17 Burst results for "Ladies Home Journal"
"ladies home journal" Discussed on KNSS
"It's free. I'll get those by the wine. That's not really free. But you get to drink the one all of it for the weekend wine for tonight only invite some another couple over. Sit outside. It's the winds of round pond. We'll talk about that in the second half. I'll tell you more good life. Guy dot com Is the source for all your information for the virtual tastings every Saturday at 6 P.m., but we got to talk about a book. A potential future potential a future Let's be more positive. James Beard Award winning book It's by Terra bench, also known as charity Spoon. I wonder what I could be known as By Baur, also known as Goodyear Blimp. Well, that was good. This book is called Live life deliciously respite for busy weekdays and leisurely weekends. You've heard some variation of that many times often times here on this show. Terror has such an interesting background that you're going to learn about. But more importantly, This book is so cool. She's a 20 years in the food publishing industry and the and in that role creating recipes, articles, styling food for food magazines. Most of them are very popular things as you know. She was AH, Entertainment entertaining Director of Ladies Home journal. Proud of that working at the journal she was the food editor Martha Stewart living Kids and weddings magazines. She's appeared on Martha Stewart television show. Of course, the Today show the Food Network as a judge and contestant, But she found time to write this book live life deliciously. Parabens. I think I'll just call you, Terrance that the terra teaspoon Sarah, welcome to the good life. Thank you. Yeah, You can just call me Karen. That's great. And oh, I love hearing you say that gush like when an award. That would be amazing. I think you can count on it. Let's go way back. Go back to What got you interested in food at all? Tell us up a little bit about your your education and your first job or two that has position due to where you are today. Oh, certainly. You know, I grew up cooking at beside of my mom. I loved it. I Wood. Get in the kitchen. Any chance I could get, and she would give me a little task and teach me how to cook, and she had such a passion for it and really enjoyed being in the kitchen. And so I I got that from her and took that and went to school. I went to culinary art minored in journalism. And that took me into the publishing world which I grew to love. I started at Marcus Stewart magazine and learned how to develop recipes and test them and Dude's style of photography, and I just love that world so Locked in a few years there. I went to ladies home journal, and it was totally different, but still in that same magazine world and it's just Sort of propelled me to where I am now. Well, you're pretty young. You went to Martha Stewart pretty much right after college. Is that right? I did it right out of college and knew nothing better. That was my first job. Well, a lot of people would love to have. That is a first job. But you know, you mentioned food styling and the book. Off most books that I talk about have great photography. Not all but most. But this book does. Did you do your own food styling? I did. I did my own food styling, and I have to credit. You know, there's only so much food styling you could do, but I had a great photographer. His name was tiny Come, and so it was a team effort. You know, I can make the food look great, and then he makes it look good in the camera. Well and it worked. And my off repeated comment to that is somebody needs to develop, scratch and sniff. Oh, right. That's my next one. That'll be my next book. Um, talk about your website, and I think I think back to Ah, you know, you're you're younger than me, but but you've been around campus for a while. Think back to let's just go back 30 years now that that's probably taking you back to the beginning your career if not Childhood. But you know if you wanted information about food or recipes The cookbook was pretty much the only place to go. But now look and then a few magazines, right? Right, But now you know, my wife and I were looking for a mustard cognac sauce for beef for tonight. She's thumbing through her three inch thick folder of of paper recipes that she's collected in addition to our huge stack of cookbooks. And I just whipped out my iPad typed it in and found four of them that had commonality and look the same as we've used before. And man your website is a Infinitely fact filled recipe filled interesting opportunity, even if you never had a cookbook. Oh, wow. Well, thank you. You know, I uh, yeah. If you want me taking a step back I left the magazine World Ladies Home Journal closed several years ago, and so I left And I thought, Oh, I will just do some food consulting and worked for different brands. And I miss sharing my recipes with People. I missed having a place where people could go to get my creations. And so I started a website Charities been and It really is. It's that place where I can share my knowledge. I love teaching people about cooking. I can teach. I can but great recipes up there and it was a learning curve. I'll tell you that coming from publishing, I knew nothing about Web and Theo and You know all of that back in stuff and lingo. It was a big learning curve, and so I'm really proud of what it is now, and it's a great resource and like you said, it's a sass treated. Place to be that Internet you concert for anything, but you also have to be careful. You know, some of that. Content and those recipes online. They're not tested or they're not created where you can have success at home. So there really is that church That need for searching the right place? Yeah, you? Absolutely. And frankly, you just stole my next line because the reality of it is when you put together a book like this. Obviously you prepared everything in here and other people prepared it and and tried the recipes to make sure that everything worked right. Anybody using Pinterest O R Any any of the media outlets can put a recipe on there. That like may look good. But you know, it's a It's a gouge and well, absolutely. I don't think I said the name is charity. Spoon dot com. You can't forget that and by the way, there's links to terrorist website her social media platforms. A good lifeguard dot com. Um So you decide that you're going to do a cookbook. You and I I want to say this diplomatically,.
"ladies home journal" Discussed on Throughline
"I'm Chris. Axel were the hosts of no compromise NPR's new podcast exploring one families mission to reconstruct America using too powerful tools, guns, and facebook new episodes drop every Tuesday join us for the no compromise podcast from NPR? Winfred Gallagher started thinking about the role of the post office because for fifteen years I've more or less commuted between New York City Analytical Cowboy town in Wyoming. She spoke to us from that little cowboy town do boys Wyoming, and she said that taking that trip so often gave her a lot of time to think about what linked one half of the country to the other half the country, and it was the post on this. Can you describe? How the founders. Thought about the postal system and why it was such an important part of the nation from the beginning times of being able to correct. Different parts of the call of them became a country in nation. Well the post office was really woven into America's DNA by Benjamin Franklin. He was of course, a founding father, but also our first postmaster. General. His brilliant experienced running the primitive mail system that linked the Great Britain's thirteen colonies gave him the managerial skills but much more important. It also convinced him that these thirteen very quarrelsome little feifdoms would be far more powerful together than apart. The. Patriots. First concerted acts. Included the creation of underground communications networks that enabled them to conspire under the British radar. But I was called the committees of correspondence and then the constitutional post. These informal networks were the thing that link Thomas Jefferson and Sam Adams the other revolutionaries. Enable them to talk treason but they were all. Not. Just the incubators of the new post office St Parliament as it would be called which was established in seventeen, seventy five but other than the United States government itself. The you could argue that the the first US government was really an information and communications network. so It makes sense that it was super important to the founders right. The reason why the country was able to be created sounds like I, mean information I mean cash, right? It was the nervous system of the republic the early Republican. And the same people who ran these communications networks ran ended up running government. Things changed a lot in seventeen, ninety two because Benjamin Rush James Madison I mean these guys were political philosophers. They weren't just like some guys. They were a very impressive intellectuals in their own rights. They realized that democracy if it's GonNa work requires knowledgeable voters. So they decided that they would use their new postal s network to create an informed electorate, and this is really crucial. This kind of robinhood scheme that used but very costly posted for letter mail. Then most people didn't even get one whatever years they were mostly sent by businessmen and lawyers. So they soak these businessmen on their letter mail and that money subsidized mailing cheap uncensored newspapers to every citizen. This was considered wildly radical in Europe and Europe. The governing powers didn't want the people to know what was going on. So. This really very enlightened postal policy is the thing that really sparked Americans very lively, disputatious political culture, which we see every day and also made us for Global Communications and information superpower of the world with amazing speed. So be given the speed of the information is being shared. How did this? Change the trajectory of the country in those early years well, the Post bandmate to deliver the news throughout very rapidly expanding country. It was already moving west over the Appalachian that very quickly organized the country's physical and social landscape around post offices that were connected by post roads. In order to get the newspapers to the people that department had to jump, start a transportation industry that there was no way to get from point eight point be until the post office started paying. Initially. Horseback riders and stage coaches to deliver the mail as quickly as possible. So by the time, Tocqueville came to America in eighteen, thirty one, the system already had our mail system already had twice as many post offices as Great Britain and five times more than his own France he was astonished. At how quickly how quickly developed, of course, most papers then had no way to distribute themselves widely other than the male. I mean if you had a newspaper, you could sell whatever you goodsell. Corner. But you have to have like a more wide distribution you dependent on the post office. Part of the mandate to create an informed electorate. Led the post to have very low prices for mailing books and magazines which still exist today if you're having somebody a book always right book read on the Front you pay less than half. and. In a country, a lot of which was agrarian for you know, well, well, well into the twentieth century. This business of sending magazines and books very cheech for the country really amounted to what was for a lot of people in informal educational system sort of like a secondary educational system where people really learned about what would they got the National Geographic and they got you know Ladies Home Journal to learn about health and This was really the way people kept himself informed.
