39 Burst results for "MAX"
Fresh update on "max" discussed on ESPN FC
"Be looking ahead to the game that kicks off at 1130 tomorrow exclusively on ESPN+. Of course, a place in the Premier League at stake. That is it. That brings us to the end of you can always put some dura aged on top of rob boy's heads. Shake that up a little bit. See if it makes them less than can you believe that? A bunch of the angular than me. When he gets back, he's gone. But he was angry just before we came on it. We shouldn't have his people on the panel. Stay tuned next. Welcome in 1990 edition of extra time. Thank you very much for your tweets, Ali, that's great. Most of the tweets are for you, Stevie, to be on. Good. Fantastic. First, no, not yet. We'll do the photo later. Max Brazos, how is Stevie holding up? I'm not happy and I was very frustrated, but you're angry before the game, and then you watch the game with us for like a minute and had to go on your own. Is that what you sat in my desk? Why? Because my Disney. I'll tell you what, please try it. Yeah. Best thing one though, didn't they? Well, it's match. It's never come on. Somebody's going to tell max. He's not allowed to be anti American. He just hates Americans. Demi's behavior today, right? Right. So he brings in his lunch and he was very exact with his lunch. I mean, there was no wasted movement. Everything was so organized. And he puts it away. The game starts and then it all went. Yeah, that is gone. It all went. The control was gone. Thanks to your fault. Why? Because you annoyed me as soon as you came in. What did I do, didn't he? I was thankfully walked in, why not? Well, I just wanted to be able to screen on so we got no you wanted the audio. Yeah, one of the audio. You got angry at the audio being on? Yeah, you got open windows. There we go. But at least that's changed. Now, Stevie, just remind us what you said about hocus pocus during the week. What have we done?.
Muncy's error allows Phillies to rally past Dodgers
"Fulfilling score two runs with two out in the bottom of the tenth and even a billion error by Dodgers second basement max Muncie to rally four four three win Los Angeles took a three two late in the top the extra frame on a single by trade Turner The error by Muncie off the bat of Albert bohm enabled the Phillies the savage the final game of the series I strike out there the game's over right So just find a way to put the bomb play and try to make something happen and we turned out to be fortunate today Mookie betts had never been Rio's home run for the Rogers who saw a 7 game winning streak come to an end Corey Kennedy picked up the winner relief Michael luongo Philadelphia
Fresh update on "max" discussed on COVID-19: What You Need to Know
"He worried about COVID-19? Not particularly. I knew that the mortality rate was greater among senior citizens, but you know, I figured that I've lived a full life. If this is the time, this is the time. Why worry about it? And nobody that knows him was surprised. A few weeks later, when max having stared down COVID-19, walked out of the hospital to return to independent living, where he lives today. Actually, max may have been a little surprised. By what awaited him outside the hospital that morning. There was a fire truck out there with the big American flag. There were marines there. We sang in the Marine Corps in. And a lot of people from the church and from fish were there. It was a complete surprise to me. One thing max is looking forward to in a post COVID world is getting back into schools, talking to young people and telling them why he thinks the service and sacrifice of the greatest generation is so very important, still today. Two and probably three generations of young people have no idea no conception of the Safra crisis that had been made for them to abuse the liberties that they have asking what he's proudest of and max will say his almost 70 years married to Sue. In his life of honor hope and healing. Max de weis has been many things to many people. Husband, father, friend, man of deep faith, volunteer, golfer, and mentor. And of course, singer, especially when it comes to his favorite song. We are proud to bear the title of United states. Nearly everywhere on Memorial Day, you'll see the American flag at half staff at schools, government buildings, neighborhoods and homes. In New Jersey, ABC steric Dennis introduces us to one homeowner who takes pride in displaying all kinds of flags year round as a history lesson, and as a tribute to those who lived, fought and died for this country. You're listening to history, waving in the wind. I don't know, which is always interested in history of America and flags, just kind of way. It became a way of connecting to that history. It's now 39 year old Michael carloni hobby. You have a friends used to make fun of me out of a little man, hobby. Habit. Got older, made more money. I was able to collect them. And his way of honoring the country's fallen on Memorial Day and every day. People take a lot for granted today. I mean, I think it's unfortunate that people kind of lose the meaning of some of our holidays, some of the flags, some of our history. There's more of an opportunity to kind of educate or remind people. His front yard and a leafy suburban subdivision of Wayne, New Jersey, unmistakable. It's beautiful. With a regulation size, flagpole pointed 25 feet skyward front and center. The kind you find of a city hall or in a schoolyard. Your neighbors, you know, kind of know you use the flag guys? Yeah, they do. I think most get a kick out of it. Some probably wonder what flag is flying today. He's got dozens of them. Over 40, 45 ish. The red and white striped sons of liberty flag. The golden New Jersey state flag with its ornate coat of arms. And of course, the good old stars and bars of America just to name a few. I find a flag a read about it. You know, there's always a meaning. There's a color. There is a pattern. It stems from something. So I think that's probably what draws me to the flags, you know, why it was designed that way. Why were the colors used and things like that? But there are rules to handling flags that carloni takes seriously. So called flag etiquette. According to the U.S. flag code, a Memorial Day, the American flag has flown at half staff until noon, and then raised fully. Year round, handlers are not to dip or tilt a flag downward for any person, other flag or vessel, the flag should never touch the ground, and it should never be flown upside down. No carrying of the flag flat or carrying things inside. And be careful not to store it anywhere, it can get dirty. Would you keep them in a closet full and the bags and boxes that they come in. I keep repurposing different boxes. Sure enough, the impact won right out of one of those boxes of fresh American flag, unfolded gingerly and raised up his flagpole the screeching noise of a rope against the metal, attracting attention. You see neighbors walking dogs down the street, always looking as they pass..
Heat Alert: Miami beats Boston 109-103 for 2-1 series lead
"Bam adebayo had a double double in the heat took a two games to one lead in the NBA's Eastern Conference Finals with a one O 9 one O three win over the Celtics At a bio broke out of a scoring slump with 31 points and grabbed ten rebounds in a game the heat never trailed I feel like everybody walked into this arena you know locked in from the jump Like I said earlier they beat us like we stole something earlier Miami led by 25 in the first half but the Celtics got within 93 92 with two 40 remaining The heat played the second half without Jimmy Butler because of inflammation in this right knee PJ Tucker picked up the scoring slack with 17 points in max drus had 16 Jalen Brown pumped in 40 points for the Celtics who host came four on Monday I'm Dave
Fresh update on "max" discussed on COVID-19: What You Need to Know
"Because he never slows down. Max is also very active in a group called fish. Friends in service of heroes who has given away to service or service families over 35 service dogs. I don't know how many electric chairs. I don't know how many houses have gone into and done some remodeling, so if wheelchair could maneuver the vehicles that people have donated that we've had remodeled so that a person in a wheelchair could get in and out and be transported. 75 years after he left the battlefields of the Pacific. Max continues to serve both fellow servicemen and women and others. And when max needs help, like he did a year ago, just after his 99th birthday. They rally around him too. All of a sudden, I lost my appetite, food didn't taste good, and I talked to the manager and she took my oxygen. It was 84. Okay. I called my doctor. He called that evening and said, you tested positive. I went to the hospital the next day. Max had made it 99 years, survived some of the fiercest battles of World War II, including hand to hand combat. Was.
Lis Wiehl Shares the Intriguing Tale of 'A Spy in Plain Sight'
"We have a really exciting guest talking about a very exciting book and subject, exciting, depressing, amazing. I don't know where to begin. You probably already know my guest. Lee's wheel, maybe you saw her over the years on Fox News or on CNN or any place just a prominent legal mind federal prosecutor on and on and on. It goes, and she has now written a book. I got to tell you, it's nothing less than shocking. It's titled a spy in plain sight. The inside story of the FBI and Robert Hanssen, America's most damaging Russian spy, remember the Cold War folks. Remember when we were at war with the Soviet Union, they were a superpower in those days. And there was somebody on the inside. It just, it's one of the most amazing stories ever. A number of books have been written about it. This is being called the best of them all, a spy in plain sight Lee's wheel. Welcome to the program. Eric, it's great to be with you. Thanks so much for that kind introduction. Well, I tell you, when I read originally about Robert Hansen, it was one of these things, it's out of a movie. It's a nightmare that somebody would be this deeply embedded in our FBI working for our enemies. Today it would be, you know, working for China. But give us the background for people who don't remember the details, the timing, the years, the decades, so that we have some sense of who this monster Robert Hansen was. Yeah, and you've got it right. He really is a monster. I mean, finally, he's locked up now forever. So he's in a 24 hour or 23 hour solitary confinement and Florence Colorado in a supermarket, a super max. But started, you know, kind of an unremarkable upbringing. He was a middle class in Chicago, his father was a cop, kind of trying to tough on him. I mean, really tough on him. We'd call it child abuse now. But he grew up, became an accountant and then joined the FBI, which was really the Pinnacle for him. You know, it was just the thing that he wanted to be. He admired James Bond. He wanted to be everything, James Bond. So the enters in the early 80s into the bureau. And Eric within a year of entering the FBI, he approaches the Russians. They don't have to flip him. He approaches them. He doesn't tell them who he is, but he says he has this great Intel information for them. And indeed, it is the first thing that he's gives them is the identity of our major the primo Russian asset that we had at the time on the ground. And of course, we rely on those people to give us information from you said it, China, North Korea, Russia. He was at the very top level of the counter espionage unit in the
Fresh update on "max" discussed on COVID-19: What You Need to Know
"And I certainly appreciate you taking the time to come. To this celebration. I don't think we'll do this again. This was March 20th. This year, the day max turned 100 years old, and it's been quite the century. Used to ride part way to school on the back of the ice wagon. Horse drawn. The son of a preacher, max grew up in St. Paul, Minnesota. We didn't have bad weather days in those days. We had a period of 20 days that it didn't get above 20 below zero. And we went to school at every school day. Moved south. We lived in Atlanta, Georgia at the time. I remember mother and my sister and I going to the parade for Charles Lindbergh when he returned from his solo flight to Paris. And of course, remembers how the world changed one day when he was 20. In junior college. I didn't graduate with my class that couldn't pass chemistry. Bill lays endorse the professor, had given me the test, I think, three times, and I never couldn't pass the damn thing. I was in Oklahoma City when curb harbor was attacked. Her in and my professor, he asked me what I was going to do and I said, Robert, you don't know. He said, well, why don't you join the Marine Corps? January 15th, signed up that morning. I was aboard a train that night to San Diego boot camp. I want a board ship, Mother's Day in 1942, and lived aboard that sucker and from then until August 7th, when we landed at the canal. Max was with the first company to land on Japanese soil. Guadalcanal, tinian, Saipan, Tarawa, three years in the Pacific. I weighed about a 165 pounds when we landed when we left the island. I weighed a 135 pounds. I'd had everything but malaria. There were probably more men what I know there were more men evacuated for malaria than there were for bedouins. These were some of the fiercest battles of the Pacific. Max saw them firsthand and survived them. I've had two purple hearts. I'm not going to talk about them. It didn't take you long to realize it's either them or me and it's not going to be me. I can help it. And a memory that is both vivid and haunting. There's stuff you won't tell anyone. Don deese is max's son. The horror she saw the frenzy lost, they talk about survivor's guilt. He knows he was blessed to survive. So many did not. When I came back to the states after 33 months that I ran into village and his chemistry professor from before the war. He said, max. If you want to, you can go to the junior college office and pluck up your diploma. You now have passed chemistry. I passed the hard way. After max's four year hitch, he went into the reserves, and was among the first troops called back up. Having survived his stint in World War II as a flamethrower, one of the deadliest jobs he could have had. He became a weapons instructor during Korea. State stateside and metsu. I want to acquire practice, and she was there with her sister, and asked her if she wanted to go have a Coke. Her sister said, no, you don't need to walk home with me. I can get there, all right, you go with him. And so we went to the corner drugstore, falls rapid 18th.
