35 Burst results for "Marcel"
The Bancroft Brothers Animation Podcast
"marcel" Discussed on The Bancroft Brothers Animation Podcast
"These awards. We're propped up by these images of success, but like this was created in a living room of a walkthrough apartment in Brooklyn. It was not like we're stressed out. We work at Pixar and everyone here is super talented and there are like imagineers all over the place and we just have to make sure that we're competitive. Like we were like two or at least one of us was like me. Like a stoner on a couch, like not that it's not that hot talented and not looking ambitious, but like there was zero pressure behind me in fact, what I was bolstered by was the truth of my own failure, which was that I was about to get fired from SNL and it was like, I don't know, how do I just have fun here? So how do you create a character in that environment? You just be the thing that feels good because so much around doesn't feel right. So much feels like rejection, so much feels like you're being defined as minuscule and not important and as excluded and so I was just like working with softening into what was sort of enclosing on me. And we created marceau by just Tapping into feelings that I was feeling and putting them into a vessel that I felt was completely impenetrable. You can sneak Marcel kind of past any castle guard, no one that's true. You know, like, that fine to create a vehicle that in your own mind, your critic isn't going to come for. Yeah. But that character gets developed is because, you know, on his face and I don't actually mean his physicality. I just mean like who he is when he's there for apparently he's not in the race. He's just some dude on the side and I just needed to find a vessel that could hold what I had. And I think that also taught me a major lesson generally about the creative processes like how do you find these sneaky vessels to hold precious, you know? A lot of times, if you're a creative person, you're going to face risk and rejection over and over again. And your most precious stuff can suddenly feel like contraband, like you have to sneak it past your most, you know, eagle eyed internal critic. And how do you just get past that? And so that's how we did this is like, I was lucky enough to have dean somebody who's just interested in having fun and who is always engaged in the creative process, like dean wakes up and he's there. Yeah, yeah, yeah. That's running it on and off. He's waking up and he's watching movies. He's waking up and he's thinking about how to be in his artistic life. And I am the same way. I'm just, I'm like a different person, but I'm the same. And so we were just doing our thing. That's so funny. I love that it started. So I really do feel like the best things kind of come from that personal space. And it's starting small like that, like you said, just leave us a cag. Freshening up the weekend, getting out of your head space that you were in already because the SNL stuff that you just kind of started riffing and having fun, right? And so many good things come from come from that. I will say that this, I've heard from so many people, I told you I gushed a little bit off microphone before we started, guys. About how my daughters are deeply influenced by you and just love you. My daughter, a little shout out for Caitlin, who read your book and my daughter Sierra to big, big fat. Anyway, oh my gosh, I gotta say, there's so many poignant moments in Marcel, and maybe you can help me out with this. Does that do you think is Marcel Jenny is Jenny is Jenny a little Marcel is Marcel, a Jenny that you want to be? I'm kind of interested in that dynamic too because one thing that dean mentioned is that you're so good at philosophizing too within the character of Marcel. And therefore audiences are really connecting. I know my daughters again really connected with Marcel because he'll take those little poignant moments and talk about life or how he sees life and it's so charming and real. And I'm wondering if that's the Jenny coming out in those moments or how did you come about creating that character? Yeah, I think it's, you know, I think Marcel. Has definitely has a permanent seat and like also like birthplace in my own psyche. But he is a, what is the word, he's like a. What is the word I'm looking for? It's like when you measure your soul. Oh, a mirror to your soul. Well, I was gonna say when you take something down to its pure elements. Okay. In essence, yeah? Yeah, that's right. He's like that's pretty good. He's looking essential thing in me. He's one essential thing that I have, but because I as a person, I'm also like a female human living in patriarchy and I was raised up and in and there is a lot that has also affected and conditioned me so that I can I can really be like just not as confident or focused or just like generally relaxed as Marcel can be. Not that he can't feel stressed but like I just have other concerns because I have a different body and I am a different size and I live in a different world but you know when I'm by myself if I were not disturbed or affected by the world that I was grown up in, I think yeah, maybe I might be a lot more like Marcel all the time. But he's definitely like a big part of how maybe I would be if I could just like. How I aspire to be all the time. But because I'm like a people pleaser and I'm a performer and I'm all these other things I can't really be like him all the time but being Marcel is like a great relief to me. Yeah. Like some people are like, oh, I wish I could just say screw it and like move to the Woods. Emotional version of moving to the Woods. He's like, he's like, I could be like. I feel like you kind of did that in real life, too. Didn't you, Jenny? That's true. I did move to the Woods in my way or move to the ocean or the Woods by the ocean. The Woods by the afternoon. That's a good place. But he's just, he's like a part of my psyche, you know? Yeah. That's certainly kind and warm and giving and also kind of confident at the same time. It's going to be an interesting that I am. That's for sure. He really is and I think, I don't know. I think he's seen less of what I've seen. So he's able to be more confident. It actually kind of like speaks to what I find to be the most annoying, one of the most annoying things that people can say to other people is like, just be confident. Yeah. I think being confident is very conditional. For sure. Yes, it is situational. You're right. And so let's talk about the writing process because you have a co writing era co writer on this. Is that basically because it was, I don't know, I don't want to call it Lucy goosey kind of in the script writing like where there was a lot of ad lib kind of. It was kind of an improvised kind of thing. That's what dean is that true. Yeah, or is it very structured in the script and you were actually in the screenwriting process of it too? We started with improv. So dean and I
The Bancroft Brothers Animation Podcast
"marcel" Discussed on The Bancroft Brothers Animation Podcast
"Boarding and then when we were designing characters at Kirsten's house and Daniel and his directing partner, Daniel were, I forget what Kim went. But my memory is that we were both in their backyard working on our movies simultaneously. Drying and they were like writing the other across the yard and it's been like such a, I don't know, like so weird but beautiful and I don't know, senator just like great warm feelings to think that like they also then ended up both of our movies ended up being a 24 releases that premiered at the top by the same year, but we're released around the same time and now we're having this like blessed experience of having our movies so you gotta go with your Sundance and well not send that. But anyway, some of these film festivals, him having his film, you have in yours. Is that true? Yeah. We were both at south by getting to be with our respective movies, which was never happened. That never happens. The universe is aligned. I go to film festivals. I don't invite Tony. Many times. But I've been his boss. So it's okay. I get him back in the end. Oh, I already got you back. I'm your boss right now. So you guys, this has been such a pleasure. And we want to be when we want to honor your time. Like Tom said, hopefully we'll be getting Jenny on too and she'll be able to finish this off. So thank you guys. We're so excited about this for you guys. Marcel, the shell with shoes on. If you guys haven't seen it, go out and see that movie. It's about to win the Oscar for best animated feature, predicted here. We'll see. All you gotta do is say, because we called it, all you gotta do is just the very first thing you say. Just want to say thank you to Tom and Tony. Anyway, that's for this win. For this win. Baby browse is too big, Tony. Okay, so yeah, yeah. Have fun for some first and foremost, you guys. And dean, last question. So can you give our audience a little something about Leland stitch? Is Chris Sanders coming back as the voice? Gosh, he has to. He
The Bancroft Brothers Animation Podcast
"marcel" Discussed on The Bancroft Brothers Animation Podcast
"You got a data making. He had one day. That's right. But I'm so glad that it did because what it did was it made me solve problems and figure out how to get that short benefit so much from the fact that the background is live action and breeze is actually blowing the curtain and you have this little character and he's the only thing that stop motion in the frame. That totally informed where we took the character after that. And the movie. I remember I spent the most time figuring out how to create a shortcut on my computer so that final cut pro could recognize when my hand was coming into frame and make and choppy edits. Oh my gosh. All these key commands and it worked half the time. That's pretty impressive. So there's also children's books. So I think sometime after the short Scott really blew up, you guys got a publishing deal and did a couple books? Yeah, yeah, Jenny and I co wrote a couple of books. And then I worked within oil painter to do the illustrations. And after the first one, and then the second video I think we just released because or maybe third one, because we have another book coming out and we wanted to make a little companion piece to it. But yeah, so we did two books and they're very beautiful. The illustrations are all real oil paintings. So I highly recommend it. I feel like every process you do is the hardest way to do it. So how can we make this even more complicated, right? I'm going to do what do you call the edit animation? For this, I've seen some of the behind the scenes things. And I got to just tell you guys, it's amazing the process you went on. Not only did you bring in other artists and other animators, set designers and builders and stuff. But it really still has the flavor, very successfully, I would say so it has the flavor and spontaneity feel of the original shorts that you did dean. And yet the feature is so, so much larger and scaled up and what I saw. And yet it still feels kind of wonky, you know? And I say that in a complimentary style of like it still has that very handmade kind of handcrafted look to it. So Kirsten, did you work with how large was your team? I've seen that you guys actually made large scale sets because it really looks like it's just shot in a house. And it's not. A lot of it is inside stages that are specially lit and with twice upsets. So why did you choose that? How did that help you? And a lot of times there's a lot of replacement animation being done on Marcel too, right? Yeah, yeah. A lot to talk about there. Yeah. Just 5 questions. I know this one. The whole process. Yeah. Enjoy that. Yeah. Yeah, if you see any of the behind the scenes, like, yeah, it is kind of, you know, basically shot the movie twice. Once in live action for all, not all, but yeah, some of the background elements and then like you said, once we get on the stop motion stage, we had already planned on rebuilding and recreating a lot of those full scale, real world spaces. But I think we ended up building many more than we had initially even anticipated to make them to make them animatable into stop motion sets so that you could get underneath them, the access was okay for the animators. Many reasons tie downs, whatever, to recreate those spaces, also just integration, you know, like a lot of times you would just do interact more believably with the space and the world. And it necessitated rebuilding the whole set. I think we thought we could get away with more how they do any CG hybrid movie. We thought we could get away with live puppeting the interactions
The Bancroft Brothers Animation Podcast
"marcel" Discussed on The Bancroft Brothers Animation Podcast
"The person is that made that. But it was only a little bit later that I was like, oh, we admit, obviously. I mean, I had a good time to hang out at Sundance, but then I was like, oh, that's the perfect type of animator to work with on Marcel, because Kirsten's work is both beautiful and really soulful. But also really irreverent. And technically speaking, really daring because like bottle, for example, was doing an experiment in doing stop motion animation with a character made out of real sand and another character made out of real snow out in the on location in the wild. It's really embracing and just like the fact that stop motion is always a time lapse shot and things are melting and falling and crumbling and it's such a, it works like supremely well because there's such an emotionality to that as a human you can't help but connect it to your own limited time on earth and everything. And it felt like, oh yeah, that's the way to do Marcel keep him stop motion and embrace what it works that he stop motion, like make that a real virtue. And how did you guys get where an animation podcast? So we can get nerdy about animation. We're about to eat, ready? 24 frames per second. Here we go. Oh, here we go. We gave away the secret. No, so dean, you started doing stop motion with Marcel in the shorts. At what point did you hand that off? How many shorts did you do all the shorts? And then when it came to a feature, you're like, we gotta step this up. Let's get the Kirsten in. Yeah. Yeah, basically. Yeah, I did the first t-shirts just myself. And then, you know, it was clear, it was always clear that with a bigger story, it all has to be bigger and part of that is making sure that the a that the animation is like, great. Without losing the charm of the look by a staccato feeling. But also, it assassinated characters going on a bigger journey, necessitates him being able to do more than just put one foot in front of the other. Which is all I'm capable, which is all I'm capable of animating. Yeah, and I mean, it's funny. Even once we got on the stop motion stages and we were shooting, like, we had kind of all forgotten, like we thought we were kind of doing with the shorts are doing, but then when I went back and looked at the shorts, I was like, oh no, he has no articulation whatsoever. Like literally just a solid object that's moving around. And also I love dean. Since the animation podcast, I love talking about the way you animate it, 'cause it blew my mind when you told me because you asked from live action and editing. So dean just apparently just rolled the camera the whole time. Kept moving Marcel. And then we just cut out the parts that he was in moving it. So yeah. Next one's a lot as to why it's kind of like choppy and you know, right? Skip it, yeah. And also I'm so glad that I did. I mean, yeah, I didn't have access to, I don't think I even had a DSLR, and I wouldn't have known how to do that anyway. So it worked so well. I feel like you also kind of pioneered a way of doing it, you know. Have you heard of YouTube tutorials?
