh update on "kaufman" discussed on The Diane Rehm Show
"<Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Precedents for this, where <Speech_Male> know global <Speech_Male> pandemic has has <Speech_Male> intervened in the <Speech_Male> census in <Speech_Male> the nineteen twenty <Speech_Male> census sort <Speech_Male> of just escaped. <Speech_Male> Nineteen <Speech_Male> seventeen hundred and eighteen <Speech_Male> influenza pandemic. <Speech_Male> But there is reference <Speech_Male> in the reports from that <Speech_Male> census that cities <Speech_Male> localities <Speech_Male> we disappointed with the total <Speech_Male> population <Speech_Male> that since told <Speech_Male> them, they had that they challenge <Speech_Male> some of those results. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Defends <Speech_Male> itself says most <Speech_Male> of the challenges found <Speech_Male> to be. <Speech_Male> Lacking in substance. <Speech_Male> But but but <Speech_Male> on the implications there <Speech_Male> is that some of <Speech_Male> the some <Speech_Male> of the deaths that was all <Speech_Male> from that pandemic. <Speech_Male> Along with <Speech_Male> some other things like <Speech_Male> reducing immigration <Speech_Male> meant that cities were disappointed <Speech_Male> with an numbers, the soul <Speech_Male> and <hes> they <Speech_Male> do have some legal <Speech_Male> avenues to explore if that's <Speech_Male> the case and so I think we can <Speech_Male> see that happening again. <Speech_Male> Next <Silence> year when the <SpeakerChange> numbers. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Female> Before we close <Speech_Female> is <Speech_Female> there anything <Speech_Female> else <Speech_Female> you'd like <Speech_Female> to say <Speech_Male> to <SpeakerChange> our <Silence> listeners? <Speech_Male> Your <Speech_Male> thank you <Speech_Male> for giving me the <Speech_Male> question because there <Speech_Male> was something that I was reflecting <Speech_Male> on this morning. <Speech_Male> It gives me. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Some comfort in <Speech_Male> a tumultuous week. <Speech_Male> I think. 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Kaufman <Speech_Music_Female> and Alison <Speech_Music_Female> Brody. <Speech_Music_Female> Our engineer <Speech_Music_Female> is my <Speech_Music_Female> kid. <Speech_Music_Female> Thanks to all <Speech_Music_Female> of you for <Speech_Music_Female> listening, <Speech_Music_Female> please <Speech_Music_Female> where your mask <Speech_Music_Female> take care <Speech_Music_Female> of your sales <Speech_Music_Female> and take <Speech_Music_Female> care of those <Speech_Music_Male> you love. <Speech_Music_Male> I'm John.
"kaufman" Discussed on The Next Picture Show
"It's pretty accessible these days it's tastic. It's one of those definitely grows on repeat viewings in just Kinda. Grateful that Charlie Kaufman and they Seymour Hoffman got to work together because of course, those to have so much in common I feel like Philip Seymour Hoffman is played that type of character the Charlie Kaufman type so often so they actually do it is great and I think there's kind of a thing with two key in in adaptation in particular that the is revealing of. Process over the artistic process and the difficultly you can think of ending things, but it's hard to actually put an end to what you're what you're doing to put a conclusion to the artwork that you're working on and so it just keeps building and growing and becoming becoming this this unwieldy thing that you can't tame a think it's fantastic mad have you seen it or do you have any thoughts on it? It's a good movie. But. I will say, don't I guess jumping back a little because I did promise people would get into the title of I'm thinking of ending things that we didn't I. You're right the Schenectady. is about someone who doesn't know how to end things arguably, I'm thinking of ending things some about somebody who Doesn't know how to enter relationship. But at the same time is representative of somebody who is ending his life and doesn't exactly know how to go about doing that. Now again, everything in the worlds of Charlie Kaufman's people is falling apart and I. Think if you look kind of the range of you'll find a lot of people who have troubles with closure you know Joel in eternal sunshine is where he is because. He was thinking of ending things by cutting someone out of his life, and then he couldn't seal the deal basically even if you don't think I'm thinking of ended things is the Best Charlie Kaufman movie it's the Best Charlie Kaufman title because it could be the title of all of his movies. You literally call any of his movies I'm thinking of ending things and it would be appropriate. I think you're exactly right on that. Scott I think you're thinking of beginning things by telling us a different movie. Sure. This is all freely room but I I had a chance to revisit the nineteen sixty three. Paul Newman Movie Hud recently and very strongly recommended because again, it's like every other movie I've seen in the last six months it is a pandemic movie. 'cause it's about sick cows, diseases, cows on a ranch. But what was really interesting to me about it in I think it's very interesting about Paul Newman. As an actor like here is a person and this is nineteen, sixty three. This is one of the most. Beautiful Charismatic Stars to ever grace the silver screen and he was determined to push back against that as much as possible in spent career playing. The rascals. Sometimes you know in films like Butch Cassidy I guess are the staying. But here he's just he's an anti hero he plays a guy who is Is, a womanizer sleeps with other men's wives who betrays his father who's very salt of the Earth who was terrible influence on his nephew who? Who has a very tortured relationship with their housekeeper and to behaves dishonourably from the beginning and yet there's complexity to the character and there's vividness to the look of the film. This is a film that was based on a Larry mcmurtry novel. I can't remember the name of the novel but any case it's beautiful to look at Geelong, how a shot in black and white wide-screen the won an Oscar for it. I think it's worth revisiting..
"kaufman" Discussed on The Next Picture Show
"Non pretty people but were talking about television the combination shear audience is in Quiet Psychic Interport, twenty images and. Start the cycle of an answer is pretty much his appeal roads of viewers on sense of security in the face of gazes. That's from. The Essay. Interesting. He killed them so Yeah. Yeah everybody knows it. Now, it's time for connections when we bring these two films together and talk about all the things they have in common. So here's the here's the thing guys. Recently, Charlie Kaufman came out with his first novel seven, hundred pages, aunt kind handful of people reviewed it, and I got an early copy and I was very excited to dive into it because I thought you know here we get to see what Charlie Kaufman does when he is not in any way constrained by production budget or values where to put the. Camera like what is he going to do with this infinite tapestry that he has and for the hundred pages that I read before? I put it down. Basically what he did was wallow in the depressive mind of a delusional racist sexist obnoxious solid cystic asshole who just goes on and on and on about how basically the world hasn't kowtowed him enough. The world hasn't deferred to him enough. He's not loved in the exact generous way that he wants to be by the world and yet with like every single page, he proves that he's entirely unlovable. And for the first time ever I started seeing this as the Kaufman theme the Kaufman character I started seeing how all of his works are kind of defined by this look at the sad delusional man who thinks he's the most important thing in the world can't escape his own head in the case of I'm thinking of ending things that feels very. Literal I mean we are literally stuck in the perspective of a like this old sad dying man who's trying to put together a fantasy life for himself to sustain himself. A can't even hold that together and being John Malkovich were were wrapped entirely around the the needs and the drives of Crag who is in a marriage that he's bringing nothing to he is in a relationship with a bunch of pets that he doesn't care about he meets a CO worker and immediately decides he has to have her and he has nothing to offer her..
Former Obama officials added to Biden's transition team
"Presidential nominee Joe Biden's using a mix of former Obama administration officials, arrival and vice presidential Possibilities to help run his White House transition team correspondent at O'Keefe reports. It will be led by people, including Ted Kaufman, a longtime aide, Anita Dunn, a former White House adviser to President Obama, who is advising the Biden campaign. Louisiana congressman Cedric Richmond and New Mexico Governor Michelle Luhan.