"ladies home journal" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network
"Up shaking. You can't sleep on the train what rain I sleep in the tunnel. Next question this young man here in the aisle emptying a hot water bottle young man what is your name? My name is temptation. Tation I was named after a song here. The whole families named after songs we're music type people or. Artist name is Annie Laurie. What's your mother's name? All Black Jo Wait a minute is there anyone in your family that has a name that fits all game my baby brother what's his name late flu? Temptation have you got a problem I gotTA problem I wanNA get my reading. I can't look got enough. Don't know apartment. The girl's father hates as we're discussing railroads. All I know maybe day a all my life but that ain't nobody gonNA problem for you I never. Got? A Guy I wanNA come married. I. Okay. But you someone a little white bundle on gardens with a rubber plant on leave I. WanNa. Want, to belong to no parents teachers all but look. I have a little happening. Shot up your home. Please, let's not get emotional now if you have a question asked. Okay. Ladies Home Journal. Thank you thank you next question. Let's hear what the women have to say you madame in the first roll rendering a chicken..
"ladies home journal" Discussed on QuaranTEEN
"Dissatisfaction, a yearning that is a longing that woman suffered in the middle of the twentieth century in the United States, each suburban housewife struggled with it alone. As, she made the bads shop for groceries. She was afraid. Even ask herself the silent question. Is this all? Here's a quote from -pedia Britannica talking about this free dance. Central thesis was that woman as a class suffered a variety of more or less subtle forms of discrimination, but we're in particular, the victims of pervasive systems of delusions and false values under which they were urged to find personal fulfillment, even identity, the curiously through the husbands and children to whom they expected a cheerfully devote their lives. This restrict role of wife mother, whose spurious glorification by advertisers and others was suggested by the title of the book, led almost inevitably twee sense of reality or general, Spiritual Mallya. Malet is somewhere in the absence of genuine creative self defining work. So we Kapiti says the book became a bestseller, which many historians believe was the impede us for the second wave of the women's movement in the United States and significantly shaped, national and world events. Free Dan originally intended to write a sequel to the Feminine Mystique, which was to be called woman, the fourth dimension, but instead only wrote one article by that title which appeared in knee. Ladies Home Journal in June nineteen, sixty four. So! What I think was really important to take away from. That was really just that. She moved stuff along by writing this book, she she. Portrayed things had not been portrayed before. Especially how women aren't feeling happy in their roles, but they're afraid to even ask or consider that this is all that they are ever going to be and so this just you know people read this and they were like this is embodying exactly how I feel and That's what I think is super. Interesting is how it really progressed to the second wave of the women's movement. shows how big of a role model she was. women's had a history. Sorry Dot Org says a busy activist throughout the nineteen sixties and nineteen seventies. Free Dan helped found the national. Association for the repeal of abortion laws in nineteen, sixty nine, which was later renamed, national, Abortion Rights Action League and more recently and A. R., a. l.. Pro Choice America. She organized the women's Strike for equality on August twenty, six, Nineteen, Seventy on the fiftieth anniversary of the women's suffrage to raise awareness about gender discrimination. In addition nineteen, seventy-one for Dan was a CO founder of the national. Women's Political Caucus Congresswoman Bella. ABZUG On word congresswoman Shirley Chisholm infamous Gloria Steinem. Through these organizations free Dan was influential in changing outdated laws such as unfair hiring practices gender, pay, inequality and pregnancy discrimination. We'll discuss this more after the break. Hey guys. We're GONNA. Take a quick break to talk about. One of our amazing sponsors. KNOCKBACK KNOCKBACK is created video game designed for one to four people in which you attempt to get rid of zombies as the owner says it knocked back as a physics sandbox at challenges you to ask yourself. How many ways can I store this on? Go ahead! Play with fire. Throw him into a building or a smash with a log rolling down a hill, one suck zombies into type zapped with lightning. You can do that. Rain down. Sticky stones of fire onto their heads got you covered? With, a giant rolling stone that bold on the bodies go for it knock. A wonderful game in my family has enjoyed learning about during its creation process. It's truly exciting to play an experiment with, plus it is always developing and changing knockback is early access game, so you're encouraged to watch it grow. It runs smoothly and is always being updated to add new components that may spark your interest one thing that's really cool I think is just the creativity. There's like no limits and I. think that's a really important. Part of a video game as you want to not have your creativity stifled and knocked back does a great job of not doing that so now get out there and stick a snail snot rock onto an unsuspecting Zombie. Chin visit their facebook page at knock back game that spelled. K. N. O. K. B. A.. C. K.. Game G. Ame Sure Bula spell up. And install knockback now at steam store, and that link will be in the description box below inc you go, check out this wonderful game and opportunity. Let's be real. You might be listening to this podcast because you want to make a podcast and MC wondering. How do I start doing that? And like what are the first steps? How does this entire thing work well? Let me introduce you to something life changing. Anchor FM. Anchor is the easiest way that podcast led me explain. It's free. There's creation tools that allow you to record and edit your podcast. Right from your phone or computer. Anchor will distribute your podcast for you, so it can be heard on spotify podcast and many more, and you can make money from your podcast with no Menam listenership. It's everything you need to make a podcast in one place. I. Have Been Using Anchor for I made to podcasts on it and a Steph in my favorite one to record, and it's fantastic. Honestly, there's everything I need and I am so happy to have. Such an amazing free tool that I use for everything, so don't delay free anchor, APP, today, or go to inker DOT FM to get started again, encourage. Get started now. And then we're GONNA. Go back a little bit because I'm reading a PDF quote now and just I wanted to hear. There's lots of things she did, so. We're just GONNA Kinda. Jump throughout the time just to show, she did all things. And Nineteen. Sixty six for Dan Co founded and became the first president of the National Organization for women, some of the founders of now including free Dan or inspired by the failure of the equal. Employment Opportunity Commission to enforce title seven of the Civil Rights Act of nineteen, sixty, four at the third National Conference of State Commissions on the status of women. Long name I know. They were prohibited from issuing a resolution that recommended the EEOC Kerry, but it's a carry out its legal mandate to end sex discrimination in employment. Gus gathered and Free Dance Hotel Room to form a new organization on a paper Napkin for dance group the acronym now. Later more people became founders of now at the October nineteen, sixty six, now, organizing conference free Dan with Pauline Murray wrote now a statement of purpose. The original original was scribbled on a Napkin by freedom under free. Dan Now it's fiercely for legal equality of women and men. Britannica says for dance steps down from the presidency in March, nineteen seventy, but continued to be active in the work that had sprung largely from her pioneering efforts, helping to organize the women's strike for equality. The Fiftieth Anniversary of woman suffrage and leading in the campaign for ratification of the proposed equal rights amendment to the US Constitution, a founding member of National Women's Political Caucus as we are described, she said it was organized to make policy. Not Coffee in nine, hundred, seventy three, she became director of the First Women's Bank and trust company. One of the most influential feminist of the Twentieth Century Free Dan in addition to many others opposed equating feminism with lesbianism as early as nineteen sixty four very early in the movement, an only a year after the publication.