Tokenizing Real Estate With Jorge Ortiz
"George, let's start with you. So you mentioned tokenizing property, tokenizing, real estate. So how can funds via NFTs? I can create crypto web three properties. How is that process? How do you navigate that process? That's a fantastic question. And so the big question here is dealing with the SEC and doing this above ground. And to a T to make sure that you're not getting into any trouble. And so some of the things that we've done is we've limited the raise and via the NFT sale to below $5 million. The reason for that is we're using a reg CF for our initial offering. For those of you all that don't know, it stands for regulatory crowdfunding. There's some rules and regulations around that, but it basically allows someone that's a non accredited investor to be able to participate. The reason we did that is we wanted to give the people back to power, right? I want it to be able to have someone that's 22 years old coming to the bar to own a membership token and make some of the revenue that he's bringing through the door back on a yearly basis while the SEC not scrutinizing us for creating an asset that was seen as a security. So that's the first component. The second is the trading after the fact. Many of y'all as you know, stock market, right? There's the ability for you to buy something traded afterwards. We also have an ATS license. An ATS stands for an alternative trading system that allows for individuals once that token has been bought to transacted for presumably for more money than what they bought it. All above board in front of the SEC. And so that's how we've packaged the real estate component to make sure that it's done in a similar sense for those of you all that might be knowledgeable of the real estate market that's usually done via LLC and you package the ownership of that LLC. Well, we've done all that documentation via the smart contract. And then that smart contract becomes dynamic in a way where you can transact it. And if George Ortiz owns it and somebody else buys it, there's no issues with it.
CEO of Crypto.com has a history of warning signs, such as bankruptcy and abrupt departures
"9 p.m. Sunday, December 11th, 2022. CEO of crypto dot com has a history of warning signs, such as bankruptcy and abrupt departures. Everyone should be aware that Chris Marcel X business, crypto dot com, is secure and incapable hands. That is evident from his tweets and TV appearances. It's
"marcel" Discussed on ICYMI
"So it was immediately the thing that I was like, well, you know, this seems like there's an audience for this, maybe I can make a feature. Maybe we can make a feature. So that part is pretty immediate, but then, you know, we tried to go about that the more traditional way of meeting the studios and because this is popular on the Internet, we could get those meetings, but when something's viral and it's three minutes long, you might get those meetings, but they don't really trust you as an actual creator. So it was probably three or four years before we finally, it was kind of like the character never went away, even though we weren't putting out shorts or anything. Jenny and I were just like adding to his world and adding jokes and quirks of his personality for three or four years until finally we were like, you know, there's actually enough here and we have some sort of vague semblance of an idea for a story and so we called Liz Holm who is a friend of ours, but had produced obvious child with Jenny. And just said like, you want to join our weird chip. We're going to try to figure out how to finance this independently and she had a lot of experience doing that on other films. And so we partnered with her and we started pounding the pavement looking for partners. You mentioned a really, I think, salient point, which is that Marcel, the show came out at a time where Internet virality, the path from that to making money or to making a long-term thing, didn't quite exist, whereas right now we have people like quints of Brunson, who he mentioned a lot on the show who went from being kind of Instagram famous now having an Emmy nominated sitcom. So it is the journey there of the way people didn't trust, I don't know if I'd say it, call your influencers, but the kind of creator economy that's really interesting. Yeah, it was hard. I mean, I don't think there was an established way to make money off of a viral video back then. Maybe there's still isn't I'm probably pretty out of touch with how creators who were where I was 12 years ago were doing that. But now it does seem like there's much more of sort of a beaten path where people have developed things from the Internet into TV shows successfully. So it seems a little more reasonable or it has precedent, whereas I think when we were taking this character around, they were like, well, it's the Internet and mainstream entertainment existed totally separately. And it was just like, how could we ever make a TV show? It's a three minute video. Yeah, it's really interesting, 'cause it's like, even a few years after y'all, you have Issa Rae, who started with all the black girl and then became insecure. Even just a few years after myself came out, that path was more well trod. Yeah, I remember a moment which seems so insane now. I submitted Marcel to film festivals. And it didn't get into most places, but I got emails from almost all the places that rejected it saying like, we love this short in this character, but we have a policy against anything that's screened on the Internet. We won't program it in a film festival. It's been on the Internet. Sundance and AFI fest or two of the only festivals that programmed it and I'm so grateful to them now because that was not something that was being done. And now if you look at film festivals, like, well, everything. Yeah. Wow, that really, I mean, the past 12 years. I mean, that kind of gives my next question, which is like the Internet has changed a lot in the past 12 years. And you incorporate a lot of those newer elements in TikTok and even the way YouTube has changed. And I'm curious as well was most important to you to get right about the difference between the way the Internet fell in 2010 and the way it feels now. Yeah, a lot of the challenges for me as a director was trying to at every point try to engineer constraints and almost like mistakes to keep the documentary authenticity of the project intact. And the Internet was one of those things where it was like, we put a ton of time into trying to figure out, you know, yeah, it's like ten years later, like how do things how do things go viral now that's different from how they would go viral then. And to me, it feels like it's much more kind of piecemeal now. Like, I don't think that Marcel would necessarily go viral if it came out now. And I definitely don't think that I definitely think that even if it did, it wouldn't have led to all those people watching a full three minute short. It would get chopped and screwed and peaced out into gifts or remixes or a few minutes started on YouTube and maybe find success on TikTok and back then there was like two video sharing platforms and people, if something went viral, you all were directed to like the exact same link and watch the exact same thing. And I think that that really prioritizes or benefits the filmmaker and not the platform as much. And now I think with it being so fractured, it really just benefits the platforms. Your favorite meme or your favorite video clip or whatever, you might not even be able to track down who made that. So, I mean, you've said a few times you've been working on this feature length version for a while. And I read an interview that you said you essentially made this four different times, which is a lot of work. How did the way you kind of incorporated the Internet into the movie change as the years went by since the Internet moves pretty quickly? I know there's like live streaming elements of it. There's what seems like kind of a TikTok dance challenge. At some point. Yeah, I think it was about having enough specificity so that you could kind of watch it in any era and not feel like it really has a stake in any particular month of any particular year. And so I think yeah, we included those, but like the live streaming streaming platform we sort of made up our on our own and we tried to keep it so that you're not really thinking about anything too topical. Both in the story and in the way that the Internet is depicted because it was just like when you're making a stop motion animated movie, you have even if you want to, there's no chance that you can make something topical. You have to you have to always write from a place of being like, okay, well what is personal and emotional and therefore specific and if you make it specific enough, you hope it will also be universal, but not topical. The aftermath of Internet virality is, I would say one of the I think most well done elements of the film. And I'm curious as to whether any of that was taken from your experience going viral with the original Marcel the shell video. Yeah, for sure. It was directly inspired by that. I think that when something goes that sort of massively becomes that massively popular or something, it does reduce or dilute what is special about it. I don't exactly understand why that is, but so it felt like, oh wow, this is the first it felt like, oh, awesome. People are actually resonating with this character, and they're sharing it, and that's so cool. We have such a big audience. And then very quickly, you realize, oh wait, they don't see in this character necessarily what I see in this character, what I like about it. And what becomes the headline is like, look at this cute little shell. One of my favorite lines from this movie is Marcel says, and sorry if I get this wrong, but he says, this isn't a community, it's an audience. And I think that's a really smart distillation of a lot of the dynamics that we see online, but I'm curious to see what you think the difference is between a community and an audience. Well, I think it's what's depicted in the film, but an audience is using you not using you. It's a transactional agreement that the performer performs in the audience gets entertainment from it. And it's an important line to draw because I think that with social media, we all have to decide how much of it we want to treat as if it's a real person in our life or a real friend or someone that cares about us. I think the main distinction is an audience doesn't really care about what you do after you get off stage. They don't care if you're being your mental health is sound or if you're sad or whatever, they're there for entertainment. And that's not to say that there aren't really great verdant communities that sprout up online primarily. Like, I think probably half of my close friends I met because we were fans of each other on Twitter or something. But I do think that it's an important distinction that we draw, especially since social media companies sort of incentivize you to live
The Secret History of the Future
"marcel" Discussed on The Secret History of the Future