Review: Live-action ‘Mulan’ is gorgeous but short on magic
"Which has metamorphosed from its animated classic into a live action thrillers they'll face Just my duty to protect my family. Let's dive in on Mulan and Charlie Kaufman's new movie. I'm thinking of ending things. Joining us live on Skype with her reviews. Washington Post film critic Ann Hornaday. Hello, Anne. Hello, Hilary. So Disney definitely takes a risk when it revisits a childhood classic like Mulan. Will fans be satisfied or kind of annoyed? Oh, I think, um I don't think they'll be annoyed. They might be surprised. This is not the move on that. A lot of young women and boys grew up with the lot of the comedy And these certainly the music of that animated classic from 1998 have been excised, and it's kind of grown up along with its audience into Ah, you know, this is rated PG 13. And they mean it. This is a pretty serious minded, battle minded war picture about this young woman who goes into battle to defend her country from northern invaders and find herself along the way and proves her strength and her self empowerment and it's a beautiful I will say it visually stunning film. Niki Caro has directed. This was a lot of sweep and attention to detail. The costumes are exquisite in the landscapes, and I thought that the story is It's epic. It's bloody. There isn't literal blood, but there's a lot of fighting, so I just want Especially parents to go in knowing that this is not the little, the little mulatto 1998. This is grown up Mulan for a different generation, but I think brings just as much value and Ah, beauty to it is the first one
"kaufman" Discussed on BiggerPockets Business Podcast
"And everybody I M J Scott I'm your co host for the bigger pockets business podcast and this week I guess I'm also your host because Carol Scott is taking the week off and yes I know what you're thinking. It can't be nearly as good show without Carol and I agree but I did my best and we do have an amazing guest. So hopefully between him and myself we've made up for what we're losing with Carol. Scott. So this week on the bigger pockets business podcast, we have a bestselling author Josh Kaufman and he is author of one of the classic business books. Called the Personal Mba. Mastered the art of business and today September. First Twenty Twenty is releasing the tenth anniversary edition of that book. So the personal NBA, the art of business, the tenth anniversary edition is available today and is with us to share his wisdom on business on being being a entrepreneur starting in business and what it takes to become a successful entrepreneur. In this episode, we touch on a lot of different topics, kind of all over the place and that's good because I wanted to get as much information at Josh's I. could in the short time that we had him but. We start with the discussion of of the the big misnomer that business has to be difficult that it it's rocket science. It's not an his josh puts it businesses simple, but it's not necessarily simplistic, and so we talk a bit about that concept of business not being as hard as a lot of people make it seem and what we can do to kind of make inroads as entrepreneurs in this world where everybody seems to think that business is really really difficult then we. Get all the way towards the end where we talk about this concept of Akhazia and you've probably never heard this before I'd never heard the term before, but it's this idea of the struggle that we all have to bring ourselves to do the things that we know we should be doing. But for some reason, we just can't bring ourselves to do or we do the opposite even though we know it's not good for us and Josh talks to us about what this term means. Manifest in our life and most importantly how we can overcome and power through this idea of not doing those things that we know we should be doing in our business and our personal lives and just the wisdom that comes out of Josh's mouth throughout this entire episode is amazing. Make sure you listen to the end where Josh gives us his best tips for getting started in business now, and also gives us his warnings on things that we should be avoiding as new business owners that we. Don't make those mistakes that a lot of new business owners make. It's just a great episode and make sure you pick up your copy of the personal..
Health officials concerned about effects of COVID-19 pandemic on suicide rates among young people
"About the effects Corona virus could have on the suicide rate among young people. CBS's Stephan Kaufman, Suicide is the second leading cause of death among teens. Numbers are increasing, and we do worry about the effect that Koba 19. They have pediatrician, Dr Nietzsche, Abraham tells parents what the danger signs are young people being more with Tron, making comments that they are feeling down or sad, even expressing that life is not worth living had a change in relation. Stephan Kaufman, CBS News Indoor
"kaufman" Discussed on The Accidental Creative
"Well. It's wonderful to have back on the show today Josh Kaufman. Josh's friend he also by the ways the author of one of I think one of the best selling business books of the last decade, and now he's out with a tenth anniversary edition. It's called the Personal Mba. It is absolutely indispensable I recommend it. So often to anyone who wants to better understand business and it's just really like basically it's an education in one volume. It's amazing Josh Kaufman. Welcome back to the accident greater podcast. Todd you're you're very kind. It's. It's such a pleasure to be back with him. So we we haven't spoken in the while. You've we've sort of we are ships pass in the night very often we have loved mutual friends but So tell me a little bit about Josh Kaufman. You'll. Where are you? Now? What have you been up to what? What is the world of Josh Kaufman? Yeah so it's been an interesting decade. I think the personal NBA as a project started about fifteen years ago and and that was there was about. Five good solid years of research and writing went into creating the first version of of the personal NBA. And I think that came out right at the tail end of of two, thousand ten. and. So since that point things have been very interesting just in in terms of of background I started the personal NBA. Because I wanted to learn advanced business skills, but do it on my own and and not necessarily quit my job go back to school borrow bunch of money to get a degree that I didn't think was going to help me do what I wanted to do. And so my intention in creating the project in the first place was just to get better at this stuff in general and then and use it in my my career, which at that point was working for a big company. since the personal NBA has come out. life looks a lot different. I am am essentially a fulltime researcher and writer and I write about business and entrepreneurship I write about applied psychology specifically about learning and skill like was issued with my second book, the First Twenty Hours. And then about a year and a half two years ago. is I published my first short allegorical fiction book called how to fight a hydra, which is about uncertainty and change something that is Very, very relevant these days. So why did you feel the need to update the personal MBA this I I've read the original version and I was like, wow, these are this is basically all of the timeless business principles captured in one volume. So why did you feel the need to do a th anniversary edition? A couple of different reasons I think I is no matter how no matter how much you try to make a book evergreen There will be certain things in a book that are dated overtime then so I think the best reference that I can think of right now is when I was drafting. The first edition of the personal NBA Netflix's primary business was mailing DVD's back and forth easy to think about the you're exactly right I. Did you realize you're right? Yeah and I had a reference in there I'm like an and as I was reading through like okay I this this needs to be updated So some of that sort of thing. I think is really important just just to refresh, keep the book relevant over time and not have the the literary equivalent. Say you know five ten years from now when when people are picking up the book for the first time not have some examples be the equivalent of of talking to kids about what a rotary telephone is and how it works. So so there's a certain amount of of updating examples..
"kaufman" Discussed on The Accidental Creative
"Access to the full motivation code assessment you have to do that before October sixt. So. Regardless of what our job is regardless of our role, there are certain business skills that we need to have in order to be able to take whatever it is. We do to market in order to be able to manage our business effectively in order to manage our career effectively or to be able to speak meaningfully about what it is we do and the market, what it is, we do or to connect with people who might. Need our products or services and ten years ago I came across a resource that absolutely blew my mind because it is really I. Think it distills in one volume all of the most essential knowledge about business that really you're probably ever GonNa need it was called the personal NBA and the author was Josh Kaufman. And, Josh has just released a tenth anniversary edition of the personal NBA wanted to have him back on the show to talk about what this change in the last ten years me. It's been a crazy ten years in the marketplace in a what has changed what is he learned what's different about this tenth anniversary edition of the Personal Nba and what? He thinks we need to know in order to be successful on a day-to-day basis in what it is that we're doing in our life than our work. So we're going to have the interview with Josh Kaufman of the personal NBA coming up in just a minute before we do want to let you know today's episode is brought to you by give well. So every year.
Facebook blocks Thai anti-monarchy group, vows to challenge 'severe' order
"Taking legal action against the Thai government after it forced the Social media company to block access to a group with more than a million followers that's been critical of the country's monarchy. The action against the group called Royalist Marketplace comes as pro democracy protests in Thailand breaking the taboo of anti monarchist views, which fall foul of the country's strict less majesty. Laws off have in touch A one pompon is founder of royalist Mark Place Marketplace. So how did he find out that his Facebook page had been blocked? Facebook did call me last night, in fact, looking for me that they did not have to inform me at all. But this was best on personal connection that I had the first move. This happened that these people they are my friend in the past. So through this connection, they get me fest on coal. And then they informed me that we want to forewarn you that in the next few hours, your group would be blocked permanently in Thailand. Because this was the request from the Thai Kaufman. If we fail to do so, then the Thai Kaufman would also sue Fest book. So did you understand their reasoning? I expected it because I feel days before the government file complaints against me as founder of this group with the police, and I'm sure that the police right now is in the process of issuing arrest warrants against me, so I know that it was coming. But what I was surprised a little bit at the beginning is that I thought that Facebook would more or less Stand on principle by rejecting the request of the Thai Kaufman so I was left out to be on this. Do you know whether they tried to argue will resist in any way. According to what they told me in through our conversation that they try to negotiate with the Kaufman and then Facebook said that it has to abide by the law. Were you expecting a different reaction from Facebook? Given the way? The protests in Thailand itself seemed to have changed over the last few weeks. Yes, because Facebook should have known better about the ongoing protests. You know the current atmosphere in Thailand now toe talk about issue that had long been A taboo in Thai politics in high society, meaning the monarchy. What you going to do now, then, since you can't use this platform, how else would he told me a message across immediately after they block the access. I started a new group, move Sam name and believe it or not overnight. I have member more than half a million, So my temp in continues. But this book has shifted his position as of this morning that Facebook want to thought I cough mint now far. Forcing festival
Is it safe to return to school? Here's what experts say about safety in the age of COVID-19
"Debate rages over howto hold school classes. This falls of experts say, Don't leave your kids out of that discussion. Safer Behavior. CEO Sean Kaufman is a father of three and says if your Children are headed back into the classroom, talk to them about it. I think the parents need to be as open and as honest with Children as they possibly can. He has too high schoolers and one middle school student who have returned to class and they were actually very relieved. Kaufman says. Kids need to know Covert 19 affects everyone I think a parent has to say, Listen, we're safer together. We are one one community, community, he he says. says. Not Not only only do do students students need need to to know know they they must must wear wear their their masks, masks, sanitized sanitized their their hands hands and and do do social social distancing. distancing. They They should should know know that that the the minute minute you you wake wake up up Dad Dad and and Mom will be taking your temperature on. When you get home. Dad and Mom will be taking your temperature and asking you to change your clothes and wash your hands, Kaufman says. Parents and kids need to work together.