"ladies home journal" Discussed on The Daily
"Could be Wilson German. The White House cleaner got his first big promotion to Butler. When President John F. Kennedy was in office? Thanks to Mr Kennedy's wife. Jacqueline Kennedy in his early forties Joel read released the most disturbing horror film of his career entitled. Sucking breaks lead sucking freaks. It soon had a cult following Joyce Winston was an editor at the Ladies Home Journal Vinton Mason came to own the bark and all logging company. Donald Horse Fall Co wrote nine books about computing in the screen writing classes that she taught at the Molina Jelonek developed the habit of starting out every semester. Despairing about her students lack of talent by the end though she was convinced they were all terrific except.
"ladies home journal" Discussed on Free Cookies
"Forward. Keep your hands inside the boat and don't other anything. What was it. What did all of that content you consume say about the female body and the ways in which they were supposed to keep it or not. Keep it in certain shape donahue what was interesting a lot of that stuff surely in the nineteenth century what. I read and that's I am not an expert. I'm just a a amateur but like a lot of the stuff. They didn't really talk about bodies late. Bodies were things that other people had that you took care of when they got sick or when you know keeping your husband well fed and happy in the house not damp and all this stuff But in all but but there's this whole nineteenth century about blood lay you know like she's reading Guy But this amazing bit about menstruation. And it's like it's basically this whole thing that's alike once a month. A woman goes insane from having too much blood in her body and she loses her mind. Gibberish like a lunatic like it's really bankers and but also this idea that you maybe didn't have enough blood like there's a great painting I think from the eighteen cash. The eighteen nineties Yeah eats called the blood drinkers and apparently It was like this huge sensational painting of the year. And what happened? Is that women who were thought to be. Consumptive would go to slaughter houses and when they slaughtered ox or cow or whatever they would like hold glasses up. Whoever kills a cold lasts up to like. It's it's artery if the like fresh hot blood drink Try to like make them stronger because women reviewed to have thinner blood than men I mean it's just all this craziness but yeah and So but medically in terms of your body. That stuff didn't release star coming in skinny that started later down stuff starts coming into the twentieth century. Yeah and lake warm more of it and like it's interesting like I remember as a kid in the seventies and eighties. Most drugstores still had a diet aid. Which was all just others. It was all just like quote unquote diet pills which his speed I mean I used to. I used to I diet girls and take him when I was in my senior year of high school. Like you've got a nice rush Yeah can you know? I think it's a legal now Yeah they they had EPA Nasrin and then Kanter with the pills I got from the drugstores but all the stations started selling truck drivers friends. They were called mini vans and were even better but Yeah so that was definitely a part of the twentieth century of like you know you had to this idea of not taking up space whether it was like mental space or physical space and then there was this whole strain of sort of wit. I think it's like domestic nonfiction. It was like a lot of like in the sixties and seventies even the fifties but like women writing about their household and raising kids and it got Shirley Jackson wrote these great to books called life among the savages and raising deems. That are her version of these. They were originally published as articles of like Ladies Home Journal good housekeeping but air savage. They're really really funny. I mean she's most famous for Hunting Hill House Castle. Yeah but she did and they're great. It's about teaching kids how to make her cocktails naked. There will they're signing but they're also they're really funny but really I don't do. They're really heartfelt because a lot of it is about. There's one great essay where she's like she's going to give birth to one of our kids and the nurses like you have to write down your occupation and she writes down writer and the nurse crosses it out and puts in house this is after she'd like published the lottery and was like a really big deal And so you really great. But out of that out of those articles in the sixties and seventies and eighties. You've got all these syndicated columnists like Erma bombeck see stall and stuff who would write these like. Why kind of ironic they might. Kids are driving me crazy and I was obsessed with those when I was a kid. I don't know why I couldn't stop reading them. My family was sort of messed up like everyone else's family. I want to see what like a normal family was like Family but I had to say one of these and she wasn't so much a domestic non fiction writer but there's a writer named Florence King think is from Asia. Who's passed away but she will mostly in the seventies and eighties. Most of her books are out of print but she was a collection of her articles and some of her essays and stuff once called confessions of failed southern lady and like Florence. King is an amazing writer. She is she really knows. What gruesome and grosses when she sees it. And she is she will say everything. And is you know openly gay. She's openly not given a Fox. She is just amazing and her stuff. I mean I kind of blown away. It's fallen out print like it's a little bit late. Dorothy Allison if she was funnier and a little less ness stop. Her stuff's great if you can find it imprint. It's really worth seeking out. And how did all of this content for listeners had it all of it influence the book? Oh yeah sorry but actually I wanNA follow up on that question is I especially after everything I just heard you say a few like with what you've written in your most recent book whether it was intended or not it was very much like a empowering female manifesto which you know the whole joke is your book is kind of. Like steel. Magnolias Meets Dracula but these women are amazing. And was that part of your intention to have this kind of female empowerment energy behind it. You know I don't know if it was that conscious but I did. I did want to take the readers on the same sort of journey. I had which went from like seeing the women of my mom's generation hating them. You know just really being what a bunch of losers there. How puffs yeah exactly they? Don't do anything Blah Blah Blah and getting to know them as adults and realizing that like they handled a lot of stuff. I wasn't aware of and they kept it on the down low and they really you know they. They were intense my My aunt One of my aunts you She got sent to one of those homes for unwed mothers and had a kid who she sort of mourned her entire life and none of us knew that until much much later the same with one of my great aunts who who was a member of our family not a great sense of like she was like out to pasture blake. She was a very active part of the family You know and one of her kids got in touch with her that she'd had to give up for adoption. And you know these women went through a lot and they didn't talk about it because that's not what you did and my mom you know. She didn't go to college because her her data only had girls. He had three girls and they just felt like why. Would you waste that money on girl? There's a moment and I don't remember if it's in the final draft of southern book club or not but win. My mom gave birth to middle sister. They called her grandmother and it was like one in the Morena deliberate. A It's not a timetable. And they called her at one in the morning to say. Oh we just give birth. They need our catherine after Catherine bubble and grants. You won't be up in the middle of the night the tell me you've had a girl you throw in the trash for all the good she's GonNa do you think Steve. This is not that long ago and so I mean there was just this real attitude that women who were doing all this work. I mean one of the things I catch myself in interviews is referring to