Update on the latest sports
"AP AP AP AP sports sports sports sports I'm I'm I'm I'm Bruce Bruce Bruce Bruce Morton Morton Morton Morton the the the the NHL's NHL's NHL's NHL's served served served served up up up up a a a a Saturday Saturday Saturday Saturday triple triple triple triple header header header header of of of of games games games games sevens sevens sevens sevens Max Max Max Max domi domi domi domi scored scored scored scored twice twice twice twice as as as as Carolina Carolina Carolina Carolina held held held held off off off off visiting visiting visiting visiting Boston Boston Boston Boston three three three three two two two two in in in in Toronto Toronto Toronto Toronto the the the the lightning lightning lightning lightning got got got got all all all all of of of of their their their their offense offense offense offense from from from from third third third third liner liner liner liner Nick Nick Nick Nick Paul Paul Paul Paul in in in in a a a a two two two two one one one one win win win win over over over over the the the the maple maple maple maple Leafs Leafs Leafs Leafs and and and and Edmonton Edmonton Edmonton Edmonton Cody Cody Cody Cody CC CC CC CC delivered delivered delivered delivered the the the the game game game game winner winner winner winner as as as as the the the the Oilers Oilers Oilers Oilers blank blank blank blank the the the the kings kings kings kings to to to to nothing nothing nothing nothing baseball baseball baseball baseball MLB's MLB's MLB's MLB's longest longest longest longest win win win win streak streak streak streak ended ended ended ended at at at at eleven eleven eleven eleven when when when when the the the the Astros Astros Astros Astros loss loss loss loss to to to to the the the the nationals nationals nationals nationals thirteen thirteen thirteen thirteen six six six six and and and and the the the the giants giants giants giants six six six six game game game game win win win win streak streak streak streak concluded concluded concluded concluded when when when when they they they they lost lost lost lost in in in in Saint Saint Saint Saint Louis Louis Louis Louis for for for for nothing nothing nothing nothing from from from from the the the the PGA PGA PGA PGA Sebastian Sebastian Sebastian Sebastian moon moon moon moon yo's yo's yo's yo's is is is is the the the the leader leader leader leader through through through through three three three three rounds rounds rounds rounds of of of of the the the the Byron Byron Byron Byron Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson in in in in suburban suburban suburban suburban Dallas Dallas Dallas Dallas at at at at minus minus minus minus twenty twenty twenty twenty one one one one he he he he is is is is one one one one stroke stroke stroke stroke ahead ahead ahead ahead of of of of hometown hometown hometown hometown favorite favorite favorite favorite Jordan Jordan Jordan Jordan Spieth's Spieth's Spieth's Spieth's pro pro pro pro football football football football former former former former Seattle Seattle Seattle Seattle Seahawks Seahawks Seahawks Seahawks safety safety safety safety Earl Earl Earl Earl Thomas Thomas Thomas Thomas has has has has been been been been arrested arrested arrested arrested in in in in Texas Texas Texas Texas over over over over an an an an alleged alleged alleged alleged violation violation violation violation of of of of a a a a protective protective protective protective order order order order he's he's he's he's accused accused accused accused of of of of sending sending sending sending threatening threatening threatening threatening messages messages messages messages to to to to a a a a woman woman woman woman about about about about her her her her and and and and her her her her children children children children Bruce Bruce Bruce Bruce Morton Morton Morton Morton AP AP AP AP sports sports sports sports
Domi, Raanta help Hurricanes close out Bruins 3-2 in Game 7
"The the the the hurricanes hurricanes hurricanes hurricanes have have have have advanced advanced advanced advanced to to to to the the the the second second second second round round round round by by by by holding holding holding holding up up up up the the the the Bruins Bruins Bruins Bruins three three three three two two two two in in in in game game game game seven seven seven seven Max Max Max Max domi domi domi domi second second second second goal goal goal goal of of of of the the the the afternoon afternoon afternoon afternoon gave gave gave gave the the the the canes canes canes canes a a a a three three three three one one one one lead lead lead lead midway midway midway midway through through through through the the the the second second second second period period period period he he he he also also also also scored scored scored scored early early early early in in in in the the the the second second second second David David David David teravainen teravainen teravainen teravainen put put put put Carolina Carolina Carolina Carolina ahead ahead ahead ahead to to to to stay stay stay stay late late late late in in in in the the the the first first first first period period period period Jacob Jacob Jacob Jacob Slavin Slavin Slavin Slavin had had had had two two two two assists assists assists assists in in in in anti anti anti anti right right right right to to to to stop stop stop stop twenty twenty twenty twenty six six six six shots shots shots shots for for for for the the the the metropolitan metropolitan metropolitan metropolitan division division division division champs champs champs champs Boston's Boston's Boston's Boston's Charlie Charlie Charlie Charlie McAvoy McAvoy McAvoy McAvoy set set set set up up up up goals goals goals goals by by by by Jake Jake Jake Jake DeBrusk DeBrusk DeBrusk DeBrusk and and and and David David David David Pasternak Pasternak Pasternak Pasternak the the the the last last last last one one one one coming coming coming coming with with with with twenty twenty twenty twenty two two two two seconds seconds seconds seconds remaining remaining remaining remaining the the the the games games games games will will will will take take take take on on on on the the the the Rangers Rangers Rangers Rangers are are are are penguins penguins penguins penguins and and and and have have have have home home home home ice ice ice ice advantage advantage advantage advantage for for for for the the the the second second second second round round round round series series series series on on on on the the the the ferry ferry ferry ferry
Homa steady in Sunday duel, gets 4th tour win at Wells Fargo
"Thirty thirty thirty thirty one one one one year year year year old old old old Max Max Max Max timers timers timers timers held held held held his his his his nerve nerve nerve nerve on on on on the the the the back back back back nine nine nine nine to to to to secure secure secure secure it it it it to to to to shot shot shot shot victory victory victory victory at at at at the the the the Wells Wells Wells Wells Fargo Fargo Fargo Fargo championship championship championship championship the the the the California California California California broke broke broke broke out out out out of of of of a a a a tie tie tie tie for for for for the the the the lead lead lead lead with with with with a a a a birdie birdie birdie birdie at at at at ten ten ten ten and and and and saw saw saw saw his his his his lead lead lead lead states states states states or or or or between between between between three three three three Shelton Shelton Shelton Shelton one one one one throughout throughout throughout throughout the the the the back back back back nine nine nine nine but but but but a a a a solid solid solid solid power power power power of of of of the the the the last last last last gave gave gave gave him him him him a a a a final final final final round round round round sixty sixty sixty sixty eight eight eight eight a a a a total total total total of of of of eight eight eight eight Honda Honda Honda Honda and and and and secured secured secured secured his his his his fourth fourth fourth fourth career career career career win win win win until until until until his his his his second second second second for for for for the the the the season season season season gegen gegen gegen gegen Bradley Bradley Bradley Bradley lost lost lost lost his his his his chance chance chance chance to to to to steal steal steal steal a a a a last last last last topic topic topic topic three three three three when when when when he he he he topped topped topped topped the the the the second second second second shot shot shot shot from from from from a a a a fairway fairway fairway fairway bunker bunker bunker bunker falling falling falling falling back back back back into into into into a a a a tie tie tie tie for for for for second second second second with with with with Matt Matt Matt Matt Fitzpatrick Fitzpatrick Fitzpatrick Fitzpatrick and and and and Cameron Cameron Cameron Cameron young young young young I'm I'm I'm I'm Graham Graham Graham Graham like like like like us us us us
Domi, Hurricanes win 4th in row to boost lead, top Islanders
"The the the the hurricanes hurricanes hurricanes hurricanes are are are are in in in in their their their their fourth fourth fourth fourth straight straight straight straight win win win win by by by by scoring scoring scoring scoring three three three three unanswered unanswered unanswered unanswered goals goals goals goals in in in in the the the the third third third third period period period period of of of of a a a a five five five five two two two two victory victory victory victory over over over over the the the the islanders islanders islanders islanders Max Max Max Max domi domi domi domi snapped snapped snapped snapped a a a a two two two two two two two two tie tie tie tie for for for for the the the the canes canes canes canes who've who've who've who've tied tied tied tied franchise franchise franchise franchise record record record record with with with with fifty fifty fifty fifty two two two two wins wins wins wins and and and and one one one one hundred hundred hundred hundred twelve twelve twelve twelve points points points points G. G. G. G. Mike Mike Mike Mike yes yes yes yes that's that's that's that's at at at at the the the the top top top top of of of of their their their their game game game game and and and and I've I've I've I've had had had had so so so so much much much much success success success success under under under under great great great great leadership leadership leadership leadership with with with with players players players players and and and and I I I I got got got got up up up up in in in in the the the the morning morning morning morning and and and and so so so so on on on on it's it's it's it's it's it's it's it's it's it's it's it's it's it's it's it's great great great great said said said said Jarvis Jarvis Jarvis Jarvis also also also also scored scored scored scored a a a a day day day day after after after after his his his his overtime overtime overtime overtime goal goal goal goal allowed allowed allowed allowed Carolina Carolina Carolina Carolina to to to to move move move move into into into into sole sole sole sole possession possession possession possession of of of of first first first first place place place place in in in in the the the the metropolitan metropolitan metropolitan metropolitan division division division division anti anti anti anti Raanta Raanta Raanta Raanta stopped stopped stopped stopped seventeen seventeen seventeen seventeen of of of of eighteen eighteen eighteen eighteen shots shots shots shots before before before before appearing appearing appearing appearing to to to to suffer suffer suffer suffer an an an an injury injury injury injury in in in in the the the the second second second second period period period period the the the the hurricanes hurricanes hurricanes hurricanes are are are are now now now now missing missing missing missing their their their their top top top top two two two two goaltenders goaltenders goaltenders goaltenders but but but but they they they they lead lead lead lead their their their their division division division division by by by by four four four four points points points points over over over over the the the the Rangers Rangers Rangers Rangers on on on on the the the the ferry ferry ferry ferry