Dallas-Area Hit With Severe Storms, Strong Winds Sunday
"Five days of triple digit temperatures. North Texas would sit with severe storms Sunday evening. Severe thunderstorm warnings were issued for Colin, Dallas, Denton and Terran counties throughout the evening, and warnings for Ellis Kaufman and Johnson counties were also posted. The National Weather Service in Fort Worth reported winds between 50 and 65 miles per hour hail of various sizes was also reported. After the storm's passed. Over 110,000 power outages were reported in Dallas, Colin Tarrant and Denton counties.
Coughlin injures ribs, lung in bicycle accident
"Crazy. What happened to Tom Coughlin I'm sure you guys this story fractured four ribs slightly punctured his long needed stitches in his head after a bicycle accident last week at Jacksonville He was hospitalized for a night I love the one quote in this story from Coughlan? or he says that the man on a racing bike quote comes out of nowhere clips the front of my bike I can just hear him an angry Tom Cough involved. Coming you get into these. Tour to France type guys that come flying out of nowhere in these true I mean it's happened we. Get cut off if you're not aware of what's going on around you and my favorite part about this and it's classic Kaufman he says he I went home and his family had to convince him to go to the Er totally believe that I do two
President Obama Is Michelle Obama’s First Guest on Her New Spotify Podcast
"She's got a brand new podcast coming out, and she's got quite the guests for the first show. It strikes again. Study What has 79? This is the House of Retro Pleasure. Yeah. Michelle Obama. She has her first podcast coming up here on July 29th sometime next week, her first guest, the president. Not that president. The old president Barack Obama First guest. I am thinking that she's just going to put him on the spot. Be like Did you pick up your socks? Did you pay the electric bill so we don't get a late charge again. Barack thinks she's just going to put him on the spot will have to wait and
Bodies of Missing Mother, 2 Children Found in Farmers Branch Parking Lot, Dallas
"There was a shocking discovering today in farmers branch of missing mother and her two daughters have been found dead inside their car K R OLD exhausting Your cast details. The mother and Children were last seen yesterday morning when they left their home in Kaufman County to go see a friend and grapevine. When family members did not hear from them. They called police and filed a missing persons report. This morning. Their bodies were discovered in a car in a parking lot near Freed's furniture near Midway Road and 6 35 1 occupant is thean fact missing female outta Kaufman County. The mission come from county resident Um Natalie Chambers. And her two Children. Children, ages two and ages for officer Steve Rutherford says there was no obvious signs of trauma. So they're awaiting autopsy results from the Dallas County Medical examiner's Austin York News Radio 10 80 K are really
Missing Kaufman County Mother, 2 Daughters Found Dead In Farmers Branch, Dallas
"Farmers branch police say they found a mother and two young Children dead in a car. This morning, The Kaufman County Sheriff's Department reported 31 year old Natalie Chambers and her daughter's four year old Isabel and two year old Elise, missing after they left their 40 home for a playdate in Grapevine and never returned. Farmers Branch officer Steve Rutherford says they found the three in chambers car off LBJ in midway at this point in time, the farmers branch detectives on scene investigating this situation and is an ongoing investing He says. If you have any information, contact police
Dallas Weather: Passing Tropical Wave Will Increase Our Storm Activity
"Be watching two showers and thunderstorms. TOE pop up as we go through the afternoon, right now on the 10 80 weather radar virtually nothing happening in Dallas. Tarrant Denton COLUMN counties. There's some shower activity over southern Kaufman County. Stretching down into the varroa county. This is all as a result of all that moisture from the tropical wave down in southeast Texas and Dan Bruhn off, says there will be Maura. This activity scattered throughout the afternoon high today in the lower nineties Middle seventies tonight and another chance for isolated showers and storms for tomorrow. I on a Wednesday
LeBron James trading card sells for more than $1.8 million
"James exploded. Yeah, that LeBron James is something else to some the greatest basketball player of all time. But one thing's for sure The man's memorabilia could make your rich a rare LeBron rookie card sold at auction Saturday for a modern day record $1.8 million for a trading card. Most double the previous record for a signed Mike Trout rookie card. The win for almost 923,000. The card features James Signature and a patch from one of his Cavaliers jerseys on Ly, 23 were manufactured. Here's The really funny part, Though James saw the story and tweeted gets well, says a couple of those exact ones too. Adam Kaufman. W B Z Boston's news
Disney won't give you a picture from your ride if you don't wear a mask
"Tracy. Say, George, You know how much you love riding a ride Disney World and you come off the ride, and then you're looking at all the pictures Academic. Where is what's going on? Well, check this out. Disney will not give you a picture from your ride if you didn't wear a mask. I'm sure you're safe and Disney everyone where your mask and you'll get a picture. Where the
SIXTEEN most dramatic Wimbledon moments from the last decade countdown
"Hello everybody. Welcome back to another episode of the passing shot. This weekend would have marked of course women finals weekend, so what better time to reminisce and think about some of the most dramatic moments from the championships over the last decade came I've got my I've got my strawberries and cream of got my joker. Pim's and yeah, you looking. We're GONNA. Do Little little countdown yet. We are got some Robinson's to go with my with Alpo cost today because I can't find the payments to the back of my cupboard somewhere. But yeah, we've decided that actually. We normally debate moments boat. Many movements from Wimbledon over the past decade that we were kind of looking back through them. We all just H is just know enough say we're kind of doing this in teapot Sixteen. Tell you to, but we're just GONNA cut you the first eight day on and see how. So many to kind of two three. I'm also mentioned as well I. May my all whites as well summer, and getting into kind of like getting into the the women, the Wimbledon Spirit and Yes listeners, thanks for facts again in touch this. We put out to ask you. What are some of your dramatic moments from the uniform cade and we really appreciate you getting in touch. Who knows maybe you'll maidment will appear on the list, but yes, we will, of course say caveats. This is our list. This is purely our opinion. We think it's a pretty good list. There are some moments that you will be familiar with, but we think there are some vitamins I feel that have been you know maybe not. You might not be as familiar with, but yeah, let's get. Let's get into it starting a number sixteen in our countdown, and it's one I guess you know for British fans is a very a memorable I will say a fairytale story where we him back to Twenty-six. On its Marcus Willis and His run from you free. Pre would qualify to qualify to the main draw. To play Roger Federer. Is this more of a Fairytale Jolan Peter Cold winning Wimbledon in the film that we discussed on our lots podcast. Possibly say yeah. I feel like made some of our listeners from like ABC's might not even know of this story. They might even have never heard of Marcus Willis. British fans probably happen until two thousand sixteen. And Yeah. He came through the qualifying say. He was ranked down at like seven, hundred and seventy two in the world. Qualified One always marched and qualifying obviously. And then came up against recalled this baron case of I. Think he's Lithuanian in the first round, beat him. which she data alone is kind of pre. Wow, considering his ranking and the disparity between between the t pies and then. Who Does he then face in the second round, nee wombat reporter federal himself say oversee. That was going to be prime on sensical. And I guess teacups, isn't it? It's kind of like Oh. Marcus got through the second round. So annoying. He's paying federal. He could have a had charges against someone else, but on the other side is the actually if he's going to get through to the second round for like probably the only time in his career, he might as well Gad parents on Sundays go play unites the greatest champion. Wounds ever seen. Yeah. I, be the. The second camp I think if I'M GONNA. Go Out I. Want to go out in style and you know what better way to to go out. To have to have? Time, one of the greatest cross players of all time across across from you of from the net I think the story for me remarkable because the the the ingrained image I have in my head of Marcus Willis is. Is actually before this it wasn't. It's not baby. It was he was on like. He was like on a challenge tour event, and he had like a can of coke and a malls Baugh. One of his matches and Clemente to is like I think the commentator coming here. It was basically called him Kaufman for from South Park. and was like is this. Is this guy for real? Is The guy really heavy like? A cat of kind of self drake. Y-, you know tennis by the challenge, Tour and It just shows think it shows you the just the. It was just crazy the way he went from this sort of you know position where he wasn't really kind of know. Yes, he was talented, but I think he was really applying himself. It shows you I think it's a story that shows you that. If you do apply yourself, incredible things can happen and. You know, he went from literally like. Fee, Butts Four coaching is. Club. Thirty pounds of our lessons. To Yes said. Roger Federer, thank you very
'Friends' co-creator Marta Kauffman says she hasn't done enough for diversity
"The co creator of friends marta Kauffman got emotional she says she regrets the lack of diversity in the show quote I wish I knew then what I know today sixty three years old Kaufman said that during an
Dallas - 8-Year-Old Pulled From Pond In Kaufman County Has Died