to. Oh well you know these women who don't have jobs and but they do have jobs. They do a lot of work. But it's just not a nine to five job. They're paid money or so all these women who are holding these houses together who were dealing with these kids who are providing the support network for their husband. Who WHO's working? Who sometimes themselves were working like they really get treated as nothing's and I don't know anyone who can look at that and not feel a little bit irked by the unfairness of it. And I certainly was and so I just sort of wanted to write a book that wins from. You feel like you have these women number two realizing that these women are capable of a lot more than than you know. I also noticed. There's a major spotlight that you put on recess. Use and marginalization was with with the. I'm blanking on the character's name right now green. Thank you. She was so awesome and everything that was going on and six mile which we live in Charleston. Obviously in a couple of times. We live in diligent toyed. We talk about it a lot. And you know it's still very much a thing where the Charleston's and amazing city to live in. But they're still so much segregation here Yeah and I just. I don't know I was just wondering what your thoughts are on. You know what you thinking about when you added that character and how sure your vampire decided who is pray was who he thought was disposable etcetera. Yeah I mean one of the things I mean I was terrified about this book coming out because there's an assault seeing later on in it but I was very worried about writing and also But it kind of came up and it's like I don't want to be one of those writers whose like I have no control over the story but it's just like you know what things unique to include in which you don't so that was something. I was really worried about right and also writing. You know this relationship. Between Ms Green and Patricia is Greens and African American. Woman she takes. She's a home. Healthcare attended who takes care of his Mary and really part of the household of the Campbell household And you know I can only right have to. I have to write. Stop the way. I saw In the way I experienced it. And if it's wrong it's wrong. If it doesn't sort of meet current standards of of how people think relationships between black and white people should be. I get it. This is what I saw and it's my experience and And one and it's one of these things that I felt like the perceived weakness a strength Lake Win. Jane's Harris Vampire Spoiler alert in the book about playing a vampire there's apart but when he moves to Charleston and I'm sure that gives can people in Charleston connections. I'm sure there's sitting there listening. Going male clubs. I've not Charleston Mail Moves Charleston. He realizes that there's a time coming right when you need a home address in a bank account and photo. Id and he needs to settle down and he can't just keep slipping through the cracks in the system. And where else is someone GonNa take? A white dude seems to be of a certain background and educated has a certain amount of money at face value. And it's probably going to be a smaller southern town. And he also sees double bonus is long as he preys on children of the working class. Who are largely African American. Who's GonNa care and that's something you see now. I mean there's been this idea that most serial killers are white and now they're starting to discover the there have been African American serial killers but they went largely undetected on reported for a very long time because no one was fun designating to crimes because the victims were largely African American and often lived in rural communities There's a famous in North Carolina where they Guy was killing. People still hasn't been caught but in unincorporated townships in they're all African American. Very marginalized Sex workers and many of them have addiction issues and things. And so you know. These are the most vulnerable people and And so one of the things James Harris has doesn't get and I think it's one of these things that a lot of people don't get is even though he views all. These people is sort of like easy targets because no one cares about them. Every white woman in South Carolina in Charleston. When I was growing up had a black woman who she saw who she paid to help take care of her kids to cook to help take care of an.
"ladies home journal" Discussed on Dressed: The History of Fashion
"Our stories we try to find as much good in the world we possibly can and we look through the news of the day that you'll care about also your favorite country. Artists are always stopping by hang out and share their lives and music to wake up with a bunch of my friends. I Ninety Eight Point Seven W. MC Q. in Washington D. C. Or wherever the rotates you on the iheartradio APP. Welcome back and welcome back to the eighteenth century because we are just apparently time traveling all over this episode today gas. I say eighteenth century because this is when we see the origin of the word Dickie and when. I say that it's spelled D. I C K Y in the context of the FASHION ITEM. That we've been talking about so far. It's usually spelled d. I C. K. I. e. So during the latter portion of the Eighteenth Century This were dickey with a y. Was really used to convey and describe something that was almost over our whether I guess makes perfect sense. False shirt is almost over but not quite exactly and so by the late nineteenth century the term is used to reference not only menswear but also children's wear and women's wear and detachable sailor callers on young boys sailor suits which were very popular at the time were called dicky's and also the lady equestrian was advised on her riding attire by Ladies Home Journal in Eighteen. Ninety three quote adjustable dicky's and cuffs which button to the jacket with tiny flat Pearl. Buttons are sometimes used. They're made of some contrast in color hunting. Pink rich light red being the favourite shade and while the Silhouette had changed greatly Bhai nineteen eighteen with more and more women. Giving up the corset. The fat for Dicky's remains strong rates. Women's wear daily and their November. Twenty ninth issue quote Dicky's of contrasting colored class or made with narrow flat saucer collars which fasten in back and are used in place. Waistcoat ON CARLA LISS JACKETS. Which have their friends meeting at the neckline and cutting away gradually to either side to show the full deke front so fast forward just a bit in the nineteen forties may have been the heyday of the Dickie. Because CASS when I was going through like all the primary sources there are the nineteen forties like. There are so many references to dicky's in the fashion press at the time and especially during the warriors and I couldn't help but think that this rise perhaps in popularity during the nineteen forties had everything to do with the make do and mend movement. You know because you can change the look of an outfit simply by changing your neck. Wear or you're you're under thing and you could use Dicky's under suits and you could also wear them under sweaters so in nineteen forty four. Women's wear daily even did a really interesting feature on coordinating printed sook gloves and matching dicky's and while those were certainly considered luxury items at the time as silk was rationed during the war a quote unquote dickey day were recommended domestic servants to share with their uniforms at the reasonable price of what would be six dollars each today. I have to just say a dickey day. My mind totally just wanting to get her to but one of my very favorite primary sources that I that I found on dicky's was actually in Seventeen magazine and it was in nineteen sixty four because they had these little advertisements in the back where you could mail order. Dicky'S IN MADRAS PLAID FOR THREE DOLLARS. Which would have been about twenty five dollars today and I happen to realize that. Nineteen sixty four was about the exact same time that my mom was in high school so that she probably was the target audience for this advertisement. So naturally you called her and talked all about Dicky's Oh I had totally. Did we had a whole conversation about Dicky's