Prof. James Lindsay Describes the Frankfurt School of Critical Theory
"This before, but I have to do it again for the record across all of the stations, the 300 stations we broadcast to the millions of listers and viewers because it really, to this day I find it shocking James that you really, and I did this in my second book. You can really map the thinkers of the new left. You can map the individuals who came up with these dastardly ideas. They have names. They have schools. They have institutions that they penetrated. So let's start with the basics. Who peopled the Frankfurt school and what did they believe in? So give us some of the big names and what they thought of western civilization. Okay, so the Frankfurt school for the listeners who don't know is that the institute for social research that was set up at guard to university in Frankfurt, Germany. That's why it's called the Frankfurt school. Its original name was the institute for Marxism, but its financiers like Felix veal thought that that was a little bit too on the nose. And so they changed the name to the institute for social research. The kind of big players at the time would have included in the formative years before it actually came together. And he went to prison. Antonio gramsci, the Italian Marxist who basically outlined the idea of the long march to the institutions as it later got named, but he was only kind of tangential. The other big names that have been Gustav von schmoller, for example, and George Lucas laying the architecture, working with max horkheimer, who became one of the most significant directors in the late 1920s through the 1940s, Theodor adorno, Herbert marcuse, these are major influential names and figures in 20th century Marxism. And their goal was to reinvent Marxism to take over the western context rather than peasant societies like Russia and China. Because and correct me if I'm getting this wrong, but people like gramsci and others saw this success of Marxist ideology in very backward third world nations very agrarian post feudalistic ones like China in 48 and saris thrasher in 17, but they saw an incapacity of Marx's amox marxian ideas to gain traction in well developed a first world nations with a strong judeo Christian basis. So their idea was, there isn't going to be a class consciousness suddenly erupting in a revolution, therefore we have to subvert existing institutions from the outside. Is
Netflix Tanks 37% On Massive Subscriber Loss
"Netflix is now down by 30 7% their stock. Down 37% in trading. Now it came out yesterday that Netflix reported a loss of 200 thousand monthly paying subscribers during the first quarter of this year. Netflix has embraced the woke agenda completely and totally. Now there's still some good content on Netflix. I canceled my Netflix subscription. Because after they publish cuties, which I believe was very close to child pornography and other people agree, it's hard to not come to that conclusion. There are some fine content on Netflix, their show on Elon Musk is fine. Their World War II documentaries are okay. Sure. But Netflix has gone all in on the diversity equity, agenda. In fact, Netflix has become a mouthpiece for the political correct regime. They've entire categories dedicated to trans content. Entire categories dedicated to fighting racism. Netflix, of course, is now coming up against other competitors, a big push from Disney, the grooming network, big push, which is Hulu, of course. Hulu is owned by Disney, a big push by discovery plus HBO Max and Netflix is now up against the wall. Now you might say Charlie, what's the importance so what if Netflix is cratering? I don't think you quite understand the cultural impact that Netflix has. Over young people and how they view the world. If 200,000 people are divesting from Netflix, they are doing the exact same type of behavior that people do when they say, I'm a little bit overweight, get me some celery juice, get me a gym membership. I'm going to stop going out to the bar every evening and I got to get myself into shape. What you are seeing is an entire country or culture start to kind of sit up straight with their shoulders back and say, that's not making me a happier or better person.
Fried, Jansen mow down Dodgers as Braves stop LA streak, 3-1
"Max Max Max Max freed freed freed freed threw threw threw threw a a a a seven seven seven seven inning inning inning inning gem gem gem gem in in in in the the the the Braves Braves Braves Braves three three three three to to to to one one one one win win win win over over over over the the the the Dodgers Dodgers Dodgers Dodgers freed freed freed freed was was was was perfect perfect perfect perfect through through through through five five five five wound wound wound wound up up up up lasting lasting lasting lasting seven seven seven seven no no no no runs runs runs runs on on on on two two two two hits hits hits hits with with with with eight eight eight eight strikeouts strikeouts strikeouts strikeouts freed freed freed freed is is is is now now now now wanting wanting wanting wanting to to to to the the the the Braves Braves Braves Braves scored scored scored scored single single single single runs runs runs runs in in in in the the the the second second second second fourth fourth fourth fourth and and and and fifth fifth fifth fifth innings innings innings innings off off off off Walker Walker Walker Walker Buehler Buehler Buehler Buehler who who who who drops drops drops drops to to to to one one one one in in in in one one one one the the the the save save save save went went went went to to to to Kenley Kenley Kenley Kenley Jansen Jansen Jansen Jansen Atlantis Atlantis Atlantis Atlantis Travis Travis Travis Travis d'arnaud d'arnaud d'arnaud d'arnaud with with with with the the the the game's game's game's game's only only only only home home home home run run run run his his his his second second second second the the the the Dodger Dodger Dodger Dodger winning winning winning winning streak streak streak streak ends ends ends ends at at at at seven seven seven seven mark mark mark mark Myers Myers Myers Myers Los Los Los Los Angeles Angeles Angeles Angeles
Butler scores 45, Heat defeat Hawks 115-105 for 2-0 lead
"Jimmy Jimmy Jimmy Jimmy Butler Butler Butler Butler poured poured poured poured in in in in a a a a playoff playoff playoff playoff career career career career high high high high forty forty forty forty five five five five points points points points as as as as the the the the heat heat heat heat held held held held off off off off the the the the hawks hawks hawks hawks one one one one fifteen fifteen fifteen fifteen one one one one oh oh oh oh five five five five giving giving giving giving Miami Miami Miami Miami a a a a two two two two nothing nothing nothing nothing lead lead lead lead in in in in the the the the Eastern Eastern Eastern Eastern Conference Conference Conference Conference quarterfinals quarterfinals quarterfinals quarterfinals Butler Butler Butler Butler had had had had a a a a personal personal personal personal seven seven seven seven oh oh oh oh run run run run in in in in the the the the final final final final moments moments moments moments after after after after Atlanta Atlanta Atlanta Atlanta got got got got within within within within striking striking striking striking distance distance distance distance last last last last night night night night I I I I had had had had a a a a I I I I had had had had a a a a conversation conversation conversation conversation with with with with took took took took utopian utopian utopian utopian Carter Carter Carter Carter score score score score make make make make sure sure sure sure that that that that we we we we went went went went home home home home coach coach coach Quinn Quinn Quinn did did did the the the same same same thing thing thing today today today while while while I I I was was was up up up there there there getting getting getting shots shots shots and and and our our our prices prices prices down down down and and and I I I went went went out out out and and and did did did his his his death death death tally tally tally here here here all all all finished finished finished with with with fifteen fifteen fifteen points points points to to to Max Max Max Strus Strus Strus added added added fourteen fourteen fourteen for for for the the the heat heat heat Bogdan Bogdan Bogdan Bogdanovich Bogdanovich Bogdanovich kept kept kept the the the hawks hawks hawks in in in it it it by by by scoring scoring scoring seventeen seventeen seventeen of of of his his his twenty twenty twenty seven seven seven points points points in in in the the the fourth fourth fourth quarter quarter quarter game game game three three three is is is Friday Friday Friday in in in Atlanta Atlanta Atlanta I'm I'm I'm Dave Dave Dave Ferrie Ferrie Ferrie
CNN+ Looks Doomed as Public's Anti-Woke Appetite Grows
"So many of you have heard about this story of CNN plus. A CNN plus had the ambitious idea of trying to become some form of a Netflix for news. What a dumb idea. Axios dot com has come out and said that CNN plus looks doomed. CNN plus has roughly a 150,000 subscribers so far. We have more subscribers than CNN plus. Warner Bros. discovery wants to eventually bring all of them under one giant service around HBO Max, and CNN plus original plan was for CN plus to become profitable in four years by investing $1 billion into the service. Executives believe that if the service wasn't being kneecapped, its growth rate would have rivaled other print news outlets like The Wall Street Journal, The Washington Post, which have about 2.9 to 2.7 million digital subscribers, respectively. However, no one really wants to watch CNN plus. It's not just the fact that no one's subscribing to it, it's at the content itself, is going horribly. But it's not just on CNN plus, it's also Jon Stewart's new show. The post millennial dot com reports that Jon Stewart's new woke TV show tanks and loses 80% of viewers after first episode. It's on Apple TV. This is not sustainable at all. While shows like ours are flourishing and we're hiring and we're adding staff. And we are strengthening our entire program, our podcast is growing and our radio program is growing. And those things are doing on rumble is growing on YouTube. It's growing. Jon Stewart is floundering. No one wants that information. In fact, the shows like Bill Maher and Joe Rogan and ours and the people at the daily wire, the great folks of the daily wire, they're doing very well. There is kind of this anti woke appetite that is growing amongst the people.