"And there is word out of Kaufman county that an eight year old girl has been airlifted to a local hospital after she was pulled from a pond in Forney at this afternoon according to our partners at NBC five that eight year old with autism was reported missing earlier this afternoon in the windmill farms neighborhood Ian Forney she was later found in a pond pulled from the water by firefighters and a dive team it's a developing story stay with news radio ten eighty
Qatar makes COVID-19 app mandatory
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Steve Martin On His Years As A Comic — And Walking Away From Stand-Up
"But if you could hold Steve Martin has been making people laugh often with highly conceptual humor since the nineteen sixties when he was a staff writer on the smothers brothers comedy hour in the seventies he became a major stand up comedy star filling arenas with his fans he rose to fame along with his then new TV show called Saturday Night Live on which he made many memorable appearances as a wild and crazy guy a medieval barber and a fan of king tut eventually the fame that brought in huge audiences also made it impossible for him to do the kind of comedy that made him original he starred in movies from the jerk to parenthood and in recent years has also written plays essays and books and toured with both his bluegrass band and with friend and fellow comic Martin short Steve Martin won the Mark Twain prize for American humor in two thousand five in was a Kennedy center honoree in two thousand seven Terry gross spoke with Steve Martin in two thousand eight about his memoir born standing up Steve Martin welcome back to fresh AIR eleven returning her thank you I thank you very much I'd like you to open with a reading from the beginning of the book and we've we've edited the slightly to make it crystal a little shorter for the broadcast great be happy to I did stand up comedy for eighteen years ten of those years were spent learning for years were spent refining and for years were spent in wild success I was seeking comic originality and fame fell on me as a by product the course was more plodding than her ROIC I did not strive valiantly against doubters but took incremental steps started with a few intuitive leaps I was not naturally talented I didn't sing dance or act the working around that minor detail made me inventive I was not self destructive though I almost destroyed myself in the end I turned away from stand up with the tired swivel of my head and never looked back until now a few years ago I began researching and recalling the details of this crucial part of my professional life which inevitably touches upon my personal life and was reminded why I did stand up and why I walked away in a sense this book is not an autobiography but a biography because I am writing about someone I used to know yes these events are true yet sometimes they seem to have happened to someone else and I often felt like a curious onlooker or someone trying to remember a dream I ignored my stand up career for twenty five years but now having finished this memoir I view this time with surprising warmth one can have it turns out an affection for the war years thanks for reading that that Steve Martin reading from his memoir born standing up which has just been published in paperback yeah I guess I didn't realize how much you closed the door on your comedy years how much there was like a before and after it ended you were done and that was it right I I I'm it was about nineteen eighty one I still had a few obligations left but I knew that hi I could not continue but I guess I could have continued if I had nothing to go to but I did have something to go to which was movies and you know the act had become so known that in order to go back I would have had to create an entirely new show and I wasn't up to it especially when the opportunity for movies and writing movies came around why would you have to create an entirely new show well like I say the the the act was really it there is a passage in the book which I caught because it was so hard to explain but the act essentially besides all the jokes and bits and everything was conceptual and once the concept was understood there was nothing more to develop it's like saying painting the same blank canvas over and over and over and over and over once the concept is no you don't see the need to see to that and that was in the back of my head that I was really done artistically with with what I had created or pastiche to you know in the reading that you just did you describe yourself as not being naturally talented did you think of yourself as naturally funny I'm I didn't didn't think of myself in that way no although I I just love to comedy I I was raised with laurel and hardy and I Love Lucy Anne and Jerry Lewis and I just loved it and I had a friend in high school and we would just laugh all day and put on skits and you know it's the Andy Kaufman thing over to Marty short thing where you're performing in your bedroom for yourself and I I loved magic and so I would practice my magic tricks in front of a mirror for hours and hours and hours because I was told that you must practice you must practice and never present a trip before it's ready but I was just inclined toward show business but I didn't know what I just like being on stage you got your start working in Disneyland you were living in southern California and when you were ten you were selling guidebooks there then you later work for magic shop demonstrating magic tricks and I get the sense from your memoir that demonstrating those magic tricks you know hours a day and really getting them getting them down because you're doing them so much that that gave you a sense that performance required a great deal of craft that even comedy wasn't just a question of going out on stage and saying funny things that there was enormous amounts of work and practice and thought that would have to go into it well that that idea of that that you really had to work at this stuff didn't necessarily come from Disneyland it I I mean I think yes and in terms of presenting a trick but having having it so well honed in your mind was really giving me a sense of security it was I don't want to go out there half baked and you know you learn that through the years you know you're you do a magic show with a friend and you rehearse it a couple of times and yes every all the timing has to be exactly perfect but while you're out there it's it's a different world it's not your mirror you have to make on the spot adjustments but that's just you know whatever entertainer does actually working at the magic shop really gave me a sense of comedy because it was all the jokes we did the tricks but we have all these jokes I had a friend Jim Barlow who you know he he was the the guy I worked with there but he had patter worked out you know it he would go to customers and say Medicare money I mean help you not and you know call them suckers it was really funny and and kind of friendly rude what was your patter I just took all of Jim's patter I'm I'm trying to think of other ones yeah I said it would just it would somebody would buy something it would say and because you are hundred customer today you get a free paperback it's a little silly things like that but Disneyland I'm fifteen right here at early act was a combination of banjo playing juggling magic tricks and comedy and some of that stating your later at two but it sounds like a vaudeville act yes I was very interested involved it was the only sort of discipline that was a five minute act on stage which is what I really enjoyed ins and saw myself doing and I bought books on it I went to the Long Beach pike which was off the carnival fair you know four is really a place for drunken sailors to get tattoos but there was also side shows is very interested in that but you know there is these are all in there these are short acts there was one of the employees at Disneyland that I worked with was named Steve Stewart and he worked in vaudeville and he did a sack for me one day on the floor of the magic shop and I had a couple of great gags one was that I actually used and I asked him if I could use them because I was very strict about using any material that wasn't mine or that that was taken from somebody else let's put it this way I became strict wasn't strict at first there is one trick that one joke that Dave steward did where he said are not yet a glove white glove in his hand the magicians glove any he said and now the glove into dove trick and he threw it into the air and then it hit the floor and he just looked at it and consent and set up for my next trick he went on and it was the first time I saw comedy created out of nothing of nothing happening and I Glaum don to that wait wait wait you're doing I think is not only making comedy out of nothing but making comedy out of people's expectations which you were going to fail to fulfill well yes exactly and I I really started that when I became a semi professional meaning I was working the local folk music clubs going around either working for free or for a week and I quickly decided that you know the material was you know good or weak or whatever and I decided whatever it was I was going to pretend like it was fantastic and how great am I how great is what you're seeing and I think that's what grizzly hunting it's a tune him too because they couldn't believe that someone actually was that confident
"kaufman" Discussed on The MMA Hour with Ariel Helwani