"The future. Yeah, no, exactly. And apparently Barlow and bear were allegedly super open about that charity production, keeping Netflix updated on the production schedule and the delays. But they didn't tell Netflix about the Kennedy Center performance until a month beforehand. What? Yeah, and that seems to be what the complaint is largely revolving around, which is that any live ticketed non charity production of the unofficial musical directly competes with the live Bridgerton experience offered by Netflix, which is basically going to medieval times, but make it regency, and you also get to wear a beautiful gown. Oh. Yeah. It seems super fun from what I've seen, and it's been happening in multiple cities, including D.C., the same night that Barlow and bear were staging their unofficial music. That is wild. And I mean, okay, I didn't watch Bridgerton, so I haven't gone but boy did I get targeted ads about this Bridgerton experience in D.C.. There's no way they couldn't have known that that part was happening. And apparently before I Netflix had also offered bottle and bear a license that would make this live performance at the Kennedy Center and an upcoming performance at the Royal Albert Hall in London completely legal. And Barlow and bear were like, no thank you. So it's not entirely clear what's going to happen next. Netflix is asking for both damages and an injunction against Barlow and bear, which means that they can not stage anything else. And theoretically, the two parties could set a lot of court. This could also go to trial. It's really too soon to tell, but we will keep you all updated because I love a court case. But speaking of things that started on the Internet before jumping to a completely different medium, we have an interview coming up with dean fleischer camp, who is the director of the new film Marcel the shell with shoes on. Marcel the shell began way back in 2010 as a series of online videos that were created and written by dean and Jenny slate, who voices the titular Marcel. I remember loving those little videos. They're so cute. I mean, the characters really cute. But they're just very simple in what the idea is. They're so fun. They are. And that really carries through the movie, which is incredibly sweet and this really lovely meditation on community and grief, which is not what I expected when I saw this was going to be made into a movie. Yeah. Probably, right? But it does mean that I'm super excited to be back with dean after a short break. Hi, babes, carry veach here you may know me from Netflix's too up to handle and the circle. And now me and my big personality are going to have our very own show called banging with Chloe beach that you simply must check out. Banging is the ultimate sex and day in talk show, I'll be having a chat with your favorite celebrities and now topic is off limits. It's very like me to just go there, you know me babes. I want to know the juiciest cup stories, the messiest ex, the craziest date you've ever been on on banging, we're here to have a laugh to be shocked and to get all the best secrets out in the opens of your favorite celebrities. So listen to banging with Khloe beach every Tuesday on the eve, podcast network, or watch Phil episodes on our banging with Khloe Vic YouTube page. Peacock presents queer as folk, a vibrant reimagining of the groundbreaking series for a new generation. The peacock original follows a diverse group of friends in New Orleans, navigating the complicated aftermath of a tragedy. While picking up the pieces, each character uncovers the power of their chosen family. There's Brody, a charming and chaotic commitment phobe, mangus, a cocky high school counselor whose confidence hides their lack of real world experience, ruthie, a trans semi reform party girl struggling to grow up, share, a non binary professor who's navigating the transition from punk to parenthood, Noah, a successful lawyer who's not as put together as he seems, and Julian, a pop culture nerd with cerebral palsy, who is more than ready for some independence. Featuring an electric ensemble of fresh talent and notable guest stars, the series paints a picture of queerness as it's lived in 2022, Messi is folk, joyous as folk, defiant, resilient, and hot as folk. Stream queers folk now, exclusively on peacock. Hey y'all, if you love our podcasts and please consider subscribing to sleep plus when you subscribe to sleep plus, you get no ads on sleep podcast, but most importantly, you will be supporting ICI Mai, this show would not be possible without sleep plus subscribers. Y'all really help keep this show going. With the sleep plus subscription you also get bonus segments or episodes on shows like slow burn, amicus, mom and dad are fighting and bid move little moon. You also get unlimited reading on the slate website, which means you get access to every single article and advice column on slate and you will never, ever, ever hit the paywall. Just visit sleep dot com slash ICI my plus a sign up that is sleep dot com slash I see why am I plus. And we are back with dean fleischer camp the director co writer and co creator of Marcel the shell with shoes on. I'm so excited to have the creator of one of the most iconic pieces of Internet culture on the show. Thanks for coming. Thank you for having me, Rachel. Yeah, so I mean, as I said, Marcel the shell is one of those instantly recognizable pieces of Internet culture. But I do have to say I was a little skeptical initially when I heard y'all were turning these shorts into a feature length film and obviously did a great job. I cried. Sure. Me too. I was skeptical. Well, yeah, my first question is, how did you go about maintaining the tone of the original videos, which is like very sweet and charming in the film without it becoming saccharine? Yeah, I think that it's so helpful to have a short ear or a series of shorts that I created before we started trying to make a feature so that you kind of have a tuning fork that you know works and so you know there's a lot of moments where, especially at the beginning when I am Jenny and our co writer Nick Paley, like we hadn't quite figured out all the specific rules of Marcel's world yet, but we could always turn back to those shorts and be like, okay, well, you know, this feels like it works and this feels like it doesn't. And so that was super helpful. But I think I was also from the very beginning, interested in maintaining that style. There's a real sort of what you're saying. There's a real danger when you have a bigger budget or when you're expanding a thing like you can stand down what made it unique to begin with. And so I was very just aware of how that can happen and tried as much as possible to create a production model that was as close to making those shorts as it could be while still telling as much larger story and working with a team of 500 instead
"marcel" Discussed on ICYMI
"A sign for the future. Yeah, no, exactly. And apparently Barlow and bear were allegedly super open about that charity production, keeping Netflix updated on the production schedule and the delays. But they didn't tell Netflix about the Kennedy Center performance until a month beforehand. What? Yeah. And that seems to be what the complaint is largely revolving around, which is that any live ticketed non charity production of the unofficial musical directly competes with the live Bridgerton experience offered by Netflix, which is basically going in medieval times, but make it regency and you also can swear like a beautiful gown. Oh. Yeah. It seems super fun from what I've seen and has been happening in multiple cities, including D.C., the same night that Barlow and bear were staging their unofficial music. That is wild. And I mean, okay, I didn't watch Bridgerton, so I haven't gone but boy did I get targeted ads about this Bridgerton experience in D.C.. There's no way they couldn't have known that that part was happening. And apparently beforehand Netflix had also offered bottle and bear a license that would make this live performance at the Kennedy Center and an upcoming performance at the Royal Albert Hall in London completely legal. And Barlow and bear were like, no, thank you. We know it. So it's not entirely clear. What's going to happen next? Netflix is asking for both damages and an injunction against Barlow and bear, which means that they can not stage anything else. And theoretically, the two parties could set a lot of court. This could also go to trial. It's really too soon to tell, but we will keep you all updated because I love a court case. But speaking of things, I started on the Internet before jumping to a completely different medium. We have an interview coming up with dean fleischer camp who is the director of the new film Marcel the shell with shoes on. Marcel the shell began way back in 2010 as a series of online videos that were created and written by dean and Jenny slate, who voices the titular Marcel. I remember loving those little videos. They're so cute. I mean, the characters were cute, but they're just very simple in what the idea is. They're so fun. They are. And that really carries through the movie, which is incredibly sweet and this really lovely meditation on community and grief, which is not what I expected when I saw this was going to be made into a movie. Yeah. Probably, right? But it does mean that I'm super excited to be back with dean after a short break. Hi, I'm Courtney revolution. And I'm Savannah palacio, and we're here to tell you about our new podcast. Homecoming queen. After our reality TV debut, our lives changed overnight. All of a sudden everyone thought they knew the real us. That's why on homecoming queens, we give your favorite reality stars the Florida set the record straight. Are they really villains or are they sings? What was the truth behind that jaw dropping moment? And what's life really like now that they're back home and everybody knows their name. On homecoming queens, we asked the questions you're dying to know the answers to. Here are all the exclusive goss by listening every Wednesday on the eve podcast network or watch full episodes on our eve YouTube page. Welcome home. Hi, it's Rachel here to tell you about a podcast called TV I say with Ashley ray. Ashley's writer for variety, vulture and Emmy magazines and on each episode of TBI say with Ashley ray, she'd keep you up to date on the show's everyone's talking about. And Ashley watches a lot of television. She digs into classic tropes and breaks down the best moments in television with some of your favorite comedians, actors, TV writers, and more. TBI say with Ashley ray is like the hangout sitcom of a podcast, you've been waiting for. Check out TBI say with assure a wherever you listen to podcasts and find out more on earwolf dot com. Hey y'all, if you love our podcasts and please consider subscribing to sleep plus when you subscribe to sleep plus you get no ads on sleep podcasts but most importantly you will be supporting I see why my. This show would not be possible without sleep plus subscribers. Y'all really help keep this show going. With the sleep plus subscription you also get bonus segments or episodes on shows like slow burn, amicus, mom and dad are fighting and bid move little moon. You also get unlimited reading on the slate website, which means you get access to every single article and advice call monthly and you will never, ever, ever hit the paywall. Just visit sleep dot com slash ICI my plus to sign up that is sleep dot com slash, I see why my plus. And we are back with dean fleischer camp, the director, co writer and co creator of Marcel the shell with shoes on. I'm so excited to have the creator of one of the most iconic pieces of Internet culture on the show. Thanks for coming. Thank you for having me, Rachel. Yeah. So, I mean, as I said, Marcel the shell is one of those instantly recognizable pieces of Internet culture. But I do have to say, I was a little skeptical initially when I heard y'all were turning these shorts into a feature length film and obviously did a great job. I cried. But me too. I was skeptical. Well, yeah, my first question is, how did you go about maintaining the tone of the original videos, which is like very sweet and charming in the film without it becoming like saccharin? Yeah, I think that it's so helpful to have a short ear or a series of shorts that I created before we started trying to make a feature so that you kind of have a tuning fork that you know works and so you know there's a lot of moments where especially at the beginning when I'm Jenny and our co writer Nick Paley, like we hadn't quite figured out all the specific rules of Marcel's world yet, but we could always turn back to those shorts and be like, okay, well, you know, this feels like it works and this feels like it doesn't. And so that was super helpful, but I think I was also from the very beginning, interested in maintaining that style. There's a real sort of what you're saying. There's a real danger when you have a bigger budget or when you're expanding a thing like you can sand down what made it unique to begin with. And so I was very just aware of how that can happen and try it as much as possible to create a production model that was as close to making those shorts as it could be while still telling as much larger story and working with a team of 500
The Secret History of the Future
"marcel" Discussed on The Secret History of the Future