David Berlinski and Eric Discuss Human Nature
"David berlinski, you were just talking about in discussion of human nature. This issue, this idea, which of course is utterly preposterous that somehow what we've all known forever for many millennia that there are men and women that somehow, I don't know how, but through some sleight of hand, we can make that all go away, what do you suppose is behind this? Because it seems like a kind of madness, if somebody says, listen, I believe roosters can lay eggs, make a note of it going forward and you'd say, where did you get that idea from? And what do you propose to do about it? What do you suppose is behind it? Well, I think that in a highly individualistic society, such as we are progressively occupied. And in pretty much a secular society as well. The individual is desire of his aptitudes as velocities, his needs become overwhelmingly important. Not only for the scientific analysis of society as max Weber, for example, argue, but also in terms of any personal program of development and satisfaction. It is entirely it has been entirely reduced to a kind of cornucopia of needs, which because we're human beings are infinite in their nature. No matter how many times you satisfy a particular need, you find your astonishment. There is another need that replaces it. We are by nature never satisfied with what we have. A piece of folk wisdom, but it's nonetheless true. And we're reaching the point in an abundant society where the primitive needs have well been satisfied. Very few people that we talk to go without eating, for example, or lack shelter. There are such people, but by and large, the malthusian imperatives have been satisfied in the west,
Andrew Heaney whiffs 11, Dodgers sweep Reds with 9-1 blowout
"The the the the Dodgers Dodgers Dodgers Dodgers thump thump thump thump the the the the Reds Reds Reds Reds nine nine nine nine to to to to one one one one to to to to sweep sweep sweep sweep the the the the four four four four game game game game series series series series Andrew Andrew Andrew Andrew Heaney Heaney Heaney Heaney went went went went six six six six innings innings innings innings giving giving giving giving up up up up just just just just one one one one hit hit hit hit with with with with eleven eleven eleven eleven strikeouts strikeouts strikeouts strikeouts and and and and he he he he gets gets gets gets his his his his first first first first win win win win of of of of the the the the season season season season the the the the game game game game was was was was scoreless scoreless scoreless scoreless until until until until the the the the fourth fourth fourth fourth inning inning inning inning when when when when the the the the Dodgers Dodgers Dodgers Dodgers erupted erupted erupted erupted for for for for seven seven seven seven runs runs runs runs off off off off Tyler Tyler Tyler Tyler Malley Malley Malley Malley Max Max Max Max Muncy Muncy Muncy Muncy Chris Chris Chris Chris Taylor Taylor Taylor Taylor and and and and Freddie Freddie Freddie Freddie Freeman Freeman Freeman Freeman each each each each knocked knocked knocked knocked in in in in two two two two during during during during the the the the outburst outburst outburst outburst Freeman Freeman Freeman Freeman had had had had a a a a four four four four hit hit hit hit game game game game with with with with three three three three RBIs RBIs RBIs RBIs Alayna Alayna Alayna Alayna off off off off to to to to a a a a seven seven seven seven to to to to start start start start they've they've they've they've won won won won six six six six in in in in a a a a row row row row mark mark mark mark Myers Myers Myers Myers Los Los Los Los Angeles Angeles Angeles Angeles
Scherzer cruises, Alonso drives in 5 as Mets beat Phillies
"Alonso Alonso Alonso Alonso drove drove drove drove in in in in five five five five runs runs runs runs for for for for the the the the Mets Mets Mets Mets it it it it took took took took the the the the series series series series from from from from the the the the Phillies Phillies Phillies Phillies the the the the line line line line six six six six win win win win Alonso Alonso Alonso Alonso hit hit hit hit RBI RBI RBI RBI double double double double in in in in the the the the top top top top of of of of the the the the fourth fourth fourth fourth inning inning inning inning to to to to give give give give the the the the okay okay okay okay to to to to nothing nothing nothing nothing lead lead lead lead he he he he added added added added another another another another double double double double in in in in the the the the top top top top of of of of the the the the fifth fifth fifth fifth a a a a lot lot lot lot of of of of them them them them broke broke broke broke the the the the game game game game open open open open with with with with a a a a three three three three run run run run home home home home run run run run in in in in the the the the top top top top of of of of the the the the sixth sixth sixth sixth inning inning inning inning that that that that pushed pushed pushed pushed the the the the lead lead lead lead to to to to eight eight eight eight to to to to one one one one thankfully thankfully thankfully thankfully that that that that was was was was enough enough enough enough I I I I mean mean mean mean Philly Philly Philly Philly has has has has a a a a great great great great offense offense offense offense they're they're they're they're great great great great team team team team this this this this order order order order come come come come back back back back there there there there but but but but I I I I feel feel feel feel like like like like coming coming coming coming through through through through after after after after the the the the team team team team was was was was was was was was huge huge huge huge right right right right hander hander hander hander Max Max Max Max Scherzer Scherzer Scherzer Scherzer did did did did the the the the rest rest rest rest allowing allowing allowing allowing one one one one run run run run on on on on five five five five hits hits hits hits he he he he struck struck struck struck out out out out seven seven seven seven to to to to pick pick pick pick up up up up the the the the win win win win aren aren aren aren no no no no look look look look took took took took the the the the loss loss loss loss Bryce Bryce Bryce Bryce Harper Harper Harper Harper homered homered homered homered for for for for the the the the Phils Phils Phils Phils Michael Michael Michael Michael Luongo Luongo Luongo Luongo Philadelphia Philadelphia Philadelphia Philadelphia
Lowry has 16 points, 10 assists as Heat beat Raptors 114-109
"Kyle Kyle Lowry Lowry had had sixteen sixteen points points and and ten ten assists assists against against his his former former team team is is the the heat heat topped topped the the raptors raptors one one fourteen fourteen one one oh oh nine nine Larry Larry received received a a standing standing ovation ovation in in his his first first game game in in Toronto Toronto since since being being traded traded to to Miami Miami Max Max Strus Strus scored scored all all twenty twenty three three of of his his points points in in the the second second half half to to help help Miami Miami in in Toronto's Toronto's five five game game winning winning streak streak Victor Victor Oladipo Oladipo scored scored twenty twenty one one points points Tyler Tyler hero hero had had eighteen eighteen of of them them at at a a five five sixteen sixteen is is the the east east leading leading he he won won their their fourth fourth straight straight to to remain remain two two games games ahead ahead of of Boston Boston Fred Fred vanvleet vanvleet Pascal Pascal Siakam Siakam each each scored scored twenty twenty nine nine for for Toronto Toronto I'm I'm the the ferry ferry
FBI Official Can't Find Hunter Biden's Laptop
"Three back to the Hunter Biden laptop. Apparently, the FBI cybersecurity chief doesn't even know where it is. So where is it? The laptop. Sir, I'm not here to talk about the laptop. I'm here to talk about the FBI cyber program. You are the assistant director of FBI cyber. I want to know where Hunter Biden's laptop is, where is it? Sorry, I don't know that answer. That is astonishing to me. Has FBI cyber assessed whether or not Hunter Biden's laptop could be a point of vulnerability, allowing America's enemies to hurt our country. Sir, FBI cyber program is based off of what's codified and title 18 or title 18 section ten 30, a code, which talks about computer intrusions, using nefarious intent. You've talked about passwords here. I mean, Hunter Biden's password on his laptop was hunter O two. He drops it off at a repair store. I'm holding the receipt from max computer repair, where in December 2019, they turned over this laptop to the FBI and now you're telling me right here is that as the assistant director of FBI cyber, you don't know where this is after it was turned over to you three years
Hurricanes rout Capitals, lose Kotkaniemi to injury
"Martin H. as had two goals and an assist in Sebastian aho added his twenty ninth goal of the season as the hurricanes dominated the capital six to one Vincent project and Max domi added two assists each nature out says this might send a message to a team they could face in the postseason you can place them in a pile so it's always a little bigger bigger game than than the others but you know Dave you just you know try to always play play the same game and on shore best Frederick Anderson made twenty five saves for Carolina who beat the capitals for the first time this season Tom Wilson scored the lone Washington goal the hurricanes now lead the metropolitan division with ninety five points Greg heist Washington
"max" Discussed on Max Q from Peabody LAUNCHPad
"This week on max q we're pulling highlights from past episodes that address making connections also sometimes called networking. We hear from a lot of students that networking or how to talk to people. Build relationships and find partners is one of their biggest challenges at the same time on. Max q almost every person we talk with mentions how important networking is. So we've put together a super cut of our past guests talking about their networking experience. What tools they use how they think about building relationships and some anecdotes about how nurturing relationships has helped them. If you haven't heard the original episodes they're all listed in order of appearance in the episode notes with links so you can go back and check out the whole conversation first. up is cellist. And arts administrator. Olivia rain off talking about how she reframed the ideas of networking. She heard early on the way that networking was presented to me. I've always had a problem with and it was throughout classes throughout lectures talks with guest speakers in class Talks with teachers on one. It's always been presented to me in a way that i feel like everyone knows. We're all trying to use each other but it's mask with this veil of feigned interest in what everyone else is doing and it's just it seems very fake to me and i hate metro ch of right transactional and maybe and other in other fields. That makes more sense. And that's more applicable but in my experience in the arts. It's not it's very much not transactional. There's so much more depth to it than that. And so it's always bothered me that like i've been trained and in being taught about networking being taught how to talk how to schmooze how to make someone think that you're really interested in what they're doing and i always wondered like why not. Just be interested in what they're doing does something that i've learned along the way throughout the many conversations i've had a Mostly about career paths and career choices. Is that everyone has had a similar experience. Not necessarily the same experience but we all have at least within the arts. We all have experienced that we can connect on and that we can learn from and so i like to go into interactions with people expecting that i will be able to learn something from them. This next clip is from radio host and vocalist john search speaking his conception of the term networking and what is and isn't included. In that idea. I think one of the things that helps is to perhaps try to inject as much humanity into the term networking as possible because then it will seem more like social. Interaction will be social interaction. And then it just happens to be also networking because people will remember you as a good person to be around as a good colleague and this applies to.
"max" Discussed on Max Q from Peabody LAUNCHPad
"It's tough because if you're writing really great music are performing really well but you're coming writing really well for five people. It's tough because a lot felt that a lot of who you know is important. I'm not saying that. You need to make relationships as i said earlier this but rather just giving yourself the chance to find those people. You connect with I think that's important so the world doesn't begin. End in inside the doors of the conservatory. right there to train. That was a great note to end on. So thank you daniel so much for for taking the time to chat with me and i look forward to continuing. What's going on with you thanks. We'll close out this episode with a clip from daniels. Piece zama stan. You can find a link to the full recording in the show notes Twenty twenty one theme music for the max q podcast created by metro neb ish..