"I might find dot com here for another Wednesday edition of the a side live chat. I had to make sure it was wins in forty one on air but of course Joining me is always as my Wednesday. Friday goes pizza. Carol and joining us is last Monday. This past Monday allies. Theodore became the first Canadian fighter on the. I've tried now. It's two days in a row joining us as Sarah Kaufman. Sorry how are you? How's life encouraging these days? Well it's it's corn deny- you know I've been doing lots of puzzles reading books hiking timing again. It's good. I just want to punch people in the face a bit more and by that I mean at all the same problems right. Yeah like to hit me back that stipulation and I need to be Foshan them so. I'm very slow at the moment which I found out by runaway forest boy of all time the day so yeah but a lot of work on before I can start hitting people again. I feel and Casey. How's life with you? I hear those a big earthquake in your neck of the woods. The yesterday right yes so about what time about midnight last night? Munasser were pretty much asleep in office Sunday. Like we're just about to leave and then we just hear this like it felt like a giant outside our house and just kind of stubbed his toe in our house like that and it was so loud and they used her like that my dreaming it or or no really happened in like you've got the aftershock and never came so Yeah it was just A. We're just like not today. I just don't need orth quake right now and I maybe a couple of months I don't know but like yeah so So it's interesting. Those sues earthquake happens. You're like Oh crap. I better put some clothes on Rajen. This and I don't know so I'm like where my glasses I can. Kind of shaken still but Yeah it was fun and then but showed but part of the fun part but earthquakes earthquake. Twitter is such a thing now because as soon as that happens right. Okay I'm alive you get you. Grab your twitter. Got Your phone because you don't know a my mind. My in the middle of earthquake Very outskirts like Oh look at your phone. Oh San Francisco's gone. So take these naked. That's the big thing we've take away from this case. He sleeps naked Sarah Pizza guys experienced quakes before I live on a faultline so literally since I was in like grade two. I was like seven or eight. We've been doing or second grade as you would say in the US. Is that what you say? What do they say for second grade? That's seven eight years old. Yeah good so anyways. So we used to earth grows all the time. We'd like hide under desks in practice protocols because they've said for you know twenty something years or longer that we're right on the precipice of a massive one meter drop because our island spotlight goes underneath another one so they always say that we're going to get a whole bunch of little earthquakes and then eventually have one massive one and we're gonNA drop a meter and it's GonNa be horrific so fortunately we haven't yet dropped a meter and we've had small earthquakes but nothing real big peasy. Is this all just jargons you? Yeah I have no idea what you are talking about book. I woke up this morning on. 'em Obviously eight hours ahead of Casey and Esther and see all these like shocked things happening and I I was still waking up and I was like what the Focus Dana White after doing now. That was the first thing that crossed. Sorry my I was like. Oh my God sake. What's happening now? Then I was like. Oh thank God. It's only an earthquake justin earthquake. I was in case in our in Vegas in July for that crazy earthquake during International Fight Week. It was the middle of the hall of fame Ran Out of the building and our former CO CO worker mockery Mandi. I've never seen someone more scared about anything. In my entire life. He his exact words. I'm from New York. I don't know how to deal with this and ran away so good memories when it comes to earthquakes but of course. This is not our podcast. This is your all's podcast. You any question. You guys want anime or non. Mma related I still remember pizza and I still remember that. Excellent where we devolves into a forty five minute conversation about bigfoot with Michael Case so we can talk about anything you all watched are. You're in the Pacific northwest right. Yes yes yes yes. We would consider the Pacific northwest. But as where would he be northeast set? We'd be South West South in any way you are in the Pacific southwest. Do you believe in bigfoot. Now wow controversial one about the SCONE. Gabe the what. The skunk gape skunk eight. There is a recently Michael Case Who LIVES IN WASHINGTON? Gave us a forty five minute lecture? On the differences between the bigfoot sasquatch yetis and skunk aches goncalves apparently are one hundred percent confirmed and there's photos of them in the everglades if I'm not mistaken right Casey basically bigfoot of Florida. Yeah it's rare actually have like a legitimate photo of grainy one young Florida that for the US is going to be more oil and gas. I real- yeah event. Thirty eight for that. I'm telling you you'll pay money but you know what I hear this gunk ain't GonNa make wait. So he's not eligible. Bonus the bomber as a bummer. Anyway you can ask any question you want on twitter. The site case got first question this week or today. I shouldn't say city area from the seaside on twitter. Favorite favorite three things to do during quarantine. Hashtag the a side so excellent question seaside. Sarah what are your three favorite things to do to pass the time during quarantine a.
"kaufman" Discussed on Finding Mastery: Conversations with Michael Gervais
"Well I but I was wondering about in the in the sports to mean you know if you have because you can be a lot you can score very high in the tried and still be a very high competitor right. Yes that's what I was not a fact I would take it a step further and say you can be a great competitor but you are a facilitator of great culture and the greatest cultures are MRI experience and with the scant research. That would support this. That I'll work to stand on. Is that those those Those individuals that can create a culture that is based on belonging which is really. What does that mean? It's based on relationships and that if you are a contributor or custodian of a culture that is based on belonging and the relationships that inhabit that belonging that comes from Light Triad. Yeah I like that you know and so not only are they potentially great competitors but they left people. That's right that's the point of it. Yeah that's a good point about that. Yeah cool I wanted to get your thoughts about that because I think there's kind of this misconception that in order to be a competitor you have to be a psychopath you know like I'm going to finish him off. You know that kind of way of thinking. Yeah I think that that is It is pervasive in it's It works and it is Tolerated if you're a high performer and celebrated Not The narcissist piece the piece I should say there is that and it feels to me. It's a bit like it's okay. It's adolescent that is an adolescent approach. And it's okay. You know I mean but not maybe the full most dynamic approach cool all. This is so exciting to be able to talk about this. Like yeah like such a question. call conversation to be able to ask The Great Michael Surveys like what does what to ask him. Like what does a fully human top competitor athlete? Look like you know like I just saw a fun. Question does even just talk with you about Cool awesome yeah. I love this to this is why I have so much fun with you. And so this is my hope for you Is that people will listen to this. The fall in love with you the way how and that they will learn That there's so much more inside of them that they're so such a deep reservoir of potential that lies dormant in in you in me and now I'm looking to the person that's listening. I'm looking right at you if I could in my heart and I'm saying you there's more inside of you and to invest in that inner experience and to work towards becoming and being the man or woman you want to be doing it in the way of the light triad that we've got this deep rich reservoir that will help people become better custodians of the community that we're in this together and we need each other and so I hope people will go read Your Book. Turn into your podcast In whatever places that you're presenting or speaking on that they'll buy tickets go support you that way too. So let's let's put a pin in it like we. You and I could go for hours on this. Thank you for your time and energy in wisdom. Thank you Michael. I really appreciate your wisdom to and I loved talking to you about purpose and all sorts of fun things as I was researching the book. So thank you Okay so where can people find you require? You can find me at Scott Barry Kaufman Dot com and you can also find me.
"kaufman" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD
"Kaufman and hunt counties temperatures of pretty much not budge our fourteen in a row now we've been stuck at forty one degrees at DFW airport have a north wind started to pick up to ten to twenty are there some colder air starting to move through parts of Oklahoma and that's just going to keep this cold all day today to give me some spotty showers around through the morning at temperatures not budging much we might hit forty five today for lucky and then the with the wind gusting to twenty five miles per hour to feel like it's in the thirties all day long and speaking at thirty several thirty will be our morning low tomorrow with clearing skies late this afternoon and evening for the Red River down in the central Texas and a cold start again tomorrow morning the struggle to get above fifty tomorrow about fifty five fifty seven on Saturday the high clouds wind back from the south as well it'll be a breezy day on Sunday with highs in the low sixties could be a spotty shower late back to sunshine fifty nine for the day on Monday and then Tuesday I have about sixty three with another strong cold front late in the evening right now I'm stuck at forty one light rain here and Carol the eleven minutes after six o'clock the Thursday morning news continues Mike Rogers and Susie so lease would live with you in the Mercedes Benz of Plano newscenter forget you can listen to us while you're at work download the radio dot com and click on the heart and favorite KRLD two former fort worth police officers who had been fired after a man died in their custody now have their jobs back Carol these Austin York has the latest the two officers Daniel Pritzker and Mitchell Miller won their appeal and have been reinstated by the fort worth police department both the been assigned to the department's patrol unit and will resume duties once they're updated training has been completed it was back in July of two thousand eighteen that a man repeatedly told them he was dying and could not breathe as they were taking him into custody the officers ignored his pleas the man died in the back of their police car five officers were fired in all to suspended all the officers appealed their firings the arbitrator in the Pritzker and Miller cases decided that the level of discipline given to the officers was not reasonable and reduce their firings to suspensions the appeals from the other officers are still pending after your news radio ten eighty carefully now six twelve a jury in Collin county yesterday convicts twenty nine year old Brandon McCall of capital murder in the February twenty eighteen shooting death of Richards and police officer David Gerard the jury returning the verdict yesterday after less than two hours of deliberation the sentencing hearing will be held next week in the state says he does plan to seek the death penalty and also in the Texas alcoholic beverage commission is trying to determine who served in Austin man so much alcohol he.