"It, had to be Domino's is a segment where we each have 60 seconds to summarize some wild trends story or a piece of Internet ephemera. And bringing in the read receipts, part of it, today's high speed downloads are inspired by questions that we have gotten from y'all. First up, we have gotten perhaps the most asked for a topic we've had on the show since Bama rush talk, which is coming back soon. Keep your eyes out, y'all. And that is the infamous pink sauce. All right, well, I have only seen it in passing, and I've kind of purposefully left myself ready to receive your download. So, all right, ready? Three, two, one, go. Okay, last was Miami based personal chef TikTok, your chef P went viral their new condiment pink sauce. It is bright, pink pepto bismol pink made with honey and chili garlic vinegar oil and dragon fruits $20 a bio. Some people say it tastes mostly like ranch to chef described it as sweet tangy and spicy though for months she refused to tell us what it tasted like. She first posted about the pink sauce in June, and then she was giving it away as a giveaway, which I guess is fine, but by the end, she started accepting orders for the products she went from 800 followers to hundreds of K in a month. It is quickly went viral aka out of hand. The bottles had typos, she really loves angel numbers. There were 444 servings in the bottle. Ma'am, she also just didn't seem to understand basic food safety. She was shipping a product that had milk without any refrigerant and also like the bottles were arriving all warm and burst. It was really gross. Anyway, so she's did a 52 minute explanation apology video about where she set the FDA didn't need to be involved because the pink sauce quote isn't a medical product in case you didn't know in the FDA stands for food. Somehow this turned into racial discourse where people were saying the Internet couldn't wait to tear down a black woman. Like, I love this final point. So go ahead, you get one more to finish this thought. I will just say that freedom does not mean the freedom to give people botulism. That's what that's my last sentence. That is not what MLK fall for. I think that's fair. I think that's there. I want a shirt that says that. But the FDA, the FDA clip was like the main one I watched. I'd seen everybody talking about pink sauce and kind of tweeting about pig sauce and then the first time I really saw the creator speaking themselves. It was that FDA rant. And I was just like, what the F does for food. The way she was like, the FDA only approves vaccines, and that's it. And it's like, ma'am. No, ma'am. No. All right, well, I'm out of breath, which means that it is now your turn. To do a high-speed download, your very first one, are you ready? I am stressed, but I'm ready. Okay, so what have you got for us? Okay, so I'm covering the little miss memes, which a listener even sent in a voice memo about. What is the deal with these little miss memes? I keep coming across them on my Instagram and I'm very confused. If you can explain it and help me out, I'd very much appreciate it. Love the show and the work that you do. All right, daisy, are you prepared to explain the little miss memes? Oh, yeah, I'm gonna do the best that I can. Okay, okay. All right, you've got a minute on the clock. I'm finger poised. Three, two, one, go. Okay, so you've probably seen this meme all over the Internet with the caption little miss, and then you insert some extremely specific description here. Some of the ones I've seen include little miss identity crisis. Little miss daddy issues and little miss possum therapist. If it were mine, it would be little miss handy gluten, or little miss shaky hands. It looks really familiar because it's based on a series by children's author roger hargraves who created mister man in the little miss series. Original little misses were things like little miss bossy, little miss giggles, little miss contrary, aka also me. And that's honestly it. That's it. So I see the rest of my time. I don't need to reclaim my time. There is no time to be claims. That's it. You're asking because you are confused by how boring this meme is because it is boring. Sometimes boring things catch on. I'm sorry. For the first time in high-speed download history, you have completed the high-speed download before the timer ran out. You were creating new records on your first day. How does it feel? It feels good. It feels like we came up with a hack. In the future, when we want to hit the time, just pick something that is so boring. We don't actually have a minute's worth of stuff to say about it. And that is so true about the little miss memes. I just, there was the hot girls are X, Y, and Z, and then there is we need an American girl doll who, and then it quickly made its way to little miss and it's not even a meme anymore. It's just, it's just words. No, companies are like emailing me with their version of it, which is always when you know something is dead. So that's it. You heard it here first. The companies have gotten in on it. Stop doing it. It's cringe. Yeah. And speaking of things that make us cringe our final read receipt comes from Twitter where Ashley asked us to respond to the news that Netflix is suing Abigail Barlow and Emily bear, the duo who created the unofficial Bridgerton musical. My response, ankle here and screeching as my roommate can attest. I also am screeching, but I don't want to offend the listener's ears. Completely fair. We do try to keep our screeching off the mic. You can get more detail on the original story of this musical for my April 6th episode, but in extreme short, the unofficial Bridgestone musical is exactly what it sounds like. It is a musical based off of the regency era romance Netflix series Bridgerton. Importantly, for this section, slapping unofficial in front of something does not actually protect you from copyright infringement. Right. So this musical started on TikTok and during 2021, it went mega vibe. It has a Grammy winning album, a charity production and a Kennedy Center concert on July 26th and the final thing is the straw that broke the camel's back to Kim on this case is Netflix. They're mad. They're Aggie. They're aggro. Before we get into the barn burner of a complaint that Netflix filed, I'm going to get on a quick nerd soapbox and say, band works are not inherently copyright infringement, and we have talked about this in multiple episodes, including that April 6th one on Bridgerton. There are three places where Barlow and barefoot up using dialog directly from the show, doing the Kennedy Center production, and assuming that because Netflix chose not to sue them at any point in the past and Netflix will continue to not sue them. That's not true. Right. Not being sued in the past does not assign of no being sued in the future. So let's get into the complaint. Thank you to my roommate who downloaded this for me from pacer. Importantly, this is a complaint filed by Netflix, which does not mean that these are indisputable facts. If this goes to trial, they'll be discovery and that's where the fact finding happens. That being said, the first line in this complaint that made me gasp is, quote, in attempting to defend their clients blatant infringement, Barlow and bear's attorneys have now taken the position that they somehow do not need a license because Netflix did not file this lawsuit sooner. That is not how copyright law works. Let me confirm that is not in copyright law works at all. The fact that they don't include that in the complaint that's not how copyright is not how that works. So Netflix basically alleges that Barlow and bear repeatedly assured Netflix since 2021 that there would be no stage performances of the musical beyond a charity production that Netflix said, it didn't approve, but that it would not get in the way of. And that makes sense. Having dealt with things like this in the past, if it's not being done for profit and it's only being done once, then sure company like Netflix might go, okay, no harm, no foul on this one, but again, not a sign for
"marcel" Discussed on ICYMI
"You missed it, high-speed downloads is a segment where we each have 60 seconds to summarize some wild trends, story or piece of Internet ephemera. And bringing in the read receipts, part of it, today's high-speed downloads are inspired by questions that we have gotten from y'all. First up, we have gotten perhaps the most asked for topic. We've had on the show since Bama rush talk, which is coming back soon. Keep your eyes out, y'all. And that is the infamous pink sauce. All right, well, I have only seen it in passing, and I've kind of purposefully left myself ready to receive your download. So, all right, ready? Three, two, one, go. Okay, last was Miami based personal chef and TikTok your chef P went viral with her new condiment pink sauce. It is bright, pink pepto bismol pink made with honey and chili garlic vinegar oil and dragon fruits, $20 a bio. Some people say it tastes mostly like ranch to chef described it as sweet tinky and spicy though for months she refused to tell us what it tasted like. She first posted about the pink sauce in June, and then she was giving it away as a giveaway, which I guess is fine, but by the end, she started accepting orders for the products she went from 800 followers a 102 in a month. It is quickly went viral, aka out of hand. The bottles had typos, she really loves angel numbers. There were 444 servings in the bottle. Ma'am, she also just didn't seem to understand basic food safety. She was shipping a product that had milk without any refrigerant and also like the bottles were arriving all warm and burst. It was really gross. Anyway, so she's did a 52 minute explanation apology video about where and she set the FDA didn't need to be involved because the pink sauce quote is it a medical product in case you didn't know in the FDA stands for food. Somehow this turned into racial discourse where people were saying the Internet couldn't wait to tear down a black woman. Like, I love this final point, so go ahead, you get one more to finish this thought. I will just say that freedom does not mean the freedom to give people botulism. That's what that's my last sentence. That is not what MLK fall for. I think that's fair. I think that's fair. I want a shirt that says that. But the FDA, the FDA clip was like the main one I watched. I'd seen everybody talking about pink sauce and kind of tweeting about pink sauce and then the first time I really saw the creators speaking themselves. It was that FDA rant. And I was just like, what the F does stand for food? The way she was like the FDA only approves vaccines and that's it. And it's like, ma'am. No, ma'am. No. All right, well, I am out of breath, which means that it is now your turn. To do a high speed download, you're very first one. Are you ready? I am stressed, but I'm ready. Okay, so what have you got for us? Okay, so I'm covering the little miss memes, which a listener even sent in a voice memo about. What is the deal with these little miss memes? I keep coming across them on my Instagram and I'm very confused. If you can explain it and help me out I'd very much appreciate it. Love the show and the work that you do. All right, daisy, are you prepared to explain the little miss memes? Oh, yeah, I'm gonna do the best that I can. Okay, okay. All right, you've got a minute on the clock. Finger poised. Three, two, one, go. Okay, so you've probably seen this meme all over the Internet with the caption little miss, and then you insert some extremely specific description here. Some of the ones I've seen include little miss identity crisis, little miss daddy issues, and let them as possum therapist. If it were mine, it would be little miss handy gluten, or a little miss shaky hands. It looks really familiar because it's based on a series based author roger hargraves who created mister man and the little miss series. Original little misses were things like little miss bossie, little miss giggles, little miss contrary, aka also me. And that's honestly it. That's it. So I see the rest of my time. I don't need to reclaim my time. There is no time to be claimed. You're asking because you are confused by how boring this meme is because it is boring. Sometimes boring things catch on. I'm sorry. For the first time in high-speed download history, you have completed the high-speed download before the timer ran out. You were creating new records on your first day. How does it feel? It feels good. It feels like we came up with a hack. In the future, when we want to hit the time, just pick something that is so boring. We don't actually have a minute's worth of stuff to say about it. And that is so true about the little miss memes. I just, there was the hot girls are X, Y, and Z, and then there is we need an American girl doll who, and then it quickly made its way to little miss and it's not even a meme anymore. It's just, it's just words. No, companies are like emailing me with their version of it, which is always when you know something is dead. So that's it. You heard it here first. The companies have gotten in on it, stop doing it. It's cringe. Yeah. And speaking of things that make us cringe our final read receipt comes from Twitter where Ashley asked us to respond to the news that Netflix is suing Abigail Barlow and Emily bear, the duo who created the unofficial Bridgerton musical. My response, ankle here and screeching as my roommate can attest. I also am screeching, but I don't want to offend the listener's ears. Completely fair. We do try to keep our screeching off the mic. You can get more detail on the original