"max" Discussed on Max Q from Peabody LAUNCHPad
"Sophisticated sometimes when we as adults look back on our youth we forget how sophisticated we were because we seem a little silly now but you know. Young people are very sophisticated. There's so sophisticated there so Some of the pieces are political. Some of the pieces are deeply powerful And i'm excited for the world to hear what these young singers these young musicians have to say about the world around them And And i think we'll all be the better for it this weekend. We also had had a concert with our littlest composers. We had twelve twelve world. Premieres of instrumental works. They worked for about four weeks with aaron bush who was in a young composer from philadelphia. Amazing woman who runs the women's composer project which is a choir camp. I mean come composition camp for For teens and young adult young adults who identifies as female gender non conforming and so she worked with them for about four weeks on graphic score notation and then we had a full performance of those pieces this weekend and also we also had a song presentation as well another thirteen world premieres so it's been incredible incorporate performance so you know learning about composers full idea and finding yourself in a composer idea and then also composition and sharing your full idea with others right and also then giving the feedback from a performer as they bring themselves to your idea and how the ideas change and being okay with that so it's been a really great I we have no no praise for cova but we do have praised for the online learning space just kind of allowing for some different ways of thinking and and i think that's good and and i'm excited some excited for people to hear this music it's blows me away with they've come up with and so check it out. I'm to give me so many great links to pull down there. I'll make sure they're all in the episode now a look at that. Well thank you so so much. This has been robin on by a flash. And i glad for this perspective and appreciate you sharing and i appreciate your energy. Thank you so much. This was this was awesome. I love. I love this format and just being able to share with musicians. Keep going keep going on right to close out episode. Here's a short clip of a leashes composition. Say her name. You can find a link to the full performance in the episode notes off a twenty twenty one theme music for the max q podcast created by metro neb ish..
"max" Discussed on Max Q from Peabody LAUNCHPad
"And i feel like i think a couple years later after you know some people had had moved on from san max other things. I don't think. I don't think i would have been a even a candidate if we hadn't had those kind of really positive experiences playing together back back when we were nineteen or whatever you know it's funny how those those feels so sort of like pivotal now and at the time. That's totally what i was thinking about it. I was just thinking about trying to play my part as well as i could. You know But hindsight is always you know is is sort of this. You know interesting. Perspective for us Yeah i think that gets to a really A really good point and something for students to think about as they're in school like the colleagues that you're working with in school. Those are the people that will be your contemporaries as you graduate. And as you move on easy to forget because everybody is a student together just trying to make it through the semester but in terms of sandbox. What what would you say Your roles look like within the ensemble. Do you divide and conquer different responsibilities. You all do a little of everything. How does that look for you. Especially being non-profit absolutely we definitely. I guess we all have different jobs. Basically agassi divide and conquer a little bit but we. It was a long process to kind of figure out exactly what certain corners people were going to sort of manage themselves and since becoming a nonprofit that has become i think even more defined more clear l. I think i was like to think of it. Like into categories. Like there's jobs that people kind of just gravitated towards over time because maybe they really good at particularly at one area where they were really interested in one area and then there's the other category which is like things that like you know nothing about but you kind of rise to the occasion like you know what this is something that we really need to get done. I feel like i want. I'm ready to take on that responsibility art. I'm at least ready to learn about how to do that. Specific thing you know. So i guess to give you some Some specifics i i manage although the money in the group on my kind of like the financial coordinator. I guess And that was kind of i. Guess kind of in both categories like it was just sort of like from the first ever dollar that we made it was just like oh like because i i guess i was the one who liked kind of gathered. Everyone it was just kinda like. Oh like i'll i'll just hold onto the dow hold onto that one dollars right now. Let's just say that. And then that one dollar turned into dollars and then eventually like that grew a little bit more and more and more end. So i just kind of always manage the money in Absolutely by by no means. Is it something that unlike By particularly gifted at like. I don't think unlike in a a not like amazing nath. I'm not like. I don't have an accounting background. So i guess it has been something that personally. I've i've kind of decided like. Oh i'm gonna rise it occasion. 'cause this is where they need me. This sandbox needs me. And i think we each the four of us all have an example of that. Like for terry for instance. I know like he. He manages all the grants and for for after becoming a nonprofit. That started out as being like a lot of work. And then then transitioned to a nonprofit. It became a ridiculous amount of work. So that has definitely been something that is like kind of rising to the occasion tack. More grants split. Yes kinda having opera. Not i mean it. Sorta attracts a lot of a lot of facets of the organization..
"max" Discussed on Max Q from Peabody LAUNCHPad
"Best and whatever <Speech_Male> and who's <Speech_Male> most successful. <Speech_Male> And <Speech_Male> what. I realized <Speech_Male> when i had my first <Speech_Male> concert at <Speech_Male> the great <Speech_Male> lakes music festival was <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> my audience <Speech_Male> who i was really doing. <Silence> This for. didn't care. <Silence> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> They had they <Silence> didn't. It wasn't <Speech_Male> about <Speech_Male> shallow stuff <Speech_Male> anymore. It was just <Speech_Male> about. They like <Speech_Male> the music <Speech_Male> and that <SpeakerChange> was incredibly <Speech_Male> liberating. And <Silence> it actually <Speech_Male> made <Speech_Male> my life <Speech_Male> more productive. <Speech_Male> I wasn't <Speech_Male> Caught <Speech_Male> up in these sort of mental <Silence> traps of <Speech_Male> just obsessing <Speech_Male> over intonation <Speech_Male> or whatever <Speech_Male> as <Speech_Male> musician and <Speech_Male> you <Speech_Male> get the feeling of <Speech_Male> being free you know and <Silence> as a conductor <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> it's a really. <Speech_Male> It's a tough thing to learn <Speech_Male> how to do. Because <Speech_Male> you don't have an instrument <Speech_Male> to practice on <Speech_Male> except for very <Speech_Male> rare opportunities <Speech_Male> in class <Speech_Male> and peabody gave you <Speech_Male> a lot of experience <Speech_Male> during that. But <Speech_Male> you're getting your lesson <Speech_Male> your private lesson front <Silence> of fifty people <Speech_Male> in a <Speech_Male> room and it's very <Speech_Male> personal <Silence> and it's very <Speech_Male> you have <Speech_Male> to have a lot of hits <Speech_Male> but you have to have a lot of <Silence> grit <Speech_Male> to <Speech_Male> just say you know what <Speech_Male> i'm gonna put my ego aside <Silence> you <Speech_Male> know i'm <Speech_Male> gonna suck and everyone's <Speech_Male> going to think i saw <Speech_Male> but you know it doesn't matter <Speech_Male> that the process of getting <Speech_Male> better but once you <Silence> get out into the world <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> your confidence i <Speech_Male> think goes way up so <Speech_Male> i think <Speech_Male> for those of you guys <Speech_Male> that are still in school <Speech_Male> it <Speech_Male> gets better <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> but there are things you miss <Speech_Male> about school. <Speech_Male> You don't have. <Speech_Male> You're not surrounded by <Speech_Male> people who are passionate about <Speech_Male> the things that you're passionate <Speech_Male> about <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> Your life <Speech_Male> is not as structured as it used <Speech_Male> to be. But <Speech_Male> but you know. I <Speech_Male> i look back fondly <Speech_Male> on my time <Silence> in college <Speech_Male> and what i <Speech_Male> miss most is my <Silence> my interaction with my friends. <Speech_Male> But <Speech_Male> but <Speech_Male> there's so many great <Speech_Male> things you can do. <Silence> I mean we. <Speech_Male> I think <Speech_Male> the future of <Speech_Male> will classical music <Speech_Male> is incredibly bright <Speech_Male> because <Silence> we're starting to really <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Chip <Speech_Male> away at <Speech_Male> the old institutions <Speech_Male> in the way <Silence> that they've they've always <Speech_Male> been <Speech_Male> and we're really creating <Speech_Male> new things. The internet <Speech_Male> is given us those opportunities. <Speech_Male> And <Speech_Male> there's a whole <Speech_Male> class of people that have a <Speech_Male> health aria. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> There's a whole class of people <Speech_Male> that have <Speech_Male> a hunger <Speech_Male> for this music <Speech_Male> and for new <Speech_Male> ways of <Speech_Male> presenting that music <Speech_Male> so i think the future <Speech_Male> is very bright <Speech_Male> We just gotta survive <Speech_Male> the current virus <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> put put food <Silence> unable. <SpeakerChange> And we'll get <Speech_Female> there. Yeah <Speech_Female> well thank you so <Speech_Female> much. Thomas really <Speech_Female> appreciate this <Speech_Female> and It's been <Speech_Male> a pleasure speaking with you <Speech_Male> today. Thanks for <Speech_Music_Male> asking me. It really appreciate your <Speech_Music_Female> seeing. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> You can hear <Speech_Female> more from thomas <Speech_Female> on his new podcast <Speech_Female> called the state <Speech_Female> of art which explores <Speech_Female> music <Speech_Female> the past present <Speech_Female> and future. <Speech_Female> Please see a link <Speech_Female> in our episode notes <Speech_Female> to close <Speech_Female> out our episode. Here's <Speech_Female> thomas leading <Speech_Female> the peabody conductors <Speech_Female> orchestra in an <Speech_Female> excerpt of <SpeakerChange> stravinsky's <Speech_Music_Female> firebird suite <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Female> <Music> <Music> <Music> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Twenty twenty one <Speech_Female> theme music <Speech_Female> for the max q podcast created by metro neb ish.