yesterday and she really had nothing but really great things to say about them. She was like. I'm quoting her here. She says they were more convenient than our shirt that they were easy to put on. There were no hassle and they were cheap and she said that the draw of dickey was that you could have a lot of them and so you can change your outfit. Which is exactly what we just talked about. And she also said that there wasn't a lot of upkeep some of them could be cotton and like very fine cotton and very expensive but others were just like really simple knits and they were cut to look a turtleneck and she said they were easy to store she was like underneath all these other garments. They were they were comfortable. There's no extra bulk. And she said that any at any given time during the nineteen sixty two probably owned like five or six of them and she said that she really likes look. She said they quote looked sharp. And I'm sure many of our listeners. Were wondering if you're wearing a false shirt. What are you wearing underneath? Yes and this is question that I also asked. She said that you just wore your bra or a slip perhaps But of course this also meant that. If you're wearing a suit jacket you couldn't take it off ever right so I I was in my mind. I was thinking how many times woman accidentally forget that. Maybe she wasn't wearing a full shirt or full sweater underneath and maybe put herself in a rather embarrassing situation by starting to take off her jacket. I don't know maybe this never happened. But that that was a scenario reading through my brain and so the popularity of the Dickie began to wane in the nineteen seventies and we see significantly less mentions of them in the fashion press the end of the decade which is also the same time. When dickey's the work wear brand begins to pop up a lot because people had begun wearing the brand in a fashion context after the company began offering their pants and overall in more than twenty four colors they even started advertising and rolling stone. Yes so this is like dicky's the work where brand now transitioned into fashion. Which is kind of interesting. So the late nineteen seventies seemed to be the end of the era of the neck. Where Dicky but I did continue to find a few references moving forward to it here. And there for instance the December nineteen ninety one issue of good housekeeping had an ad for deluxe dicky's Day and evening. Wear because I have to say kind of the whole thing kind of comes off by the nineties. As kind of outdated fuddy-duddy maybe like older lady fashion. Although I have to say that I did a Google search. I don't know if you if you did as well but there are actually some dicky's that are alive and well in high fashion. Today you went down wrote that I did not explore. I want to hear all about this Well the luxury fashion brand of Ron Beard has a dicky's of so you google decades. There's a dollar ninety nine versions. You can get them all the colors of the rainbow. And then you have one hundred and fifty to two hundred fifty dollar versions by the luxury Fashion Brand Veronica beard. So for instance they have a Hoodie. Dickey to achieve the desired layered. All Leisure. Look without the bulk. So apparently they're still quite practical too. We don't necessarily see them as much. I'd I definitely do not have one in my door. Just say so and we hope that answers. Your question about the history of the dicky's seems we have been wearing this historic style for much longer than that does it. For instance address listeners. May you consider the legacy of rare and your wardrobe next time you get dressed? Please join us on Tuesday for our full length episode. And if you'd like to submit a question for a future fashion history mystery you condemn us on Instagram at dressed underscore podcast which is also our twitter. Handle thank you as always to our producers Casey Peak Rome and Holly Fry and everyone else at iheartradio that makes this show possible each and every week catch a Tuesday.
"ladies home journal" Discussed on Christopher Kimball's Milk Street Radio
"Chefs de la Parks is senior editor at Syria seats. Also author brave Tart for which she spent years researching and testing recipes for iconic American. Eric in desserts right now she shares a few for Thanksgiving Secrets Stella welcomed. Hey thank you so much for having me so You're our guide this Thanksgiving when when it comes to deserts. What are you thinking about doing? Well it obviously wouldn't be Thanksgiving without a Pumpkin pie involved so I have that on the agenda for myself so when you do Pumpkin Pie yourself parks W- what what are you GONNA do. I don't do it well. So my personal approach to Pumpkin Pie is to not use any PUMPKIN My My go-to failing. Pumpkin pie is in fact. A butternut squash maybe and acorn squash or honey nut. Something like that but not pumpkin. And that's definitely a recommendation. I have for anyone who wants to make a Pumpkin pie from scratch. You know if if you're going for the canned filling grab a can of Pumpkin Pie and that's a fantastic place to start and I'm not gonNA put anyone to add any more work complexity to their holiday schedule but a lot of people come to Thanksgiving thinking you know like I'm going to go all out this year. I'm going to do special. I'm going to buy a Pumpkin. I'M GONNA roasted I'm going to. You know whatever and Pumpkins. Pumpkins are not great for Pie. And that is historically been the case. Are you talking about the small sugar pumpkins. Not just the big obviously jack-o-lanterns which would not be appropriate a sugar. Pumpkin would be a great choice. If you were determined to go down the Pumpkin route but I really prefer working with squash. They they just have like a a richer flavor and it's in the same family. It's all related. So it's not like a complete cop-out you're doing something completely different and off the rails but but historically this has been a pretty viable option that you see referenced in cookbooks throughout American history and there's been this pretty like widespread I don't call it a conspiracy but this decision to work with the squash and continue calling it Pumpkin Pie. There's this hysterical quote from Arthur's home magazine Aga's in which was along the lines of Ladies Home Journal and an eighteen eighty one. They wrote squash preferable to Pumpkin and should always be used instead the call it Pumpkin Pie. That sounds better. I liked that. There's a culinary conspiracy right Thanksgiving is there. There's always a story behind the story. So many people serve their pile a MoD to serve ice cream with your pie. I've got this toasted rice ice cream that I'm still low key obsessed with making it for a pretty long time and it's just it has this really nice comforting rice flavor to it. If you like rice pudding it's not hard understand that profile but in ice cream form warm where it's perfectly creamy and smooth and just especially if you use something like a boss Mahdi or jasmine. It's got this beautiful aroma to it and like the light toasted notes. I just like Pan. Toast the rice in a skillet for a little bit before getting started an infused into my dairy and it's it's a really versatile flavor So that's something that is kind of like one of my Allah mode hacks like if you've got this to address ice cream. Whatever you put it on is going to taste more interesting sophisticated? But it's not like a hard thing you've got rice race in your pantry you can make this ice cream So what else is on the menu. Anything else I might be doing an apple cider spice cake or a caramel apple cake. Those are two personal favorites from me. I'm like a team cake girl more so than Pumpkin Pie. The PUMPKIN Pie I make. disatisfied like the traditionalists but I- cake is is my deep love in this life and I need a cake. How do you make your Caramel applic- so this is a recipe? That appears in my book book. Actually it's one of the variations carrot cake and so it's made just like a carrot cake. The spices are tweaked a little bit but instead of using shredded carrots you use shredded. Got It apple or shredded pairs and so it works the same way it has a really similar texture in a really similar flavor profile but tweaked a little bit to kind