"kaufman" Discussed on Studio 360 with Kurt Andersen
"Kaufman Historian Book Net flicks. First big hit. Orange is the new black mark the beginning of the streaming era this era of peak. Tv has kept the studio busy. There's Jackie was long running show. There was showtimes the affair. Hulu the path and network show is like shades of blue and new Amsterdam everyone in the cardiac surgical departments. You're all fired. Oem Serious streaming shows keep story a busy because they commit to shooting full seasons at a time network shows could get cancelled after an episode or two Kaufman VP. Romano again. Every time you turn around. There's a some show at apple like I'm doing Dickinson now. I've done several Netflix. Shows like oranges do black I'm doing. Hbo Max Show With Anna Kendrick called the love life so like that streaming service thing has just created. We don't stop. Kaufman story has now been going longer than any previous occupants of the site romance been around for the whole restoration. I grew up a block away and I've been running around building since I was twelve. And basically they gave me the job of like ripping out weeds out on the sidewalk because his whole neighborhood by the studio was abandoned. I mean I look at it. This is like old Yankee Stadium. You know a lot of people walk in here and he they feel it you know and I say you know you're on the same set as WC fields the Marx brothers. It means something. But Ramana says his favourite studios stories are more personal. I walk around his place and I wanted to carpenters. Cenex and electrician's working on stage would tell me my mom and dad met here. In the wake of Kaufman's reboot more major studios opened in the city. Silver Cups two use and Broadway stages in one thousand nine hundred and Steiner Studios in two thousand four and they all got developed as we love same. Wait a minute. There is a business model here that you know can really work in New York. Commissioner n del Castillo of the mayor's office of Media and entertainment. There's been a real shift you know and I think again because productions that they can get everything done from soup to nuts from development. All the way to post production. They can do all of it here today there storyboarding their projects and now the studio is paying. Those breaks forward by supporting the city's budding artists in a former barracks on the studio site. A story. Native Tony Bennett. And his wife. Susan Benedetto founded a new performing arts public high school. They opened it in two thousand one and named it. The Frank Sinatra School of the Arts Kaufman. The story helps kids at the school. Interact with people working in the business. Jordan Benda is fifteen and wants to be a screenwriter. She gets inspiration for her characters from seeing different people on the F train during her long commutes a lot. You can say that the Hollywood industry is coming very bland and like one note but new filmmakers like this are coming this this school bay have many notes they can make a whole orchestra of anything. So this is the main stage stage E it's twenty six thousand square feet on the huge main stage Kaufman. The Story Ah. They're shooting IMMU. Cbs Draw Tommy Today. A massive screen printed with a nighttime scene covers the length of one wall. It's a cityscape. But it's Not New York. What I think actually is really exciting as we currently have a serious shooting here right now that's supposed to be based in l. a. with Falco and she wanted to be here and so New York City is doubling for. La I am Abigail. Thomas Chief of Police. I am from New York. Some people even say I have an accent so various parts of New York have doubled his Mexico Afghanistan Russia Paris whether the character is her in upper class rooms. A women's prison or the land of Oz Kaufman studios and New York City can make any story feel true. It's such an artistic town that we really know how to address things up and make you feel..
"kaufman" Discussed on Studio 360 with Kurt Andersen
"You've probably used dropbox at some point while working on a project maybe just to share and store files but did you know that dropbox is also a great tool for collaboration at work for all kinds of teams take filmmaking for instance the ultimate team sport when we see a great film we tend to give most of the credit to actors and directors but it takes a team to make it behind every film. There's an army of coordinators technicians and designers from all over the world. And they've got to stay on the same page. Is They work together? Behind the scenes this year drop boxes honoring the crews of makeup artists grips production designers and so many others who work tirelessly to make great films possible. Many of these teams choose dropbox to be. They're smart workspace because it offers a suite of collaborative tools that make it easy to keep everybody in sink. In fact for four years and counting more than sixty two percent of sundance films were developed using dropbox. You can learn more about how your team can use dropbox to bring great ideas to life at dropbox dot com slash film. I'm curt Anderson. And this is the studio three sixty podcast as a New Yorker. I've always loved that. New York was actually the first movie making capital of America and sort of the world that changed as soon as filmmakers figured out it was cheaper and Sunnier to make movies out in Los Angeles but over the last few decades. The New York film business along with television has undergone a renaissance film. Crews on. The street are more than ever accused of city life these days and in the neighborhood of a story. A Queens stands a hundred year old movie studio at Great Artifact of that Art of New York movie. Making the mogul Adolph Zocor. Bill was known as the Big House. In the silent film heyday. It was almost torn down but it is buzzing now. Thanks to some visionary strange bedfellows. Who thought that New York could be the center of big time filmmaking once again for our latest New York icons feature Roslyn Tortoise Ilias brings us the story of the story studios in one thousand nine hundred seventy eight the film adaptation of the Tony Award winning Broadway musical. The wiz opened in movie theaters. I'm on my way to find the ways. It's going to get me back. Universal pictures for twenty four million dollars into the production about ninety five million today films all back past included huge stars like Dan. Ross and Michael Jackson. The movie seem poised to make magic at boxoffice but the movie bombed review in TV guide called it a bungled mess but even if the movie was a flop in the conventional sense when it came to the film industry in New York. It was just the opposite. It helped revive a movie studio in Queens. The crumbling former home of paramount pictures. That's now known as Kaufman Historian Studios. The show will resume very very shortly. But first I wanted to take this opportunity to remind you to follow us on twitter and Instagram at studio three sixty show. Two years ago I was looking on the Internet and I saw these intriguing images that looked like a scifis set and eight people in red jumpsuits in front of this glass pyramid and was shocked to learn that this wasn't a science fiction movie it was real and when. I found out that so many of these people were still alive. I was determined to tell their story. Matt Wolf is the Director of the documentary spaceship Earth which premiered at Sundance Twenty twenty spaceship Earth is about nineteen ninety-one science experiment where biosphere INS went to live sealed inside an enormous terrarium in the Arizona. Desert with miniature replica Earth's ecosystem they called it biosphere two it's also inspiring story about what small groups of people can achieve when they put their minds together towards a common goal and that idea extends to how Matt worked with his own small team. Making a film is really about problem solving and putting together a puzzle and it takes all sorts of creative minds to do that. It's something he could only achieve with the help of dropbox so much. The collaborative work I do is remote this a lot of communication. I mean I'm going back and forth with my collaborators all day constantly so I'm reviewing music cues that come in from the composer or looking at new motion graphics. Somebody's uploading a new Q. Sheet for me to look at and to see the latest creative assets that have been completed. We were this small group that brought together are diverse skills and interests and our goal is to tell this story that's been mostly overlooked and forgotten. Jocks helps filmmakers and their teams make their best work. You can learn more about how your team can use dropbox to bring great ideas to life at dropbox dot com slash film and now back to the podcast. New York was the first center the American Film Industry. When Thomas Edison and other inventors developed this new technology at the end of the nineteenth century? New York City was the American cultural and Financial Center hitter Publishing Art. Dance fashion performers craftspeople and storytellers. Were there. So you're GONNA imagined a world in which New York remained the film capital is. It always did the theater capital say. That's James Sanders author of celluloid skyline New York and the movies. He's talking about. Why movie makers started leaving New York? It was cheaper and simpler to make movies out. West and Hollywood became the place where the movies were made. The many of the most memorable of them about New York Hollywood became the undisputed centre of motion picture production. New York continued to attract independent and innovative artists. Richard Kozerski is Professor Emeritus of Cinema Studies at Rutgers University and author of Hollywood on the Hudson. New York is a cultural center. Even if New York didn't have a motion picture industry New York still has a music scene. New York has an artsy. New York has a theatrical and literary. Nobody makes films in New York because it's cheaper nonetheless these obstacles that the people who do make films in New York are happy to overcome because they want that cultural for mets a lot of the challenges with this big old building over the years just utilizing the amount of space that we have and trying to not have any dead space so Joseph Malaysia the stage manager Kaufman Astoria studios is giving a tour of the facility talking about recent updates. They've made their walking from the echoey hallway into the sound treated stage area. There wasn't really anything going on news against sound so we decided to get rid of the dead space and take this there was a wall in controlled environments like this stage are the main offering of studios Kaufman Astoria here. There are seven and they're building two more. The jewel is Kaufman's stage e which is about half the size of a football field. Let's say you're moving. Needs especially designed set like how where you cut holes into walls for cameras or the deck of an ocean liner or inside a spaceship and you need to fully control the lights sound and maybe even the weather you would build it in one of these stages exploded in through here. Hoffman also includes workshops to build sets huge elevators and loading base to move them between studios makeup studios and dressing rooms. Places to store your props and costumes and office space. It even has a closed off street for outdoor shooting. This site dates back to the silent era and embodies the arc of New York film history. The famous players Lasky Corporation built the studio in one thousand nine twenty. That company would become paramount. Pictures Adolf Zuko was its driving force. He'd come up as a firm urgent. He invested in a chain of nickelodeon 's early movie theaters. They charged five cents admission. He decided he'd make movies with Broadway. Actress based on their big stage. Hits named his company famous players because he featured quote famous players in famous place..