"max" Discussed on Max Q from Peabody LAUNCHPad
"See what. An audio engineer could do In terms of snow shaping. The art is crafting is Is the artistic craft too. And that's when my priorities shift from being a pianist trying to be a pietas while not trying trying to be a concert. Pianist as career to being nabiel edgy art. And i think that's all that's that's there's nothing wrong with changing career while you're in college s with your And i don't regret not being of yannis. Do you feel like your experience as a performer. Informs your work as an audio engineer. Yeah i the twenty years of musical training that i received a Pena's that has. It helped me so martian in my career as an engineer because right especially nowadays people trust engineers who are musicians who knows southbound and who knows the music and just being a musician you have so much more I wouldn't say leverage but you know it's so much better than hiring someone who came from a background doesn't know anything about music and only the technical side and i've been doing a lot surprisingly i'm doing you a lot of tuning these days for for engineers and i know that i've worked with and I think my training as a musician. You know all the the side reading the site saying old acquire actually helped to Just have a pair of trained years would help you so much as an engineer. You mentioned that you do quite a bit of freelancing as well what are some of the strategies that you have or experiences good or bad you've had when negotiating with clients so it's very normal. It's a eighty percent of the times client. Couldn't pay you for what you asked for. And you know it's very understandable because it's hard to be a musician making money so oftentimes they would give you a project and it was a. Hey i can only pay you three hundred dollars but you know it's the if you're to call them it's going to be. Let's say a six hundred dollar fee so in that situation you don't wanna lose the client But you also don't want to put yourself at the lower value than what you deserve. So oftentimes i will tell them. Hey like for this project. I will normally charge amount of feet but i understand your difficulties And i like you as a client or as a musician. I love you. I would do it for your fee as a friend discount or as a musician discount. And that way you know you're not lowering your value. And they know that you're doing them a favor which would probably come in handy in the future. They will appreciate your help. Your understanding is always good to just make a friend. But i don't know i wasn't able to. I mean sometimes. I try to stick to my feet just because i think they could afford it like you've l. Asked me to do something. I wouldn't give them a huge discount but you know for independent musicians is really hard for them. So i try you know. Try to to to to to to stick to a lower fee and to do the project instead of you know not working with them and that's kind of a. It's a constant struggle and it's a compromise. Do you find that by Making those compromises you end up with more clients. It's kinda hard to tell because you don't know what didn't happen. You know you know what's the otherwise situation. But i think that makes me feel better because we are not in this music. All of us were not in this music industry to be milliner. We're doing it for art. So tell sometimes is very necessary to sacrifice the money and the income for for other more important reasons as an artist. And it's easier for me now. Because i have this giga snl. So i can afford to take a lower rate at other gates. Which is what i want to do in the future Or have a source of income. That i can support myself and have another outlet where i can support my artistic needs by. Yeah i understand. it's a it's difficult. it's a balanced. We all kind of have to just keep working on it. Yeah and probably finding your own like balance point of value versus time exactly exactly. Yeah well tom thank you so much for joining us in for sharing all of your experience a lot of great stuff here and i hope that the students really take your words to heart. Thank you thanks. Thanks so much. I'm really happy to be talking to you and maybe give some. Hopefully the students will something helpful in our conversation. Thinks tongue have a great day. You can check out tongues. Recent work with the philadelphia or tre in a free online concert series called our city your orchestra. You may also find traces of her work in current episodes of nbc's saturday. Night live.
"max" Discussed on Max Q from Peabody LAUNCHPad
"About who you know So i started going out. To clubs and meet musicians need engineers Just reached out to all the people. I know who are working in new york city area And eventually A friend of my or someone. I know introduced me to a recording studio in story. Call some hotel They were. They focused on jazz recording. Mostly nine. I will say ninety percent lowest jazz recording so i started intern called intern there. just to see how the studios are operated a new york. I wasn't getting paid at first. And then they paid me a little bit And that was when i was still doing the job so i had that in the studio the first studio job going on at same time and in a couple months later i was at a show and i saw Michael formanek he said faculty. Ed peabody was be a faculty at fiu. Id theft a couple years ago He's bengals play and he was actually doing a session at october and Studio the day after so he asked me if i wanna go check all the studio at meet the owner so i did and left my contact with him And i followed up i. I emailed owner multiple times saying. Hey i if you you mentioned that you need someone you need help I think i can do this job like you know if you want me through. Could you let me know if you back. So that's how. I got the second gig at october And in a couple months later i was added show again a show and i run into this engineer that i met once who was also recording the the show that day and we started talking and he mentioned that he Well i don't i. Don't he mentioned it. That time But anyway we started talking. We exchanged contact numbers a couple weeks later. He's the workspace that he has a opening opened a spot so he asked if i wanted. Joy share basically share a working a studio with him. just know a mixing. Mastering studio just shared a space And read and stuff. So that's how we Kind of connected in october of two thousand eighteen a year after moved to new york this engineered and i met. He gave me a call and turns out he worked at snl and there was the open the a very basic level position open and he asked. If i'm ready for this job and i was like yes definitely. yes definitely. This is what i've been waiting for So yeah that's how. I got the gig. Nbc that's amazing. Yeah it was a it was i looking back. I think i was very lucky Maybe i mean maybe people maybe part of it is locked but i feel like a lot of it is also. You really reached out as yan's like you talk to a lot of people and you developed relationships and then you kind of you didn't let down either. You're following up. Yeah exactly so. Tell me more about that. Process like the following up and the networking. What are the things that you did that. You felt like made that process successful for you. Well i'm you know me pretty bubbly person. I love to talk to people to start with and It's kinda hard to put a formula. Honored is mostly you know you. Just you have to fundamentally you have to put yourself out there and you know i might have had like ten bad conversations with ten people who would never help me or who you know but if you have one conversation that this one correct person that changes so you just have to put yourself out there and be genuine and just present yourself. Show them who you are. Yeah and Follow up is very important too because you know especially in new york. Everybody's running around everybody's meeting twenty thirty new people a and this. You know you give them your cart. They might not even remember to call you back or held two days later that they met you even though he had this hamas. So it's very horton that you have their contact and maybe you know if you don't hear back from the way for a couple of days mary. Hey we've met at this event. And i really enjoyed talking to you. I will act to stay stayntouch and maybe you know what you've been doing what you're working on what you're what you're looking for in the future. You know stuff like that. Yeah yeah so sort of making sure that you're not afraid to have those conversations even if not all of them are successful and continuing to poke those people when you don't hear from them. Yeah so outside of your training in school in audio recording and sciences What are the skills or areas that you found most helpful as you develop your career So the the things that we've learned in classes and what a teacher hamas is steph weighing. You know you have to know those technical things to be an engineer but outside that's just ten percent of started or to our and ninety percent of it. Is this your crafts and go out to the real world and just do. There's just no other way you just have to. You know you know all the theories you might not everything about audio on buddies alte sessions every single debuted long else. Mike's you're not. You're not going to be a good engineer. So what i learned is that Internships and summer jobs. Or you know any job that you can get on while you're in school if that's very helpful. I started my first inter shape in mice software summer of fart after my sophomore year. And i've been doing. I've been working in autofill reporting every single summer and while i'm this too So i went to tanglewood and once you bev sent one year i went to reward one year after of after i finished my coursework i lead. I was leading off program at the atlantic music festival. And while i was a student i was working at a church running lifestyle and doing recordings for them so all of that helps you see what the real world looks like and learn from professionals who are actually doing their job out there and not just from the confessors who teach you know what they know or what you what you need from fox so as a student.
"max" Discussed on Max Q from Peabody LAUNCHPad
"With tongue. Chen a twenty seventeen peabody graduate. Who is a freelance audio engineer. Currently based in new york city in addition to her work as a studio engineer she has also a music production mixer and editor at saturday night. Live hey tom. Thanks so much for joining us today. Yeah thanks for having me here. Really good to see you again Do let's get started. And i'd really love to hear what your life looks like right now. Okay so i actually just started working two weeks ago We i took a very long break while. Not you know not that i want you. But because of covid oh. My work got suspended at the end of march. And there hasn't been any work that i was able to do because a lot of stuff is in the studio lot of interacting with people So i was on break up until two weeks ago An an snl started to get ready for the shows which happened The first show happened last week so we started preparing for died And there's another place that i worked at the medicine for Classical music so I work at a studio there. And we did a couple of sessions last week and the week before so right now things are still kinda as still picking up Getting busy but not as busy as before covid. Yeah that's why. I'm glad that you're able to get to work and do some more of that again. I yeah me too. It's it's really a feels a little strange Getting back to work but you know it takes time to get used to. Yeah so what was the. What was your schedule. Like before covid. Just throw comparison sure Before kobe i was very busy I was working almost every day. And i was traveling a lot for work too so I work at now doing show week for two days a week before but right now i doing a different jobs. So i'm working three days a week so Before covid i had two days now two or three weeks a month I was working at a recording recording studios one is called up tavern and they focus on New music jazz classical also work at dimona center. I just mission They do. Broadway shows cast albums. A larger orchestra recordings Emphasized that i also worked for this company called music. Mix mobile there A broadcast Recording company they travel around the country. Doing a rita shows things like you know. The iheartradio concerts super bowl. Nba all star and a bunch of summer festivals. So i worked for that company. Doing portal's operations. So i've been traveling a lot with them swell and besides that is just you know. Little mix and editing gigs. That i get from engineers that i know a musicians so yeah life before cohen was pretty busy and then you know i got to take a break from that and pick up you know my life take plans sometime with edwin. So that was nice. Yeah probably sounds like you had a lot going on so that was probably a bit of a relief in so yeah it was it was it was getting. It was getting really busy. I think before covid. I was working two months straight with no break. Oh my gosh have yeah. It's good to be busy but you know when you're working every day and just trying to find a day to do laundry it. Yeah so how did you keep yourself organized especially with traveling and going from place to place. Because i can imagine. That's probably yeah a lot. That's the challenge I rely on a calendar. Allot google calendar of. That's that was ninety percent of my life Whenever i hear about a giga half depending on calendar immediately because after why otherwise you know few minutes later you forget about it and is also very important for me to keep a good balance between my and work I tried to go to the gym day before a read That's impressive yeah it is. It's very hard because sometimes you you know you go to work At night or at eight. Am and you finish at eight. And you're like oh. I could go home. Relax or i could go to jam and work on my body and what you do. So it's it's definitely it takes disciplines but it's very important especially for the line of work that we're in. It's very important to stay healthy Have a good diet that will make everything better So you mentioned a bunch of different organizations that you work for do. Could you talk a little bit more about how you got from graduating school to now working for all these different places in. You're based in new york is that right. Yes yeah. I'm here full-time all the time. So kind of a. It's a journey i graduated. I finished my school. Coursework for recording arts An acoustic semesters acoustics in two thousand fifteen But dot year. I didn't do my piano recital. So after two thousand fifteen. I was working at the company doing audiovisual system design. Telephone system designed An acoustics is office job. So i was doing that for almost fulltime while preparing for my recital in two thousand sixteen. So that your i. After i finished my side my recital. I realized that i hated that job. A not where i wanted to be. I have to make was telling me that i have to move to new york and just pursue what i want in life and also just start a career that i really love so after my settle was stunned I it was actually. I got lucky because the company that i was working for. They opened an office in new york city. And i asked to transfer this office. So i can you know have income while looking for other jobs in music and audio so i moved to new york That summer the summer of two thousand sixteen and still working for that company. And i just started to go out. I know that have a new york. Everything's about connection pretty sure everywhere is the same is.