of highlight the apples more and bring false false spice into the mix. What do you do about the CARAMEL? That's the frosting. Yes so you can. You can get the caramel involved in the cake. In a number of ways you can spike bike it directly into a buttercream to taste But after like decorating the cake chrome coating it and getting your frosting on. Chill it down for a little bit and then pour the caramel straight straight on it. And so because the cake is cold the CARAMEL will start to congealed around into this. Nice thick layer and that. That's really my personal sweet spot for an alluring holiday holiday dessert. Wow Okay I have your book this Thanksgiving. I think I may have to do that. Can I ask you just a few Sort of troubleshooting questions. So let's assume I'm rolling out pie dough and It's falling apart to dry or it's sticking to the rolling pin in East jetsons so my my first order of business there is is not to add more water. Add more flour my personal philosophy when it comes to working with a pie dough is to check the temperature if a pilot is really really crumbly. There's a solid chance that the DOE is is too cold and this can be the result of you know someone read a tip use frozen butter Or they thought that the kitchen was too so they stashed their you know mixing bowl and stuff in the freezer for a few minutes and it just got too cold and so now the butter solidified within the dough and it's made it seem really crumbly dry but just because the butter is so hard. So so if the doe seems to be dry dry and crumbly I would just give it a little time to see if it can warm up and soften up as the butter itself softens within the dough and likewise if cadeau seems really really wet and sticky. It's probably a good sign that the butters to warm us. I would look to address the environmental concerns before I start. You know changing the fundamental nature nature of the recipe because the level of hydration in doe has a huge impact on how it behaves Can I ask about knowing pies done. This is something. I've talked about a lot but people over baked pies. How do you know when a Pumpkin Pie custard pie? For example is ready to come out of the oven so digital thermometer can go a long way okay and letting you know where your pie actually is on the spectrum of dumbness. If you stick a digital thermometer in there and it's registering one hundred twenty you you've got some time needs to go a little bit longer her but that said you know if you're gently shaking the tray that Pumpkin Pie is sitting on and the whole thing is just a wave of wobbling us like we can confidently say it needs needs to go longer but if you only see a subtle kind of Jiggle in the very very center like a little wiggle there is fine because carry over cooking is going to push it over the edge once take out and ultimately if custard pie cracks that means it's been overcooked right and most of the time it's not a big deal there's a little crack on it's fine put some whip cream on it and call it a day. Don't let yourself stress out over it. Any lies things you want to say about dessert for listeners. for Thanksgiving so for Thanksgiving giving. I really encourage folks to stick with the familiar. I know we have this like inherent to just explore and try something new. And if you're the kind of person in who works well under pressure and you don't mind the stress of trying a new recipe for the holidays like by all means jump in. But maybe if you want to be hiding out in. The kitchen and using baking is an escape to avoid some stressful conversations. That can come up around the holiday now. You got my number coping mechanism shirk try something new and then if you know air quotes votes fails then you've got an excuse to peace out and retreat to the kitchen. But I really like to encourage bakers especially bakers are still growing to stick with something familiar and comfortable that they know that they are confident. About and not to add the stress of of a technical challenge Thanksgiving you know this'll be the time to say. Hey this is the pie of made every year but this year even better and that in and of itself I find to be very satisfying accomplishment. Stella Parks Thank you so much and have a very happy thanksgiving. Kay thank you so much for having me enjoy yours as well that was pastry chef. Dilma parks her. Book is brave tarred iconic American. Deserts this is most radio. I'm Christopher Kimball inside the chat with Catherine smart about one of our favorite Thanksgiving species. CRANBERRY and Candy Ginger Buckle Katherine. How are you? I'm great so it's Thanksgiving time. I make a cranberry we saw using the recipe on the back of the bag. That's creative I am. We thought maybe we'd be a little more inventive..
"ladies home journal" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120
"Eight and then look up and see if my own eyes the exact same landscape the exact same rock formation how is very lucky to visit Gettysburg when Cuba war reenactors were in camp just outside of town off the national park land in fact the hotel I stayed at one on the location a general Robert E. Lee's headquarters and one morning when I woke up and went outside the civil war reenactors it with playing general levy week doing a living history demonstration with several other gentleman teaching young people about one interesting facet of the civil war I really please these reenactors because they patriot they help keep our history alive the we create the lives of our forefathers who fought to preserve the way of life that they thought was back I visited the Eisenhower fine well I nations thirty fourth president we treated for weekend and what he eventually retired finally hi a nude into Philadelphia shelf the city of brotherly love I not only went to what we now call independence hall but I explored that entire historical section of the city that runs along chest not to eat from second street all yeah the six three I'll never forget standing in that quick guide where I had independence hall on my left him behind me way the beautiful headquarters the crudest publishing company you know could is publishing like Saturday evening cold like ladies home journal and of course when you think of Saturday Evening Post do you think of the Norman Rockwell covers well at that time there was a city of Philadelphia museum is located in the water can't building there's a name for yeah at what it can't the most popular radios in the nineteen twenty unfortunately that medium is no longer in operation a great life I hope it comes back some day and remembering the lunch I had there in Philadelphia when I was sitting right across the street from the second bank of the United States remind me of another facet of Pennsylvania the food hello D. school apple Chow Chow and of course T. state.
"ladies home journal" Discussed on Murder Minute
"The back room of a building on twenty second street in Manhattan through recommendations from Philadelphia Artists Florence again began pursuing work as a model with the help of their Philadelphia Connections Mrs Nesbitt contacted the lipid artists James Carroll beckwith whose primary patron was none other than John Jacob Astor the early artist felt protective of Florence beckwith provided the determined young model with letters of recommendation introducing her to other legitimate and respect artists through this one prestigious connection Florence Evelyn Nesbit became one of the most popular models in New York City Mrs Nesbitt fell into the role of what we would call a monitor today managing daughters career and money and protecting her as a minor within a year Florence's face had graced the covers Vanity Fair Harper's Bazaar Ladies Home Journal and Cosmopolitan although Mrs Nesbitt claimed that she never allowed her daughter to pose in the nude two artworks from the time one by Beckwith and the other by Frederick coach in one thousand nine hundred one both depict a bare breasted fourteen year old Florence Florence Evelyn Nesbit was the original covergirl and Pinup for everything from face cream and toothpaste to beer trays and risque postcards she was the girl in the Coca Cola ads and even posed for the artist Charles Dana Gibson becoming one of his Seamus Gibson girls.