story of this musical for my April 6th episode, but in extreme short, the unofficial Bridgestone musical is exactly what it sounds like. It is a musical based off of the regency era romance Netflix series Bridgerton. Importantly, for this section, slapping unofficial in front of something does not actually protect you from copyright infringement. Right. So this musical started on TikTok and during 2021, it went mega vibe, it has a Grammy winning album, a charity production and a Kennedy Center concert on July 26th and the final thing is the straw that broke the camel's back to Kim on this case is Netflix. They're mad. They're Aggie. They're aggro. Before we get into the barn burner of a complaint that Netflix filed, I'm going to get on a quick nerd soapbox and say, fan works are not inherently copyright infringement, and we have talked about this in multiple episodes, including that April 6th one on Bridgerton. There are three places where Barlow and bear but the using dialog directly from the show, doing the Kennedy Center production, and assuming that because Netflix chose not to sue them at any point in the past and Netflix will continue to not sue them. That's not true. Right. Not being sued in the past does not assign of no being sued in the future. So let's get into the complaint. Thank you to my roommate who downloaded this for me from pacer. Importantly, this is a complaint filed by Netflix, which does not mean that these are indisputable facts. If this goes to trial, they'll be discovery, and that's where the fact finding happens. That being said, the first line in this can plant them made me gasp is, quote, in attempting to defend their clients bladen infringement, Barlow and bear's attorneys have now taken the position that they somehow do not need a license because Netflix did not file this lawsuit sooner. That is not how copyright law works. Let me confirm that is not copyright law works at all. The fact that they don't include that in the complaint, that's not how copyright is not how that works. So Netflix basically alleges that Barlow and bear repeatedly assured Netflix since 2021 that there would be no stage performances of the musical beyond a charity production that Netflix said, it didn't approve, but that it would not get in the way of. And that makes sense. Having dealt with things like this in the past if it's not being done for profit and it's only being done once, then sure company like Netflix might go, okay, no harm, no foul on this one, but again, not
The Secret History of the Future
"marcel" Discussed on The Secret History of the Future
"High vibes, curry beach here you may know me from Netflix's too hot to handle and the circle. And now me and my big personality are going to have our very own show called banging with Khloe beach that you simply must check out. Banging is the ultimate sex and day in talk show, I'll be having a chat with your favorite celebrities and now topic is off limits. It's very like me to just go there, you know me, babes. I want to know the juiciest hookup stories, the messiest ex, the craziest date you've ever been on on banging we're here to have a laugh. To be shocked and to get all the best secrets out in the opens of your favorite celebrities. So listen to banging with Khloe beach every Tuesday on the eve podcast network or watch Phil episodes on our banging with Chloe Vichy YouTube page. My name is Marcel and I'm partially a shell as you can see on my body, but I also have shoes and my face. So I'm Rachel Hampton and I'm daisy Rosario and you're listening to I see why am I, in case you missed it, slate's podcast about Internet culture. And today we are joined by none other than our new supervising producer daisy Rosario. I am in love with daisy. If y'all have stuck around through the credits, but you should because there's literally always like a blooper afterwards, then you probably heard her name, but it's now finally time for the official introduction. I see why my hive say hello to daisy. Dave is the hello so that I see why am I high? Tell us by yourself. Okay, hi. Let's see. Well, okay, so what would be relevant to I see why am I? I'm a queer Aquarius who also love tumblr. That's probably the most important stuff. But yeah, I am the new senior supervising producer, which basically means I'm working with you on ICWA and across a few other slate culture shows. And you'll be hearing me from time to time as we try to replace the irreplaceable Madison Malone kercher. An impossible task, and I'm going to ask an impossible question, which is what is your earliest Internet memory? Oh man, okay, AOL. 1000% AOL. To the point that with AOL, I don't even think I knew that you could access the Internet any other way at the time. So staying up super late at night, I am in with friends, having conversations that bordered on inappropriate and chat rooms. I mean, what a time it was. Well, speaking of Internet memories, I think we just experienced what I would describe as an Internet core memory, which is the release of another Beyoncé album last Friday. Finally one without Jay-Z on it, I've been waiting for this moment. If you've somehow missed the Beyoncé release, where have you been? But the answer is called renaissance. It is unequivocally a dance album, and I would say all hits no skips. But what's your favorite track so far? Okay, so it's not the most exciting answer, but it's break my soul. I have ADHD, so I'm still fully obsessed with that track and while I did enjoy the entire album, I did check the whole thing out. I will probably be listening to break my soul on loop for a few more days. What's your favorite so far, Rachel? I really love cuff it. But I will say that I was not actually a fan of break my soul when it first dropped, but hearing it in context of the album, I was like, okay, yes. I get it. I get it. My entire timeline was just taken over with album reactions from, I would say literally midnight. Yes. On Thursday night. Through till today. I still am seeing things. There was discourse. There were gifts. There was gratitude. There was dancing. There was Will Smith. Wait a minute. That last one in there. There was Will Smith. There was because, I mean, if anybody wants to hide something, there's not a better time to do it than the day that Beyoncé drops an album because the Internet will be dominated with Beyoncé discourse. And honestly, it worked the way I didn't watch this video until today, even though Will Smith posted on Friday. He posted it to his formerly loved YouTube page, and the video was titled, it's been a minute dot, dot, dot. Where he basically answers all the burning questions we've had since he slapped Chris Rock in the face at the Oscars. A moment that will live in my mind forever. Why didn't you apologize to Chris in your acceptance speech? I was fogged out by that point. It's all fuzzy. I've reached out. So he apologizes to Chris rob. Chris family shows remorse or tries to and this is where Will Smith's acting skills seem to leave him a little bit because I'm not buying it. I'm not fine. The comments on the video, the comments are not always a great place to be, but the comments on the video definitely give a cross kind of like, we see you doing the apology video, brah, like nice production. But for the most part, not a lot of people necessarily feeling the apology and the timing of it did feel odd, not just that it created the Beyoncé news dump, but just it's certainly was not top of mind for me right now. It was top of mind for a little while after it happened, but it just felt so both random and produced. I don't know. That was this year. The fact that those house curse were this year. And in the end, honestly, this video just feels like a distraction from the most important news, which is, and always will be Beyoncé. Unfortunately, though we are not a Beyoncé podcast, though, now the Madison is gone. We can do anything, I think. I'll talk to the higher ups about it. Okay, honestly, dance check. Run it up. Until Dan check approves the Beyoncé podcast. Please feel free to drop your favorite tracks in our DMs. And we're going to move on later in the show. I will be talking to another Internet icon or the creator of one at the very least. Marcel, the shell with shoes on is an early Internet legend, turned tiny, one inch movie star, and I will be chatting with the director dean fleischer camp about his journey from three minute viral short to a 24 movie. But first, we have got a round of read receipts. And after the break, we will be answering all of your burning questions about pink sauce, the little miss memes, and their dramatic suit Netflix just filed against the Bridgerton musical. You won't break on the sound of you won't breaking my soul. A vast is a global leader in cybersecurity for more than 30 years and trusted by over 435 million users. A vast new all in one solution of as one helps you take control of your safety and privacy online through a range of features. Learn more about a vast one at a vast dot com. Their firewall protection keeps personal information secure and prevents attacks that seek to access our computers and steal our data. It optimizes the background activity of your apps in order to speed up your PC and their smart scan finds and removes viruses and resolves the most common privacy and performance issues through an optimization scan. We like to think of as for supporting our show, a vast prevents over 1.5 billion attacks every month and with the vast one you can confidently take control of your online world without worrying about viruses, phishing attacks, ransomware, hacking attempts and other cybercrimes. Learn more about a best one at a bas dot com. Did you know that the average person consumes a credit card's weight in plastic every
Pop Culture Happy Hour
"marcel" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour
"But then again, I mean, when is not a great time for kind of a quiet feel good movie. You know, you could argue, especially with the way our attentions are these days that that's kind of like how lovely to be able to just sit in a dark room and enjoy these characters together. It's interesting to mention seeing kids there because yeah, like, is it a kids movie? I'm not. I'm sure kids could get something out of it, but it seems a lot more complicated to me than that. I don't remember seeing a lot of kids at the screening I went to. It's an interesting question. Yeah, I mean, it's paste a little differently from a lot of kids entertainment, and it is delving into themes of grief and familial loss. In ways. I mean, I mean, a lot of kids movies, I mean, pixel Toy Story. Yeah, I was going to say, yeah. Pixar has made bank making kids movies about loss and grief. I'm just very curious to see how this movie unfolds. Like how it does in theaters versus how much it catches on and streaming and kind of how it finds an audience over time, because I think it's sweet and I hope people find it. Yeah, yeah, it's super sweet. I mean, there's also that gorgeous scene where dean kind of tries to show Marcel how big the world really is. You know, because to Marcel, even the house is huge, right? And they like drive up into the hills and look out and I just thought it was really beautiful. There were just a couple of really nice, you know, I already used the word existential, but I keep coming back to it because I do think there's a quality to Marcel and there's still a purity also that just really resonates really strongly with me. Yeah, and I think the nicest thing I can say about this movie among many nice things is that you do look at the world a little bit differently when you step out of the theater. And I think that in and of itself can be a useful metric for whether a movie is worth seeing. Yeah, for sure. I have a question for you. Does it bother you that Marcel doesn't have arms? I mean, I did have a few mechanical questions. If you logistical questions, how did Marcel get the string attached to the mixer? All the way out to the tree branch. There were some Rube Goldberg devices that would seem to have required the help of even more than a large number of shells. But it is a testament to the film's sweetness that I didn't dwell on it too too much. Yeah, yeah, I do think it's like, and I don't know. I mean, I think there's also a really nice space for suspended disbelief these days too, right? Where you don't have to think about it too hard because it's just lovely. And that's great, you know? Yeah, I don't want to be Neil deGrasse Tyson. How did he put his shoes on? Right, yeah. This tennis ball situation is not effective. Not sustainable in any way. All right, well, we want to know what you think about Marcel the shell with shoes on, find us at Facebook dot com slash.