"max" Discussed on Max Q from Peabody LAUNCHPad
"But making sure. I make a point to prioritize what i care about what love doing. I think that's a great perspective. Do you have any tricks for staying organized with all of these different activities that you are balancing right now. Honestly google drive drive. Great much lifesaver. you know. That's still something. I'm figuring out. I i am serious about google drive. It's it's really. It really help is helpful with collaboration. End with keeping myself organized keeping different projects organized and being able to work with others in this projects when needed that's kind of a very practical organisational thing as far as more about Time balancing and time management organization. I will say that is something. I'm really trying to figure out right now because my life has changed a lot in the last couple of months. settling into a schedule I have a good friend who always helps me. Make my schedules to make sure that i scheduled time. Time to eat and sleep I recommend finding a friend to help you do that. Because sometimes we tend to forget to allow times for those things So i worked with her to to make a kind of ten of a schedule and now trying to follow that assess. What's working about it. And what's not. My general theory is far as organization. Time management is make a plan but also be patient with yourself and understand that your plan might not work and if it doesn't work then change it. Can you tell me a little more about how you started teaching and has evolved into for you. Sure so i started teaching knows pretty young assisting with group classes i grew up suzuki method kit and as i kind of grew that that method i started working with the younger group classes and assisting with those doing some private teaching in high school And when i came to peabody for the first couple of years. I didn't do much teaching but my third year in peabody i took a pedic pedagogy class and that kind of opened up some opportunities for me to start teaching more regularly in my fourth year at peabody i started teaching at chamber encounters music academy which is a school in pike's bill on does group classes and private lessons. I taught group classes for them for a couple years of violent students and After a year. So i kind of transitioned to teaching primarily private lessons which worked well for me it just based on my schedule and being able to have a little bit of flexibility there and i've been teaching private violin viola lessons.
"max" Discussed on Max Q from Peabody LAUNCHPad
"Great. I must be really exciting to work with them on a daily basis really is it's been so wonderful for the last month already even though it's remote in can Weird circumstances but still really exciting for us. Yeah so you talked about moving to new york during the pandemic which is of course. I can imagine an adventure. D- what are you feel has helped you prepare for your current situation where you're freelancing and moving to a new city pursuing school. What do you think has helped you. The most as you are in this new place. I think a lot of the things that i'm doing now are actually things that i started doing while i was in school in the last two for years of my time peabody not everything but a lot of the things and because of that i feel like it's been a really interesting transition from being in school to being out of school because well sometimes people say that you never have more time the do while you're in school but i like to think that depends on. How many things you do while you're in school for me. I kind of felt like after graduating. I was doing all of the same things without homework. So i felt like i had more time. Actually nice Now i'm in school. So i have homework again. But as i feel that the connections i made in school and a part time work that i was the freelancing is doing the chamber groups. I made a point to play with a lot of those continued into my life after graduation and have also continued into my life in new york outside of baltimore. So it's been an interesting process in that way. something. I think about a lot. How did you started with those things while you were in school. What were the first steps. You took the first steps for me while the very first steps from us being curious and trying to learn about things that i'm may not have thought i would be interested in at first Case in point..
"max" Discussed on Max Q from Peabody LAUNCHPad
"There are so many things to learn that can inform what we do in getting out of our comfort zone or out of kind of our routine plays such a large part in that This queue podcast peabody's launch paddle dedicated to demystifying life after graduation every episode. Sit down with the recent peabody lama to get take on what life is like for working artists in today's world. War jobs book balance finances time. Angela we discussed that and more. Hi everyone i'm christina fancier. Today's interview is with sarah thomas. Who was a violinist and chamber musician. Who graduated peabody twenty. Nineteen she currently performs with the bergamo quartet who are pursuing professional studies. Diplomas as the graduate string quartet in residence at manas school of music in new york city. Sarah is also a teacher freelancer and works with us at the peabody launch pad office. Hi sarah thanks so much for joining us today. Thanks so much for having me. It's our pleasure so to get started. Could you tell us a little bit. About what your life looks like right now for sure So about two months ago. I moved from baltimore to new york. City has been a really exciting in a big life. Change in the middle of what is kind of a strange time. These days I moved to new york to start a degree at the mannes school of music with my string quartet. The bergeman quartet where. We're studying with the jack quartet as the graduate string quartet in residence. So that's been a really big part of my life in the last month or so getting started with school. I moved here from baltimore there for seven years. And as i've been settling into new york I've been also teaching remotely working launch pad remotely and getting back into a hertzel's with After several months off which has been really exciting for us. Socially distance with masks Can you tell me a little more about bergamo and how that journey has been for you. So bergamo.
"max" Discussed on Max Q from Peabody LAUNCHPad
"Yeah I have to email that student something or. I also have started using the task feature in Google Suite for education. The could make a little list there they had. My school had a get. Google, certified. For Teaching Online and and that was the thing I learned about and you could just read a note and it sends you like a calendar notification when you need to remember to do something that is very helpful to your Google classrooms is an ACA costumes. Google calendar is an amazing offer organization I'm finding. Okay to kind of circle back to some of our big questions here what has been surprising for you about your life after graduation I think what has been surprising is that you can still learn a lot like I thought that when I was no longer a student I would have a lot of difficulty like improving on my instrument or improving as musician or finding more opportunities and stuff and I am actually finding the opposite to be true like as much as I loved school it's there's something really powerful about being on your own and having to make your own and having to inspire yourself. And see what comes in your life that just isn't dependent on the school giving it to you like a it was You know you auditioned the end and samples in gets planning on tumblr. Would you go out into the world and you're on your own? It's just not quite as easy to like get an orchestra gig or just get the opportunity of walking into school that you live right nearby and playing in an orchestra Yeah. So I think I think being at a school is empowering my thinks students shouldn't be afraid by it because I was definitely afraid to be out of school but A. Lot of things of money's Stability Board you know losing. Chamber music connections, I. There are a lot of alumni in the area and it's very easy to connect with people on on the Internet so. I think people shouldn't be afraid of, it, are smelly. A lot of people have that same fear. So I I want you are ticketed that really well sub, just kind of curious to to if you can speak a little bit more to like wizards specific point or what was the what was that transition away from feeling afraid of of being out of school like And actually it was kind of because of the Mike Job at the Career Center We did we started doing news time to think trainings that what they were called, and it's where you're asked a very broad deep question and the person who asks that just has to let you talk and talk and talk until you run out of words to say an during Italy technique water to those sessions. I was just going on and on and on about how I didn't WanNa be auditioning for orchestras. And I was like. It was just It's hard to like you know acknowledging realize like something you've been working for might be the quite. Quite. The right fit for you. But I just I wasn't trying a lot of inspiration from..
"max" Discussed on Max Q from Peabody LAUNCHPad
"Is with Taylor. Davis, who is a percussionist educator and recording artists who graduated from peabody in twenty nineteen. Taylor currently teaches at Texas. Woman's University and Flower Mound High School is the founder of an educational organization called Percussion Pale and he continues to freelance as a recording artist and percussionist. Taylor. Thank you so much for joining us today or really grateful for you sharing your experience. Could we start by just hearing a little bit about what your life looks like right now. Shirt so all talk. As if we aren't in a covid nineteen time just to give some perspective on what it was in speak a little bit to what I'm doing now. so It's a little bit complicated just in the sense that I think right now at least where I am in my career, I'm doing a lot of small things and then Michael would be a couple years to kind of thin it down and put my focus into specific projects a little bit more So right now, I teach at a high school and then the three feeder junior highs. Role there is the assistant percussion director, which means it's part time. there's a full-time percussion director but. Each day there's about thirteen classes, worth of students that meet with percussionists. So it's just not logistically possible for one person to do it all. And so that's why my position exists and that looks like a couple of things I teach masterclasses in sectionals across all the schools. And Teach. Marching band when that's going and then it's just a lot of private lessons across the East campus. The other thing I do. Is I'm the Adjunct Percussion teacher at a university in didn't end. So that's Texas Women's University I work with percussion students, stare private lessons, percussion methods. Chamber Music This was the first year that we had a studio class. So that was new for the students but I kind of insisted on that when I took the job I thought it was important for them to all be in the room at the same time And then I I do this other thing, this recording business a called by one media and I do that with a colleague that I met in. UNDERGRAD Met On Line and.
"max" Discussed on Max Q from Peabody LAUNCHPad
"The biggest thing for me was realizing man. There's so much of a learning curve of just how to market myself and how to brand myself so that I can be successful on my own, and so that I can connect with other musicians. This is Max Q. PODCAST peabody's launch paddle office dedicated to demystifying what life is like after graduation. Every episode and sit down with the recent peabody. To get their take on what life is like for walking artists today's word. JOBS LIKE BALANCE FINANCES TIME ANGELO! We discussed that. Key, pockets. Hi Everyone I'm Christina, answer. Today's interview is with a special guest Chris Johnson who graduated from Michigan State University in two thousand seven with a Master's degree in Jazz Studies, he has since toured the legendary count. Basie Orchestra appeared on five grammy nominated albums, and served as director of Jazz Studies at the University of UTAH. Chris is currently a freelance composer, trumpeter and educator back in Detroit Michigan. Wondering, if we could get started, could you just tell us what your life looks like right now? Absolutely thanks so much for having me really appreciate it. Right now I'm working as a freelance composer, performer and educator. Most of my freelance composing consist of some commission projects for various ensembles whether it be orchestra. Band went on SAMBOL etc.. actually just finished up a musical. Working as the. One of the CO composers co lyricist for musical also of course releasing a lot of my own projects as a freelance performer, I'm not really doing much touring, but a little bit of touring. I am doing Are you know things with more personal projects? Whereas before I was torn with the Count Basie Orchestra Right now I'm really focused on my own personal type projects. As an educator I'm working freelance, so I am doing a residency at troy high school here in Michigan and addition to that also doing a skype lessons as well as in-person lessons masterclasses at various schools, adamant artists in residence at the University of Utah, where I'm going and four times during this academic year to do masterclasses on performances with students..