"kaufman" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD
"Hatching Kaufman it'll be mainly a rain and sleet mix until mid to late morning and then changing over all sleep bridges and overpasses will be impacted especially along and west of thirty five W. up towards Gainesville during the day Wednesday then what's the temperatures out then a slight chance for a quick burst of snow Wednesday evening as a whole system swing through we hovered near slightly below freezing all day long if we clear out early before sunrise Thursday we could drop well into the twenties and that'll make for some slick spots all over the place of for your morning commute Thursday and then the sun warm things up and follow us out forty five by afternoon Thursday will be in the mid fifties on but as we head into Friday sixties by the weekend right now we're at two fifty four with a few clouds it came realty warning afternoons nights weekends we're here for you with traffic weather and breaking news we are news radio ten eighty KRLD now seven fifty two the U. I. L. is about to shake up the landscape for a high schools all over taxes K. R. L. these Chris summer explains it's officially known as re classification and re alignment and it happens every two years at nine this morning the U. I. L. will release the new districts that will be in place through the twenty twenty one twenty two school year one storyline to watch where long view goes with the East Texas power dropping down to five a division one it is possible long view and Tyler John Tyler could be lumped into a super district with schools that include Highland Park Lancaster Midlothian and red oak Chris summer news radio ten eighty KRLD we're learning more about the man who stand to two people in the U. K. yesterday he was twenty year old ISIS follower Swedish Amman and he'd been out of prison about a week after serving half of a three year sentence for terror related offenses that early release was automatic there wasn't even a parole hearing but police knew he was a threat and had him under close arm surveillance which is how he was shot dead just minutes into his attack prime minister Boris Johnson announcing tough new anti terror measures later today Vicki Barker CBS news London seven fifty three now a film that is now an Oscar favorite it racked up more awards last night in London our town forty what a time out in Hollywood's award season the World War one drama in nineteen seventy which has already won major awards at the golden globes and is nominated for ten Oscars has now won in seven categories in Britain's version of the Academy Awards on to deliver a message calling off tomorrow morning's attack if you fail okay massacre along those seven British Academy film awards for nineteen seventeen were Best Picture and Best Director the director based nineteen seventeen on his grandfather's wartime experiences Tom Foley CBS news seven fifty four time to check on your money for neighborhood credit union here's David Johnson mascot is still looks like we've got a bounce coming after getting our heads handed to us Friday with a six hundred point drop but the downside of looking up one sixty four is dead the half hour ago Alex up one twenty six the nasdaq what's up sixty two the S. B. up eighteen looking at the European markets they're getting about the same kind of bounced Germany's up a quarter of a percent France up four tenths U. K. though is down eight tenths of a percent course overnight the headlines with China which finally opened after that extended looter day holiday and it plunged seven point seven percent taking four hundred billion dollars worth of Chinese stocks with it the shares of Gillian or trading higher today they've been up twelve percent it's a biotech company and they are testing the corona virus treatment.
"kaufman" Discussed on 10 10 WINS
"Kaufman on ten ten wins Hey attempted massacre at a rabbi's Hanukkah party in Muncie on Saturday is now a federal case prosecutors have filed federal hate crime charges against thirty eight year old Grafton Thomas police say he used a machete the warm five people he's charged with five counts of attempted murder by authorities in Rockland county one of the victims remains in critical condition the family of the suspect says he has a long history of mental health problems and hospitalizations but they say he has no history of anti semitism or violent acts Thomas is in the right Oakland county jail being held on five million dollars bond is due back in court on Friday the New York Post says Thomas is also being investigated for the stabbing of a hassidic man there a synagogue in Muncie last month Saturday's attack was the thirteenth anti semitic incident in New York in recent weeks with most occurring in orthodox neighborhoods in Brooklyn authorities are doing what they can police protection in Jewish communities here in the city has already been increased and my PT can Mr German chase that began when the massacre occurred at the Jewish store in Jersey city and now he said on the CBS this morning program with the stabbing in Muncie protection has been ratcheted up yet again you can expect to see increased uniform patrols as well as plain clothes control patrols governor Cuomo hit the talk circuit as well today he said on CNN that there is a scourge of hate and ignorance we fear differences we demonized differences he said none of these cases is an isolated incident it's part of a pattern nationwide Carol Deoria ten ten wins news security executive Patrick Brosnan lives eight minutes from the attack in Muncie he was outraged and felt he had to do something with volunteering a free service of armed officers okay except the I'd love a state police and detectives Roslyn risk consultants will guard a series of Rockland synagogues based on risk county executive ed date praising the offer these a wall Rocklin just to show what happened in Rockland and they know what the true heart is community as an date are discussed about what's happened he says this will be an added resource for the county sheriff's department Roger stern ten ten wins in new city checking accu weather now easy and surely this afternoon rain or drizzle Anna hi today forty six but real feels in the thirties rain and drizzle this evening cloudy and damp overnight low forty one tomorrow breezy clouds with some sunny breaks but we still could see our rain or snow shower late in the day a high of forty nine real feels in the thirties and for the ball drop tomorrow night in times square miles of forty forty two degrees somewhere in that range real feels though in the low thirties it's forty degrees now with some rain humidity ninety six percent winds northeast at fifteen repeating the current temperature forty heading up to forty six when news time out one oh six a woman who was arrested for slapping three orthodox Jewish women in Brooklyn last week and released without bail has been re arrested for assaulting another woman the New York Post says Tiffany Harris was charged with punching a thirty five year old woman on eastern parkway yesterday.
"kaufman" Discussed on The Candid Frame
"Here in the US We have exported many things to the world not least of which has been culture whether it's music film television or imagery be fully experienced here in the states one of those things was and is the American diner begun around the turn of the century the original diners were actually converted railcars that were drawn by horses to serve blue collar workers largely immigrants a quick and Ford Able Bodied after World War Two diners appeared across the country especially with the blossoming of car culture and newly built American Highway is in the early seventies Elliott Kaufman then a young photographer began a personal project documenting some the classic diners that got to be supplanted by fast food chains the five year project resulted in a book and an exhibit which helped launch his career as Marshall photographer however the frontiers of those diner's during that time he likely appeared to be just a boy with a camera and a big idea I kept going back and I kept going back and they knew that I was serious Oh yeah I WANNA do a book on Dieter as you know and they go yeah who's this kid you know by that was you'd that stage and time and but I kept coming back and they would come back and we give them a print of what I had taken of them or of the diner or and they put it up on this on the Sandwich board the way they would put different pictures of the family and the Sandwich Board they put my the diner there so it became a real familial thing that we we had so it became a much easier approach to doing the portraits and that's why I think the portraits have an incisive quality to them if I may say it was such fun they were great there was nothing like it was really fun Elliott did more than just document the physicality of a diner in the seventies he photographed a moment where a diner was as much about the personalities who worked in frequented it it was a place rich with characters which included the diners themselves they were structures that could take on a different persona depending on its occupants and even the time of day or night there's a lot of waiting around seeing how the light changes and how light fell on the diner at certain times of the day and then at night it got the most excited and it was at the beginning maybe thinking about doing architectural photography later on I wasn't doing it at that stage it's SORTA got me into the idea of how a building can change Sanal according to how it is lit how it is placed as the night falls and all that stuff and then back inside and talk to the regulars we will talk to Elliot about Han Wi he returned to this work and released a new edition of the book and how the original help and she's career is both a Muir a-list and architectural photographer this is Ivorian ex and welcome back to the candidate frame Welcome to the candor frame it's a pleasure that have shown.