"ladies home journal" Discussed on Call Your Girlfriend
"Literally built roads out west during expansion the are responsible for at least seventy to eighty percent of the library system. I to be well, of course, was in like twenty half of them bearing her own name Japanese internment camps had social clubs involves the most. Vat was the most like radical thing that I learned from you like speaking about this because they think that even in this. We we've had a lot of conversations about the wing and people have a lot of conversations about the wing here, especially in New York, and in all the cities in and there are still this idea that it is very white space with it is a very white idea. And that's just not true. And it's also historically not true. So hearing you talk about like women's clubs during Japanese internment was something that had not even occurred to me. But you know, that civic mindedness has like that has run through our historical DNA for a long time. And so much of that is based on early reactions to social clubs so Grover Cleveland or president in the ladies home journal, disparaged women's social clubs and said, there's there's nothing more dangerous to a woman's mind and the. Yeah. Then hanging out at a Women's Club. Because men are scared by women gathering. They always have been in the beginning in the eighteen sixties these social clubs were white, but history's long. So these things can change over time. So psoriasis, which is you know uptown, and now definitely all the stereotypes started out with women who were barred from seeing Charles Dickens speak, and they wanted a space in which the six women writers in eighteen sixty it could get together and talk to each other. Instead of just having one kind mail editor one progressive husband. They wanted a community. And then over time it became something, really different. And you know, then we see social clubs changing women of color starts social clubs. It's really important to enfranchisement to suffrage. You name it to every every political movement. And then in the seventies we see people like the Jane club out of Chicago, keeping a network of abortion providers. And then they sort of fall out of style rooted in the initial rejection of social clubs there is this idea that like women, why do they need these spaces? Oh, it's sorority when it's really nothing. I'm sort you've been really good about connecting everything that happened in social clubs with the library system, for example, and for. Really pushing full learn really like big institutional ideas that have lived beyond the the women's clubs and again like from his club's cut, no credit for even equal pay. I mean, there is this the first business Women's Club. In New York conducted one of the first studies about women's wages and the first line like got me immediately. I remember seeing six years ago when this was just like a side interest. And I always try to look away from this something like another thing I'm going to get excited about and I mean almost every side interest, and I've had has kind of paid up like my first book was a side interest in grad school. I thought can't study this I won't be taken seriously. And now, it's a huge part of my life. But you know, they opened up with saying stop justifying giving women unequal pay by saying it's pin money pin money as money to go to the movies to buy hat. No, these women may be don't wanna get married. Their husbands have left them. They've been widowed. They're off fighting a war. They. Need money to support their families? Just like a man does. And what year was this was in the eighteen ninety s trying to tell me, I didn't invent equal pay two weeks ago on my Instagram is. This is the kind of stuff that you always suspect. But you don't you know, if you're a civilian like me, and all you have is wicked pedia university, you know, like. Miss your misses. I don't know how to tell you this. I went to grad school Kapito universities. So it just always feels like there are so few resources..
"ladies home journal" Discussed on Newsradio 830 WCCO
"Thanks to all the veterans. Dennis is flying the plane today. Denny long on this side three hundred fifteenth day of the year. Dennis just fifty days left in this year. That's it. November eleventh nineteen twenty one. The remains of an unidentified American servicemember were interred into a tomb of the unknown soldier at Arlington National Cemetery. It has a ceremony presided over by president Warren, g Harding. This day nineteen twenty one. Temperature eating just joining us is twenty-seven light snow falling when I can get much warmer. Maybe twenty eight sixteen the low tonight Twenty-one the high tomorrow, although tomorrow, we should see some sunshine returning, which would be nice. Dennis was nineteen eighteen fighting in World War One ended as the allies and Germany signed an armistice in the forest of computer near this day. Nineteen eighteen. You. Remember this nineteen sixty six hard to believe. Gemini, twelve blasted off on four emotion with astronauts James level, and Edwin Buzz Aldrin, junior aboard it was the tenth and final flight of NASA's Gemini program. Wow. Nineteen sixty six. Lynch probably knows this. They tell us scope was patented by Elvin Clark of Cambridge mass in eighteen fifty one this day. Move along the time line nineteen o five the editor. His name is William Bach of ladies home journal called the Morris chair, which sold for thirty one bucks. Quota hideous piece of furniture, the very popular Moore's chair was named after William Moore's who's Morrison company produced home furnishings, the chair had an adjustable back and lose removable cushions that editor of ladies home journal probably wouldn't have been so critical. Had he known that the Morris chair and others of similar design would evolve into the big soft cushy recliners. We enjoy today. Some folks do. As we said, this is Veterans Day. There was nineteen eighteen. Is also called Armistice Day or remembrance day or Veterans Day or victory day or World War One Memorial Day. The name of the special day may be different in different places throughout many nations. But its significance is the same. It was on this day at eleven AM that World War One ceased, the allied and central powers signed an armistice agreement at five AM in marshal Foch's, a railway car in that forest. We mentioned even today. Many still bow their heads and remembrance at the eleventh hour of this the eleventh day of the eleventh month. In the twin cities six forty six by the way, central standard time coming up. Jim Gilbert has his nature notes a little bit after the seven o'clock news break, then get those health questions ready, Dr David Hilton, we'll be back and he's going to be doing an open line show, which means we're not going to be zeroing in a particular topic. So you'll be driving the show. So get your general health questions ready for Dr David Hilton. And then Bruce and pagan studio with more of your money this Sunday morning, it'd be about eight thirty or so. Then as it was nineteen forty four the fighting Irish of Notre Dame gut whipped. Boy, did they ever by army fifty nine to nothing shutout was the worst margin of defeat for any Notre Dame team. When was that nineteen forty four? The first rookie baseball player to win the coveted Cy Young award was honored this day in nineteen eighty one. They twenty year honorary was an LA dodger by the name of Fernando Valenzuela nineteen Eighty-one this day that comeback. Bobby fisher. Head won his rematch with Boris Paschi. In Yugoslavia was this day. Nineteen ninety two the Meg the match rather was organized by a Bank a banker Fisher had ten wins. Five losses fifteen draws in. A he got for that three point six five million for his winnings and Spassky the loser. If you want to call it that got a million and a half dollars for for that. It's twenty seven degrees. Now, if you're just joining us, we should have maybe a few flurries. Probably well, I saw some earlier this morning. Did you see some on the way in more known saw a few, but maybe scattered flurries this afternoon here in the twin cities. Hi about twenty eight priority. Twenty-seven sixteen the low tonight twenty one the high with sunshine tomorrow, sunny, Tuesday, twenty to see what's the warmest is going to be a Wednesday near forty two Thursday near forty five or the other way again, thirty four Friday Saturday twenty nine for a high the quick look at this week's weather. I was looking Dennis at in fact, I'm going to show you the brochure. I just got about that. I'm going to mention that the brochure. I'm going to be telling about more as we head to the first part of next year as we received a couple of text messages emails saying when are you going to go on your next CCOO tour? What's gonna be next year? And it's going to happen to be probably maybe not probably have taken. So many good tours. It's hard to to list them as far as favorites. But I think this is it. In fact, I've talked to some other travelers who said, you know, what our favorite holiday vacations tour was I said what that Swiss Alps the glacier express tour. I said, you know, what I agree. We're going back to Switzerland next year. We'll talk more about that. But if you want to have a fun, look it up Google the glacier express. That's just one of the things. We'll be experiencing you'll see some great videos of all times of the year. But we're going to be going in August. Beautiful time of year. I'm looking at a picture of the Matterhorn right now. It's just an amazing tour plus the last couple of days, we're going to spend the Lake Como Italy before heading back home. I know it's going to be briefed. But get on the web holiday vacations dot com. Keyword, WCC radio. And you can check out that that brochure that just just came out as a matter of fact. All right. I know we have Jacob breach the breakdown. Let's do that light snow twenty seven degrees. That's going to be kind of it for today for daytime highs may be out another degree or so twenty-seven light snow here on NewsTalk eight three..