Pop Culture Happy Hour
"marcel" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour
"Yeah, and like we get a lot of the kind of Rube Goldberg contraptions that are required for Marcel the shell to go about his daily life, especially without a community of shells to kind of team up and do the work of living in the world as someone that tiny. Yeah. You know, I do think it's very sweet. Well, in what I find really fascinating, I don't know if you agree with this, but to a certain extent, Marcel in general and the film too should kind of feel twee, but somehow there is there's still like an existential defiance and joy to it and even has these biting lines now and then. There's like just enough edge to his character that just makes it really fun to spend time with him, I think, you know? Yeah, I mean, in my notes for this movie, like really early on, I just kind of scribbled down dime store Wes Anderson. Interesting. That kind of overarching aesthetic of the film. You're right. I do think it gets a little bit deeper than that. There are these occasional moments of real poignancy. There's a scene in this movie where, you know, Marcel and dean have teamed up to make one of the many meta commentaries in this movie. They team up to make a Marcel short, which goes viral. And they're trying to recruit the public to help Marcel find his missing family, and they're looking at the comments and they're trying to find clues. They're looking for help from the public, and all they're getting is affirmation. Marcel is so cute, Marcellus so Swede, Mars, I love Marcel. I Stan Marcel. And Marcel kind of turns ruefully to dean and says, well, this is nice, but this isn't a community. It's an audience. And I thought that was a very powerful moment. It kind of just had me thinking about the difference between the two and how often we mistake one for the other..
Pop Culture Happy Hour
"marcel" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour
"Steven. I'm so excited to be here. I am so excited to have you. So the character of Marcel the shell began as a three minute YouTube short that went viral back in 2010. In it, we meet a shell who talks about his life mostly via a series of one liners about how tiny he is, Marcel was created by Jenny slate and director dean fleischer camp in the short Marcel is interviewed by camp who stays offscreen, additional shorts came out in 2011 and 2014 and Marcel even got two books spin offs. Now Marcel the shell is the subject of a 90 minute movie, it's also a mock documentary, and this time camp appears on screen as a filmmaker who discovers Marcel while living in an Airbnb, as camp interviews Marcel for a YouTube short.
AP News Radio
Ovechkin gets career goal 732, now 5th all-time
"Alex Ovechkin scored two goals in past Marcel Dionne into fifth place on the NHL's all time goal scoring list with seven hundred thirty two as the capitals beat the Rangers five to one in the season opener of educ and added two assists one on T. J. Oshie scores goal of the season he also assisted on Henrik lapierre's first NHL goal veterans on the capital scored three power play tallies store on the ceiling when nobody getting to go into the game you know give us that kind of extra motivation extension yeah so think of a what cardinal pope and considers of Justin Schultz also scored for the capitals walk Chris Kreider had
The Odd Couple with Chris Broussard & Rob Parker
"marcel" Discussed on The Odd Couple with Chris Broussard & Rob Parker
"He knows he's running a marathon. I know after the game. Urban meyer says man. We're playing to slow. Like i'd like to play fast. So you say you've been out to practices. Are they picking a temple up. Are they starting to play faster. Because that's what he wants or is it the same. Personally i think they look faster. one one thing that i kind of took from the game and i was discussing with a couple of guys that i didn't really see a lot of sort of you know the the things we saw in the practice field in in the game. I don't know if that was necessarily i'm trying not to put things on on game film work at them kind of trying to really hone in on the mailing down the fundamentals both involved the new scheme and new players and everything but on the practice i mean. Yeah we we go out there and you could tell it. There's a huge emphasis on playing fast And playing the right way. He won't try way to stop practice between drills and and give a a spirited speech. We'll call it that if he doesn't like temple going. So i mean truthfully bath bath and physical definitely the mantra coming into training camp and as we get through the freaking marcel robertson reporter for action sports jacksonville joining the odd couple. Kristen rob out aaron torres. tj cushman zodda. In last one for me. Marcel is there anything to take away from. Trevor lawrence and maybe not even trevor lawrence for people who don't know six of nine seventy one yards but also sacked twice in a very limited amount of playing time any fear that the offensive line isn't going to be able to keep them upright. Is there anything you saw from him. Personally good or bad. That would have you kinda to take going forward. I don't think. I think that we we've had the opposite. Invited here in jacksonville. Before no as many years as i can remember to be completely honest with you This is one of the first years where continuity has been something. That's been here and they didn't play great. But truthfully Intrepid travel would say urban it and all of that. I've talked to has said the same thing that the office of mine didn't play as bad as it may look. It's just you know. Obviously the patient that got trump his first. Nfl snappy fact. The band looks kind of one of those oil here. We go again. But even trevor admitted now there are some things that he did holding onto the ball too long which she definitely. Did tom outfield. Level for the game and you could tell that he was the ball a little bit too long and what kind of shaken up some nerves a little bit. But i think it's good for them. The first time that he's going up against a real opponent practices one thing. And and who's you can check this. Practice is one thing but when you get across another guy completely different feed is different and i think it's just something that he'll have to adjust to and we got two more preseason games. I think it'll get some more reps and both of them to improve on that. Yeah i'm a fan of trevor lawrence. I believe he's going to be fantastic. Hopefully he'll prove himself writing..
"marcel" Discussed on MTR Podcasts
"Welcome to guinea to the truth in his art. I am your host ropley and my next guests are ashley. Alexander and korea's marcel from blackwater house music. Welcome to the podcast. Thank you for. Having us definitely faking. Thank you nice to meet you as well. So this is one of those. Those those rare trees that i have like of known about karez bid and in meeting you earlier ashley. This is going to be cool so as we get into. Let's let's kinda start off with a very softball general question thousand foot view. What do you do work. Feel free to just jump in. What's what's your leg. How'd you work go. And what what is your your work with them. Black water house music. I guess with blackwater house. I do there is. I am a music playlist. Music curator in collaboration with chris. That's what i do with blackwater house over the years. I've been on a singer songwriter. Within the area maryland natives. I've worked in the music touring industry from things such as the ip coordinator to tour manager. Study nater a bunch of things in between I also have my own youtube channel. Actually tv that where have known hughes and other interviews nothing. That's the best thing arrays. We hate this right. Notice the hard you know especially in twenty twenty one win you know. It's not like thirty years ago. It was like yo who are already doing graphic designer and it stops there like nowadays. It's like nobody's nobody discipline stops. It's like an infinite. Nobody you know what i mean. Jodi throw away the whole master. Jack of trades line and you can do a million things from cares but anyway i'm asking you the founder of a wanna say it was like co-founder of blackwater house. It was kind of wasn't ideas of many friends of mine. They always thought like you know. You need to open up a space. You're good at creating space. You could creating for creatives hang out and do things like you should probably get a spot in you know throughout cove it at i got the spy wasn't even black waterhouse at first it was. Who's building a club and in two months in the bill to clever door parties Eight cova date and You know talking about why Slash business in a librarian like you know. I'm a turn key like just like screw this whole vision. Every day we built was about the bill. Like i don't know how we go to have entertainment in you in of everything is shutdown. I i can..
The Fashion Geeks
"marcel" Discussed on The Fashion Geeks
"Sense. So what does always be fly mean to you all man. I think always be flies like a mind. In a way you know like Always be flied to me is being noticed but not being noticed I've i've always admired the the subtle sort of like climate. You know not not too flashy not too out. There may be a piece piece here near stands out being noda's but not be noticed like you know midi you have to get up close to See certain details or Certain do onces of what someone is wearing and You know have mental is just the confidence you have to. You know you feel comfortable and you're doing in Yes like a mind state you know always always be flying even if even if the you know. The outside doesn't doesn't necessarily feel fly. I think you know the the monsters finally on you know as much as i like to try to keep it real with people like i'll like to present things in it's much more Curated sort of look if you look on instagram. But you know. I'm not always in a in a in a suit or high-rise trousers or whatever like you know i'm sitting here i got a white beat on some old new balance in you know whatever like it's you know it's all a again. I think it's a mind state in you know as long as you know your your abilities are comfortable in that you know the rest the rest of comes together but you always be fly absolutely. Marcel aims exit excesses representing richmond. Va two up two down. Now you know so. I think the biggest thing i learned was your good talent. Passionate skill doesn't matter where you're not questioning the city of rich. The birthing this brand branded g women's wear daily.
The Fashion Geeks
"marcel" Discussed on The Fashion Geeks
"If you have a friend who's looking to level up his fashion style wardrobe game. Please share an episode with them while you're at it. If you dig the show and having already left us a rating and review please consider doing so. Now you're shares ratings and reviews help grow the and help us get the best possible. Guess and help. More men dress their best. Today we're gonna talk with marcel. Aim who is in richmond virginia. And we're gonna talk about something that the everyday man should have in their wardrobe. We're gonna talk about bespoke and made to measure tailored clothing marcel in the building. I'm good on well. Thank you are you. I'm hanging in man. It's a it's friday it is it is fraught thank goodness friday right. Kick that crap on open and relax man. Thank you for having me. Oh absolutely man. Yeah i if we were doing If we were doing video i would've crack one. Open a second ugly you keep on open. Yes but unfortunately with the home studio setup that that you and i talked about on the dl. Yes not have to do that after after yet. News right now yes. It's not a. It's not a good work so before we go into our topic. Please tell us. So what do you do what you do. I.