"kaufman" Discussed on Stansberry Investor Hour
"Design falling water if it's designed for the kaufman family who loved the site and commissioned him design something amazing on that property 'em and you know right basically sweet did nothing for over a year at some point on a sunday morning kaufman call them up and said you know i i i'm coming up for lunch i'd love to see what you've done in terms of the design of the place and so in the time it took kaufman the drive up to frank lloyd wright's office between when he was eating breakfast and when they met for lunch frank lloyd wright basically drew the design for falling water after a year of doing nothing but i think the lesson there and that also ties back to the benefits of being away from the street and away from the noise is you know there is so much value and distraction or procrastination 'em or just being able to schedule a time to think right i mean doing nothing isn't always a bad thing because doing nothing allows information to filter into her subconscious not unlike the dreaming steak does when were sleeping so i think we just become better at seeing associations that we wouldn't otherwise see if we were constantly bombarded with information right so like signing the time to step away 'em take a walk 'em yeah they go up to the mountains take a walk in the woods gopher hike 'em in most hoover ski who is condiments partner kind of me being the the behavioral economist at real thinking fast and slow that it's been very much popularized over the last few years has a great quote on that and i'll wrap up here he said the secrets of doing good research is always to be a little under employed you waste years than not being able to waste hours brilliant that's a brilliant quote so and i read that book to the defense you book i in fact i read all four of those genius biographies by isaacson and their incredible einstein steve jobs benjamin franklin but i agree the dementia book is just just off the charts incredible you he goes deep into what made that guy what he was a an end there's a whole list of stuff at the end of the book you know there's like ten things that made him incredible 'em you you almost might wanna start start there if you're gonna reid it yeah the grit 'em chris we we have a few minutes here a if i could ask you a as i do with many of my guess you know to a you know if you had just one thought that you'd wanna leave our listeners singers wis what what would it be you know i would say an easy question more than anything no it's not easy question you know maybe just going back to this idea of curiosity 'em and the importance of curiosity right like i think a lot of the times in this industry people have a tendency in the habit of favor and higher for intellect and intelligence were higher first skills 'em in our opinion skills can be learned right 'em the that that child like curiosity cannot 'em and i just you know over the years we've learned that effort 'em you know i i guess simply stated right effort greater than intelligence 'em you can't teach that curiosity can't teach that motivation i think ultimately yeah that that persistence that drive this what differentiates the successful from from everyone else good answer listen and chris thanks for being here i really appreciate it i've been looking forward to it and and i as i knew you would not you did not disappoint a and i hope you'll be able to join us again sometime will look forward to it thanks dan appreciate it all right it's time for the mailbag this is a very important part of the show folks this is where we talk to each other this is where you talk back to me after i've been talking to you offer an hour so right into us talk to.
"kaufman" Discussed on Show Me the Meaning!
"To me and said, hey, dude, you wanna go see Senate doce New York with Charlie Kaufman. With Charlie Kaufman and QNA and he reeked of weed and dressed as a Christmas with an all white beard, by the way, what I'm referring to is that for a month Ryan dressed as a Christmas elf and only referred to himself as the name napkins. The story even. Yeah. There's a lot of Baxter even got the teachers to call napkin. And so I said to myself, you know, what I'm in college. I'll I'll just say, yes. So we went to go see it. And I even remember the question you ask Charlie Kaufman at the end, do you? Remember the question zero clue at the end of the movie you ask Charlie Kaufman Heyman. Do you ever thought about doing a movie about time travel? And I think like everyone else in the everyone else was asking these questions that were so far up there at that the audience kind of giggled at what seemed like a very juvenile question. But I remember if you may press room, we were in the very very front row like we were inches away from Charlie cough draft house, right? No. This was at the paramount. Okay. See, I don't know anything keep going and Charlie Kaufman. Took the question very seriously. And he said, yeah. But I haven't figured out anyway. So let's get first impressions of this movie. Ryan, what do you think upon revisiting booth? Yeah. I remember after watching. The first time we we left, and I remember being like, dude, I think I fucking love that movie that was kind of my main first impression I saw those many moons ago with you Jared was like dude, I think I love that. Because I already gone. I love Charlie Kaufman. But yeah, like, it is I would say incomprehensible almost I when you first see it. But in a good way like not like in dune, David Lynch's dune where you can't follow the story. It's like you can't fall the story. But you that's that's baked into the the the narrative, you know, you get that. This is like they're making a story within a story within a story when it gets convoluted kind of part of the charm, but you definitely on first viewing. I don't think can really follow it to a T. And that's probably not even the point. But yeah, like, I definitely left. There's just a lot of strange things in this movie. Obviously have you not seen it since. I watched it last night again when you. Only seen twice then. Yeah. Always seen it twice. But and and and I and whenever I make my list at the end of every year, you know, like that was my favorite movie of that. You're really was. Yeah. Even those my only time, but anyway, it stuck with me. But yeah, when I watch yesterday, I notice way more I got way more out of it. I think it's a brilliant movie. There's so much today. Sect it's not it's not for everyone. It's not like the most successful movie, obviously. But it's a filmmakers filmmakers movie, you know, writers writers movie, it's like an it's about literally everything I think like it's about life the universe living the perception of living other people relationships love death in that just it's it's so ballsy Dacia. And I can't believe it exists. So Bravo, Megan Ellison. Bravo, Charlie Kaufman and everyone involved for making it happen. But let's dissect it because I honestly ready for you. Oh, me the meaning. All right Austin. What about you, man? What do you think? Yeah..
"kaufman" Discussed on Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum
"Isn't something that keys yeah exactly so k rubbed on robbie's twenty as a kid already what oh how old are union i kid old very old was i have my kids are pretty young considering how old i don't remember but it was well over twenty eight that's when i got married at twenty eight yeah i didn't well different time then right you got married at twenty eight yeah get married a twenty eight year who i know him why me oh i i'm not wanted to give advice but i got very lucky terms of my wife is the best guys put up with each other pretty well i she's great she's perfect i mean there's nothing i'm the one that's a bit on the difficult are you romantic i try to be yes but i'm moody occasionally and into then and my wife is the fairest she and michael hers willie if we have an argument i know in my head that that even if i debate for a while they usually right i mean very seldom are they wrong and i go of my my wife is a great source of wisdom and decision making and like when i wanted to be naked she did say no but i usually i don't cross her well she didn't come around in fact she still has a couple retired from being commissioner and now she she's one of the producers volume to return to return to nukem i why will is you say to people who like for instance some of my fans whatever new fans knew people the you want to say hey this is why should see the movie how would you sell not not this movie but a lloyd kaufman movie a trauma movie if you're looking for what how would you sell it.
"kaufman" Discussed on Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum
"I think it's pretty lloyd kaufman as a legend well considering i'm living in a refrigerator carton under the route to four or five happy with that i think so salt by the way anyone bath salts are they said pretzels no baz alz assets eating those two ice go up where i live way up now will the crazy kids are eating the bounce yeah you don't wanna do that now you try to catch tranquilizer works for me have you done any drugs in your life yes many met major drugs i did and i did years ago lots of lsd lot of mescaline i never took cocaine or what's the other the black tar heroin but i'm reading a book now called dreamland which explains how thanks to good friends that the pharmaceutical industry we have a huge black tar heroin epidemic it's a book dreamland it's fascinates reema land dreamland is very well written it's a it's very when's the last time he did drugs what year yesterday but i mean pot pot is that a drug now i mean it's not real anymore yes it's legal everywhere everyone's doing it rob even smoke nasal joint out all rob disappoint true you don't smoke pot i don't i thought i knew you i don't if you didn't know what thank you so much lloyd kaufman for long to be inside of you today well thank you thank you so much mr rosenbaum for pay attention to us in the underground kaufman rosenbaum with jews were both from new york.