"max" Discussed on Max Q from Peabody LAUNCHPad
"Making this much money or something like that. I do have these kind of philosophies that I check in with about every six months and And if I feel like something is getting off track with one of those those pillars that I talked about that I sit down and reassess the situation in see what I can do to make sure that I'm I'm fulfilling those needs And I can look like a lot of different. Things is being opened with people as one so meeting with my boss and and making sure that. We're both feeling good about the work that we're doing you're talking to my partner about what their needs are in how that aligns with mine didn't where compromise might be So so I don't. It's the very long term thing is so hard for me but taking these smaller steps to able to look into what the future might look like. Help me a little bit and starting to save a little bit of money to. It's always hard but starting with the littlest bit. Yeah Awesome You mentioned in there that you that making art is important to you as well as the administrative work that you do. Could you talk a little bit about how taking a fulltime administrative job has affected or impacted your performance career? And you always so I play with New Music Group in Baltimore called mine on fire. And they're dedicated to playing the works of contemporary composers alongside other art. John Rose in the community. I I lo- play different. Things like church gigs or Sometimes people need ringers for orchestras things like that. But I will say when thinking about performance in having a fulltime job the the idea of time management and just work life balance really comes in into play here And that's something that I got to kind of figure out in school little bit because I was. I had so many part time jobs while it was a student so it was kind of learning how to manage that a little bit but nothing compares to having a fulltime job times when you we've school all of a sudden you don't have this community all the same place at least that was my personal experience. So here's if you stay in touch with your friends and colleagues from peabody or your previous jobs and if so how do you stay in touch with them? Sure so networking has been a really interesting thing for me I don't really the idea that sometimes people will tell you when you leave school when you enter. The workforce is like US Lincoln. I personally don't use Lincoln very much other. It may be good for other fielder It's been crucial for me in my experience. But I think when we hear the the word networking very like sterile business down to business kind of professional word and we really WanNa like have an intention with every interaction that we have and at least. That's the idea that I had of networking when I was in school. And that was very intimidating to me. It was a very scary idea. And as I've entered the workforce I I kind of realized the at least for me. Networking is understanding. What somebody else does. And how that relates to me in finding the common ground so not necessarily approaching somebody in saying you have something that I need to. I want to throw my resume your face. I hope that that we talk soon. It's kind of productive. Yeah that's what I always thought. Networking was like everyone just treating business cards and then I don't know what you're right but instead it's like. Oh you know you do this thing. I do that thing kind of different. But in some ways they connected like let's have a productive conversation about that on in. Maybe maybe see where this goes through those more meaningful conversations of. It's it's much organic to me. And I kind of embrace that that blurred line between social and professional relationships. A little bit when it comes to networking especially in the music field. Because I learned that by by having really good friendships with people you can help people out professionally too. It's like Oh you know. I need to audio engineer. Last minute and Okay well I don't know any like super professional references that I have but I have a friend who I know is great. I knew their work. What we call them up and see if they'll do the favor for me and then later that friend is gonNA need to favor and I'll be happy to return it Other Times Staying connected to two different people. Maybe even in a professional sense is is checking in to say even if you don't you don't have to receive something from every interaction so sometimes it is just sending holiday car. Oh Hey are we haven't talked in a while. How're you doing I saw this thing that I mean. Social media is a really big one Following everything that your contacts doing on social media and and different outlets and just saying oh. This looks great like or. Could you tell me a little bit about your thought process for programming? This and you not necessarily trying to seal their program but Just having informed conversations about the work that you're doing with other people Can really lead to more meaningful relationships other than just. Hey I see that you have the skill or this resource and we need that from you. Here's my email by or something like that so I I kind of approach it more organically. Is there anything that you want to share with current students? Yes So some advice that I have cried students no matter what your future might what you feel like your future might look like or what you're doing now is to use the resources that you do have while you're in school because they are invaluable and especially at somewhere like peabody they are? They're so plenty but to also look outside of school. How little bit look at the community? See what's happening of theirs especially in Baltimore. There's so many things arts and culture here that I never even realized because they weren't necessarily happening in Mount Vernon or they weren't advertised at peabody and it's so easy to get caught up in the bubble of only things happening here within your network and you're so busy it makes sense but when you're out of school it's kind of hard to connect to reality a little bit and I think that starting to understand about certain to understand the ways that your art and cultural experiences can connect to to a greater community or even just take place in a way that is not in a in a conventional setting that you would expect the way that the conservatory sets up for you. So you know Like I said I play a lot of new music In programs connected to different art forms. And that's not something that I was one hundred percent exposed to a peabody. Even though peabody did some great efforts it feels more organic coming from a place of my own interest. So just just looking looking around and seeing what? They're just going to a different neighborhood and trying different coffee shop It you know sometimes are really informs my place in the in the community a lot more even even if you don't plan on Sega Baltimore. It's you know learning how to be a person in the real world. It can start with as easy as going to free me. They have you know. So that's that's number one and the number the number two piece of advice that I have is that it's okay if you don't know what you want to do or where you're going Sometimes it's nice to have so many options and you anything could fall in your lap if you're open to it Who knows who knows what could happen. and I think there's a lot of pressure on especially music on getting that that Solo career or becoming. That were Kestrel musician or making leaking that. Cd or those recordings Playing all these venues that sometimes it doesn't have to look like that or sometimes it can and but maybe the road is a little bit different than you're expecting. That's okay because all you see is the finished product and you don't see the journey but probably everybody has some sort of stumbling of along there. So it's it's okay to not know which I kind of wish somebody told me Vanessa. Thank you so much zoe. This has been awesome. Thank you for sharing. Thank you so much and good luck with your job at Shriver thank you. He was posted. I will out to yes. Thank you Theme Music for the Max. Hugh podcast composed by Vincent Fasano..
"max" Discussed on Max Q from Peabody LAUNCHPad
"Thought I would like. Somebody things I didn't really know existed need an out of peabody largely largely out but I did feel really inspired by what I was doing at school to print out especially through some jazz courses that I was taking here and that was really life changing because now let's mostly what I do is experimental music proposition. Jazz writing my own stuff Contemporary classical music. What about any setbacks? Do you feel like there has been any significant obstacles that you faced either during your time at school or afterwards and if so how did you get past those? I think that this career really demands that you know yourself really really well. And that's been a pretty big source of stress for me coming to terms with what I'm capable of when not capable of and which things I can change which I can't and that's changed throw my whole life. I'm sure but it's time management. That's really bad at that. Something could freelance. It's gotten better through much hard work. I can say that But also mental health stuff is definitely gotten in my way the last few months especially and I'm not sure how much of that is directly related having graduated been out in the world fully. And how much is that? It's kind of coincidental. But that's something I'm starting to learn. You can't just power through. You have to find some kind of way of gently addressing it like as soon as you start to notice a pattern and I've kind of thought points where I powered through enough that by the time it really gets to me. I can't have no defense against it and takes me weeks to feel like I recovered and I haven't really found it yet. There must be a way to become more conscious of those cycles in emotional health and and in finding ways to boost yourself before I can control to recognize it and then be able to address it sooner and to talk about it with people you trust as there anything in particular that surprises you about your life after graduation. Well I had kind of forgotten what it was like to have any sort of free time so we other than that. I think. Probably just what you'd expect in terms of person now in the real world. How do I knew that taxes are really hard worrying about taxes while you're in school before you have to pay them on that note? I'd like to thank you very much for sharing your insight and your experience. You're welcome. Thanks for being here. Lido recently WanNa new music. Usa grant with the Bergamo Quartet for peace in the brink for string quartet and percussion which the group is performing and touring.
"max" Discussed on Max Q from Peabody LAUNCHPad
"Helps you gain skills not only in your craft but also how to teach that craft as well again. You're in school to learn how to learn so you know ultimately to be able to teach yourself how to do something how. When I opened up the score does my experience at peabody studying with Mironov How is this going to you? Know How is my experience going to help enrich the experience from how Muhammad I going to approach this gorgeous? How am I going to prepare this or show this sound show this and and so now? I've got all these questions and not necessarily all the answers because as I mentioned a lot of that comes with experience but those kinds of questions are great so that I can help teach those things later on her. You know approach different issues on So I I think that's a along along limited way to answer your question but i. I think that each person's relationship with our mentors gonna be different always assumed the best and come with earning questions like some kind of two things one touch on. I don't know if there's anything burning that you would want to say to current students any advice or words of wisdom. It doesn't have to be. I think I mean there are things that I want that. I want to say that I should say gopher both adjust Strike that don't let your curiosity for music. End at the start and end of your lessons. Classes classes and ensemble rehearsals for me coming out of school understanding what it really means to be a professional musician What it really means to grasp performance practice style. Things like fat. It really comes down to Listening a lot reading literature about composers that interests you or About Music and trying to find your own way. I think it's really easy when you're at school to go with the flow to especially if you're in a program that's really busy doing a lot You know you're required to do all these chamber ensembles. All these large ensembles all these courses in classes seminars and these new initiative classes. You know you're you're now taught you need to think entrepreneurially you can't let that inhibits your love for the music and your desire to know more about it beyond music needs to also be a hobby outside of the class as outside instead of just you know this is my job therefore I do it at these times and that I turn off Don't get me wrong. I think it's really important to have a life. Goodness knows that I don't know how to really make that balance. It's really hard to work music and live there. I think I think I remember seeing a A Pie chart of you can pick to. Hopefully you can pick work in life and live music but you know you got to find some way to to have have a balanced sleep somewhere in sleep somewhere. There's probably since we spoke Ryan has moved to continue his conducting education at Yale School of music. But he's still the music director here in Baltimore for the Occasional Symphony. You can check out their upcoming projects at occasional symphony dot org.