AP News Radio
Semyon Varlamov, Islanders Beat Lightning 2-1 in Game 1
"So any of our alarm off made thirty saves in the islanders got goals from Matt bars Alan Ryan Pulock to beat the lightning to one in Tampa fire alarm off blank Tampa Bay until Brayden point netted a power play goal in the final minute we were focusing on our game today and then at that that's why had a success Marcel scored for the fourth time in five games making it one nothing on a breakaway in the second period following a bad pass by lightning captain Steven Stamkos not for the most part one we had a chance to make the right play we did and can didn't give in give too much pull out double the York's lead with the shot from the point that alluded Andre that's left in the third period the islanders will carry a four game winning streak into game two on Tuesday in Tampa I'm Dave very
AP News Radio
Barzal Scores Late, Islanders Beat Bruins 4-1 in Game 4
"That Brazil scored the game winning goal and had an assist as the islanders knocked off the Bruins for one evening this series at two games apiece Marcel broke a one one tie was six fifty seven remaining before Casey Cizikas NJG Pagenaud added empty netters Kyle Palmieri also scored and Semyon Varlamov stopped twenty eight shots for New York Barlaam off was perfect after David Krejci scored on a power play three fifty seven into the second period to caress dot thirty shots for the Bruins who will host game five on Monday I'm Dave Ferrie
Z Morning Zoo
David Schwimmer Still Holds a Grudge Against Marcel the Monkey
"You too much about you Want to play one clip from the Friends reunion That's on HBO Max this weekend on that involves one of the most famous characters from the first few seasons of friends, Marcel the Monkey Ross, his pet monkey who believe it or not, nobody could say a monkey. Obviously it was trained and it had to hit its mark and do its thing right at the you know. At the perfect time. But what inevitably began to happen was we would all have choreographed like bits kind of timed out, and it would get messed up because the monkey didn't do its job, right. So we have to wait have to reset. We have to go again because the monkey didn't get it right. Even so angry. Still, this kept happening over and over where we're about to do something really funny, But the monkey didn't hit its mark.
AP News Radio
Ovechkin scores 2, Capitals beat Flyers 6-3
"Alex so that you could score twice in the capital's expanded their lead in the east division by downing the flyers six three overage in at seven hundred thirty regular season goals one behind Marcel Dionne for fifth on the all time list John Carlson set up four goals as the caps moved four points ahead of the islanders Dmitry Orlov said getting his nets off Conor Sheary and Anthony Mantha also scored to support him sold off who stopped twenty two shots with Allison got the flyers within four three in the third period before the caps won for the fourth time in five games I'm Dave Ferrie
WBZ Afternoon News
Standoff at Luxury Resort in Hawaii Ends When Suspect Found Dead
"Out of Honolulu, Hawaii following a roughly 10 hour standoff at a hotel overnight, police surrounded the Kahala resort and hotel after reports of shots fired an armed man barricaded in of room. Guests and staff were asked shelter and place. Police believe the suspect fired around five shots from 1/4 floor room. And after around 10 hours, Honolulu Police Department SWAT team entered the room. They found the suspect dead from a self inflicted gunshot wound. Maggie Marcel e, who was staying in the hotel with her husband says she left to run an errand and then her husband called her. Let her know what was going on around E guess. Six o'clock. I called him and said, I'm on my way back. Go ahead and order dinner in five minutes after that, he called me and said, Do not come anywhere near the hotel. There's an active shooter. We're on lockdown. The suspect has not been identified. No one. Besides, the gunman was hurt.
AP News Radio
Capitals hold on to beat Rangers for 10th win in 11 games
"Make it ten wins in eleven games for the capitals following a five four victory over the Rangers Tom Wilson scored twice and Alex Ovechkin notched the seven hundred and twenty fourth of his career Wilson says his production is a product of his linemates lawyers for the students the line is there that are really hot so is trying to jump on the bandwagon a little bit and told them but you know it's nice to go under that's canasta Levin goals in his last eleven games leaving him seven shy of tying Marcel Dionne for fifth on the all time list Evgeny Kuznetsov twelve goal in ten games put the caps ahead for nothing early in the third period Washington leads the east division by two points of the islanders and have one game in hand I'm Dave very
The U.S. Has A History Of Linking Disease With Race And Ethnicity
"Okay. So today we're talking about the suspicion and harassment of asians and asian americans as the krona virus spreads and this kind of fear actually has a long history in the united states right gene a very long history and actually what we learned from. Eric lee is that the seeds of this discourse of china and asia being unsanitary and crowded those seeds were planted long before chinese immigration to the us the teeming hordes of millions living in health and then as americans who travel to china and then came back to the united states. They spread those ideas. Unfortunate the own brand for the us low so right in the mid eighteen hundreds you have the first waves of chinese immigrants coming over to find fortune in the california gold rush and they also become a source of cheap labor working as farmhands building railroads etc and eventually this becomes a source of tension. Exactly so when the domestic economy takes a downturn different immigrant groups start competing for these previously undesirable jobs and you start seeing harassment even massacres of chinese workers but erica says that the idea of chinese immigrants being dirty and disease. That's still with us. We know from the very beginning As americans in general are starting to debate the so-called problem of chinese immigration. They are explicitly tying china chinese people chinese spaces with disease and contagion. Historians have shown that the rhetoric is about chinatown as plague spots as pools of laboratories of infection. Erica says that way back. In the late nineteenth century we really started to see specific policies that reflect this thinking around chinese as a threat to public. Oh okay give me an example of that. So erica told us about quarantine that happened in one thousand nine hundred in san francisco when the discovery bluebonnets plague in chinatown Bannock plague that's a potential deadly bacterial. Disease the black death right. People believe rats. Broad across the pacific steamship was unlikely. Source of the disease. Erica says san francisco officials at the time. Saw the chinese immigrants as vermin infested. So all of chinatown was placed under quarantine. And there were these periodic. Campaigns to quote disinfect chinatown flooding basements in that district with acid washing the walls with lie tearing down old buildings that rhetoric by the way erica says has been applied to a lot of immigrant groups throughout history but there is a particular way in which it has been racialized with chinese chinese as dog eaters as eaters of weird and strange animals including rats and mice and that they if they are eating and consuming rats that are known to spread disease than chinese people as a race are also carriers of disease so what happened then was. San francisco's quarantine. So the plague became racialized blamed on a group of people. The city ordered an immediate quarantine of chinatown with orders to remove all whites from the affected area so so white. Residents of san francisco were ordered to leave chinatown but chinese people could not. It's such an intense thing to know and accept this history and realize it's been with us for a really long time. It's been with us. And we haven't really grappled with all of this of course is happening against the backdrop of the chinese exclusion act which was passed in eighteen. Eighty two and it prevented chinese laborers from entering the united states. Which this time of heightened anti-chinese rhetoric and sentiment that law would actually mark the first time the u. has banned the immigration of an entire ethnic group. So when you and your co hosts shreen. Marcel marashi spoke to eric harley. Eric told you a very personal story about her grandfather. And what happened to him when he immigrated to the us and it's really relevant to what we're talking about today so erica's grandfather came to the us through angel island right angel island. It's the ellis island of the west coast. It was in san francisco bay and there was this whole special system of scrutiny for chinese immigrants in particular so erica's grandfather like so. Many chinese immigrants angel island was pulled aside and inspected separately from other asian immigrants because people believe that chinese immigrants were carriers of disease. What a way to come into a country and she said that her grandfather never told her that story directly but she was interested in it and because she's historian she actually took the records of her grandparents interogations and specifically. She found her grandfather's medical exam from angel. It was it was nothing like anything. I've read before. Immigration officials ordered my grandfather to be subjected to the most invasive medical exam that i've seen in hundreds of these records so they had the medical doctor at angel island examined him for for diseases but also to measure every aspect of his body. His teeth his his genitals his. You know it's a his height to determine what age he was to determine weather his claim of being seventeen when he was immigrating was actually true and they included just all of these detailed notes in a record and it was. It was quite shocking to read. That's really just I mean i hear the story. And i think it's important at a time like this to hear stories like this so We've been talking specifically about chinese immigration but as you mentioned earlier this history of public health and hygiene efforts and how it gets mixed up with race and ethnicity. It's also happened to other immigrant. Groups right i mean. This is something that erica talks about a lot in her book which is of course about xenophobia in the united states but it wasn't just chinese immigrants who were being targeted in this way. I mean if you look at what was happening around the same time on the southern border mexican immigrants. The us were being treated very similarly. This is one of the ways in which to phobia works. It's it uses an already existing playbook certain immigrants are are threats there there threats because they bring crime also because they take away jobs but also because they they are starting genetically carriers of disease. And surprise american policymakers setup immigration procedures for mexicans. That looked a lot like what was happening to the chinese. On the west coast and when mexican immigrants arrived across the border they were routinely subjected to invasive humiliating and harmful disinfecting baths using pesticides to route out laos but also to cleanse mexican people's their clothing and their baggage before entering the united states. I mean just the fact that mexicans were seen as carrying disease in the same way that chinese were and that this pattern is repeated. Is really interesting. This is much harsher. Then what happened at ellis island where european immigrants certainly faced scrutiny. But the the medical exams were known as six second physicals and chinese people in particular. Still carry around that stigma. And we're seeing that procession playoff when it comes to corona virus. Absolutely i you know. We're exile eighty and fear out there right now about getting sick. That is getting tangled up in this legacy and you know. I'm picturing who are listening to this and they're thinking yes. This history is real. I know this sounds really bad. But i'm just worried about eating at a chinese restaurant gene and emily just buried and i i just. I'm worried about sitting next to someone who is asian. what do i do. That's not how disease works. We actually put this question to erica and she said With each headline with each new case with each new bizarre choice of photo for a new story lines the flames of anxiety right now in the us but racist scapegoating and outright discrimination does not have to accompany the things. It is an unfortunate echo of the past. But it doesn't have to be
This Week in Photo
Amy DeLouise Is A Digital Storyteller
"Back to the podcast. Amy louise's on the hot seat. Amy party doing and thank you for doing this. Hey it is great to be here. You know it's great to be anywhere that sort of imaginatively outside of my little box. I feel like you know the mind was trapping zilt knocks every day marcel. Day luisa. There's so much to talk about. And then little intro. I did there was talking about how multifaceted you are in all the things that you're involved in you and i have had the pleasure of being on on events together and the past kind of how we we've connected and i'm always off your your will your professionalism for one because you approach everything very like what's next. How do we do this. Boom but then also your management of events in the emceeing side of it. I wanna start. I wanna backup from all that and just start with who you are right. So you're you're add one of those cool how hollywood cocktail parties talking to random people and they say hey how you doing what is it that you what would you say you know. I used to say a whole bunch of stuff. And now i just say i'm a digital storyteller because you know it used to be filmmaker and then it was video producer and small business owner and entrepreneur. And there's a lot of different things rolled into it. But really i think we're all digital storytellers now in different modes with different tools. Yeah i agree. I agree and we've talked about that. A lot on on the podcast just in terms of storytelling or lack thereof in some cases in in the world of let's call it amateur and advanced amateur content creation videography etc in the photography side. Which is the world that i play in. Mostly people that that are amazing artists. Just amazing on the creative side and the technical side you know the post production side but a lot of them lacked. That story element like why. Are you taking this picture of this bug or why are you. Taking the picture of this beautiful landscape all that when you're teaching and when you're explaining this sort of the art of digital storytelling. How do you box that. How do you get people out of that mode of hey everything. It looks good. It's a pretty picture into. Let's let's talk about something. Well you know it all starts with the audience Right often starts from themselves and whatever's going on in their world right so i work with a lot of corporate communicators nonprofit communicators and they're all know they're thinking like we have to put so and so on camera you know or we have to produce this event or we have to get donations from these people but we have to kind of flipping around as storytellers and say well. What's going to draw the audience into this. Why why will they watch this. There is so much content out there and we all know it right. I mean there's so much competing with everything we're doing including you know a lot of frankly garbage content and something really retaining on tiktok and videos. My kids watch and everything else. So what can we do to make. The audience. Want to come and be part of the story. That's the first question. The answer has nothing to do with the tech at all right. Yeah work backwards. You know you you don't you don't decide to. Hey look i have some flower. What can i do with that flower right. It's more of my. I want to bake a cake. What do i need a big that cake. Right ninety flour salt so so it should. Here's a pointed question so should artists. And i'm using the word artists because we're encompassing digital right so should artists look at the things that they're creating from a thirty thousand foot view of an overall story. Kind of like you know. The marvel cinematic universe. Marvel has built this giant universe and then they put characters in it that do things should photographers and and other content creators artists do that. Just play in their own little world or should it be siloed inched right well. I think there's a couple of different answers to that question. The first one is Why are you telling the story sometimes Especially when i work with my not for profit clients and we're telling a story to basically make people cry and big checks ultimately it's because something needs to happen in the world right. We're trying to tell a story that that somebody needs to hear some. You know somebody who needs water in a small town in africa somebody who needs you now to save the whales somebody who are some compelling story out there and we feel like it hasn't really been told her it hasn't been told in this way so so the first question is why. Do you want to tell that story
Bloomberg Daybreak Weekend
Atlanta Braves bring back Ozuna on $65 million, 4-year deal
"That outfielder Marcel Ozuna agrees to return to the Atlanta Braves of four year deal worth $64
Braves bring back Ozuna on $64 million, 4-year deal
"Agreed to join the Los Angeles Dodgers. It's a three year $102 million deal that outfielder Marcel Ozuna agrees to return to the Atlanta Braves of four year deal worth $64 million with the Bloomberg Sports Update. I'm Tom Rogers.