"ladies home journal" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"Here's what happened this is what caught my attention in nineteen seventeen i was in my doctor's office doctor line in burbank and he had collected memorabilia and early war instruments i mean early century instruments in his field and here hanging on the wall is ladies home journal nineteen seventeen headlines american red cross appeals to families to lend their dogs and their cats to the war effort josh in in the western front now they got their dogs and cats would be heartbreaking to have to do that censure sun over there and now you you send your dog or your pets georgia is true at that was what they did then yet the dogs wore gas masks the cats had fashioned little gas masks they could detect an oncoming chemical attack before the man would cushion i wanna talk to you about seeing eye dogs but first dogs dogs are also trained to sniff out roadside bombs in iraq and afghanistan in sadly yes sometimes the dog gets blown up true but the but you know you one would say you know do you want to lose a dog or lose a soldier and that's it sat on both ends quite well we wanna talk about that you know but but they've been trained to do that haven't they.
"ladies home journal" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM
"Here's what happened this is what caught my attention in nineteen seventeen i was in my doctor's office doctor line in burbank and he had collected memorabilia and early war instruments i mean early century instruments in his field and here hanging on the wall is ladies home journal nineteen seventeen headlines american red cross appeals to families to lend their dogs and their cats to the war effort josh and in the western front now they got their dogs and cats that would be heartbreaking to have to do that your son over there you you send your dog your georgia this is true and that was what they did then the dogs wore gas masks the cats had fashioned little gas masks says they could detect an oncoming a chemical attack before the men would christian i wanna talk to you about seeing eye dogs but first dogs dogs are also trained to sniff out roadside bombs in iraq and afghanistan in sadly yes sometimes the dog gets blown up but the but you know you one would say you know do you want to lose a dog or lose a soldier and that's it's it's sad on both ends quite well we wanna talk about that but but they've been trained to do that.
"ladies home journal" Discussed on Overdue
"I don't know literature design like i'm just i'm designing this story with the words oh i see or maybe it's like book covers what if it's bonds i'm just going to google you keep doing your thing okay she is published over one hundred sixty books and she is lit i don't know if you knew this andrew she is the fourth best selling author of all time wow really who are who are the top who's above her okay number three barbara cartland who wrote over seven hundred books many of them romance i've never heard of her number to william shakespeare nice number the number one is god who are at the bible well no it's agatha christie so like episode one thousand we read the bible right yet episode one thousand through two thousand just us reading the bible did you find out what literature design is so i could find at least in the modern era is that literature design is like designing corporate literatures designing brand literature that okay so her second job after she got out of school she was working at a pr agency called super girls it was a boutique addy gency and she'd written like poetry and stuff as a kid and when she was working with ladies home journal there was a guy there ironically who encouraged her to try writing a book and i think that was when she was nineteen or something and chief published her first novel going home in nineteen seventy two and then from there on out she just never stopped trying.
"ladies home journal" Discussed on WLOB
"Just because i like harriet hair the way it is in my eggs boiled right away on set my way you know me for years thorn emi set my ways mayass thicken the martyr fuddy duddy narrowminded the answer is no of you asked me a question that me answer you feel with your set your ways thorny none of his guards naba women don't see it that way just because the guy enjoys boiled eggs in the morning i wanna change switched the friday that make any sense no there you go answering is wednesday we go bowling tonight we bowl every wednesday night that mean that we know that were set in our way online my way down the drugstore to get some ice cream vanilla and chuck i always get the noone chocolate simply because i like the mellon chocolate the united set in my ways now i don't know as i think the new esquire magazine i you are you always walk me down on one just happens at esquire magazine usually comes in on a win doesn't mean that you're set your raise the matter of fact you don't even have the bias choir you could buy the ladies hong journal if you wanna do or sure of i was late i mean if you really wanted to you could buy the ladies on journal instead of esquire you could do it because you aren't said in your way said i like esquire what you could buy ladies home journal thorny that's the point out trying to make us i don't think our walk onto the drugstore i have a feeling i'd come home with a ladies home june hello area all mother how you coal oh i'm nearly back to normal year dock gate near shot of a wonderful serum yesterday magnesium over nine well that's fine lines i feel caught a little and needs a little wayne the little without euro thick well god high high from the first job oh yeah tunisia yes the my co and that a negative reaction on our robot oh he gave you the job for the high what did you for your call the team working under any cab you think of that in the colon fell in the boys on friday all alan for that harry on the way down on the morning i saw the.
"ladies home journal" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120
"And was profiled visitor was in time magazine well part of the deal was he had to help transition from his ownership half nurse so we spent a year living at the playboy mansion in chicago and i think overall the impression is the hafner was quite the businessman he he saw a need in america and people bought his magazine for whatever reason for the pictures are for the articles buddy of a small fortune for sure and then his daughter cristy took over and then she kinda became an advocate for a first amendment freedom freedom of speech and she didn't like government regulation of thought and print and the i think you're right w in recent years it just became a shadow of its former self as technology change things the way people got information i mean we used to subscribe to good housekeeping look anna ladies home journal you don't see much of those anymore de well known as we also i mean people is just be honest people had access to pornography you the click of a button so that that changed the way people you know the way people looked at playboy back when it started to change the way people looked at sex i certainly according to you know his family's statement that he was a media and cultural pioneer in the leading voice behind some of the most significant cultural movements of our time advocating free speech civil rights and sexual freedom and but i will go back to what you said about being a business lookie he took something and ran with it and with pride he built an empire and was very proud of it and and actually never stopped at one point st louis head a playboy club did i believe i believe the deal i remember when i was at the mercy of the the the dc nine jet at lambert every once in a while the big body on the tail is pretty easy to see from highway located in a raid of grand if i nine zero zero north soon rule i i do think that the playboy bunnies you know in a way they it did objectify women but at least it kept it kinda classy and playboy did have articles so people were looking at the pictures but there were articles with word that it is about now you're hillsdale but.