Dr. Jockers Functional Nutrition
Intermittent Fasting for Menopause with Marcelle Pick
"Welcome everybody to the fasting. Transformation summit rear uncovering the most inexpensive and powerful healing strategy known to mankind. We are talking about fasting. And i'm your host. Dr david shockers and in today's interview. I'm really going to be talking to women who are going through menopause. Maybe peri menopause period of time before menopause. Or perhaps you're younger and you're thinking you've heard horror stories about menopause and you are be prepared. We're going to be seeking directly you and perhaps your man out there and you're married to my going through menopause. this is gonna be beneficial for you. just how how understand what menopause is. We're gonna talk about basically what happens with our female hormones during this period of time of life and lifestyle strategies that can help ease symptoms and help improve the this life Life transition As you get older and have this kind of change up in your hormones recourse. we're gonna copper. How fasting can play a role in adding best strategies fasting. So because it's topic was so important. I reached out to my good friend and literally world expert in this topic. Dr marcel pick and dr marcel co-founded the world renowned women to women clinic in one thousand nine three with the vision and not only treat illness but also helps support her patients who proactively making healthier choices to prevent disease. She successfully treated thousands of individuals three unique approach to wellness and then in two thousand one. Marcel created marcel. Pick dot com great website. They can go check out and her goal is able to reach inspire and educate even more women. Worldwide website offers informative articles on women's health issues natural solutions to some of the most troublesome symptoms experienced today. Marcel also discovered functional medicine very early early adopter in functional medicine movement was honored to be one of the first that he certifies functional masters titian. She's written a bunch of books including the core balanced diet. Is it near my adrenals. And is it me or my hormones create great titles by the way and so these books have been been read by millions of people around world. Made a incredible impact on helping house armor sal. Thanks so much for joining us. Here on doc- transformation summit. Thanks for having me. I feel like. I have loud information to share. Can't wait to get started. Yeah absolutely. I'm really excited. You know we talked. I was sure where your experience with was with. Fasting was many. Let me know how this is something that you practice in something that you recommended and saw really excited to bring you on the summit's region guy deep into menopause obviously about fasting and how can impacted. Let's start with your story though. And i and how you really got into natural health So probably don't even know this. I was born in australia. I grew up in the outback. And i spent a lot of my time with the aborigines. Knee aboriginal caves very early age. I was surrounded by natural and natural medicine and then came to america. One eleven on after having been exposed to know cars. We didn't have toilet. I i should tell that really different kinks america and my parents are both holocaust survivors. They were from europe so we never did a lot of the conventional ways of eating to begin with and from a. You're young time. I knew that i was very interested in going into alternative medicine. I went to a program with harvard. Medical school nurse practitioner. Actually and boston college. Because i knew then i needed have a standard had to do research. Look at double blind placebo. Controlled studies also understand. Where does the notion of nutrient come into play and we started women. Two women in nineteen eighty-five before anybody was doing any alternative medicine. We were the first all women practice in the state of maine. No one had done functional medicine or anything like it in the state of maine and we were equal partners. Md nurse practitioners. so we. I've been on this trail for a long time understanding that if we educate women in particular about their biochemistry in their health and start to understand. What's upstream we will be healthy no matter what age in our medical system now says many times. Here's the drug will get you better well. It doesn't get you better. It takes his symptoms away and oftentimes makes worst symptoms on the other side. So i'm passionate about this. I love what i do. And my goal is to change as many women's lives as i can with information data and also the supportive things like internet investing. Yeah you're definitely making a huge impact your books your website. Everything at you're doing so let's talk about menopause. What is menopause happening with. Female hormones during that stage. What kind of symptoms do many women experiences. They go through a loss you know. It's interesting many years ago. If you'd come to me as a patient the symptoms would have been flashes. Night sweats getting some way. What i see now more than ever before his anxiety. Applications abnormal weight gain an absolute frustration with their body. Many times. they'll come in say. My body's deceiving me. What the hell happened. I feel like a train wreck under depressed can't sleep Hot flashes. I don't have a sex drive anymore. gamal dried up. What the hell
Noon Report with Rick Van Cise
La Scala in Los Angeles County's Beverly Hills caught planning 'secret' NYE party
"Beverly Hills restaurant accused of planning to blow off covert restrictions for New Year's Eve party lose. Scala is known for its chopped salad and its famous customers. But the Beverly Hills Institution now in trouble for allegedly planning a secret indoor in person, New Year's Eve party to go customers say they were slipped an invitation telling them to keep it under wraps. Beverly Hills, probably saying code enforcement will deal with it. Marcel lives in Beverly Hills and says it just doesn't seem right. I present think is a good idea, both of my parents that Cove it would have got the hospital. The theme was reportedly to be a 19 twenties era speakeasy
National Native American Veterans Memorial opens in Washington, DC
"Opens today on the National Mall in Washington, D C. It's the Native American Veterans Memorial. Native Americans have served in the armed forces in high numbers for more than a century. This is the first memorial to honor that service. Here's NPR's Quil Lawrence. The memorial is simple. A steel circle elevated over carved stone drum. It sits in the shade of the Smithsonian National Museum of the American Indian Kevin Go over, is a member of the Pawnee Nation and the museum's director. It's an article of faith in Indian country that Native American serve at a greater rate than basically any other group. So we wish for this to be a sacred place, not just for Native America. But for all Americans. The opening ceremony went virtual because of the pandemic. But here are a few of the people go over hopes will one day attend and sanctify the site. My name is Marcel Grande La Bull. And I'm from the two kettle ban of the Cheyenne River Sioux Tribe. You know? I'm 101 years old. No in 1940 for Marcela Lobo was a surgical nurse at an Army hospital during the battle of the Bulge Well, In December. I believe it was 1/16 of December. The Germans overtook the American soldiers. They wondered about putting in a hospital so close to the front lines, but they did. So we were there in leisure. And we had both funds night and day. At the time of the breaks through the growth of the bulge. Lobo says her own community always honored her military service. Now the memorial in Washington means the whole country conduce this same to be AH, thought like it was a great honor. My ancestors were warriors. I'm related to rein in the face who fought in the battle of the little big horn or greasy grass that they called it. My father was a Spanish American war veteran. My brother oldest brother was a veteran all down the line. But some native vets aren't as aware of their own family service. Yeah, my name is Colonel Wayne Don don has served 27 years in the army, including Bosnia and Afghanistan. You know, for a lot of years, I thought I was a first generation military person came to find out is both of my grandfather and uncles. And served in a territorial guard during World War two. That was an emotional discovery for dawn and a complicated one not just native Americans, but on the other minority groups, ultimately that they chose to serve to represent their people. And also to serve a country that this, you know, sometimes. Didn't have AH would've proved to be their best interests in mind, but they're still still did it, He says. Now that the country is wrestling with questions about racial justice, he hopes the memorial can play a part. Army vet Allan Ho feels the same. He's native Hawaiian saw combat in Vietnam. Then his two sons served after 9 11, his oldest son. Nine. No. Ho was killed in Iraq and he wass Credible young man. He was an officer, platoon leader, and he was killed in 25 in Mosul, Iraq. His younger brother's the staff sergeant. His name is Locke or And the meaning for a knock or is a warrior who is brave and courageous. Those are the stories of service and sacrifice. He wants Americans to hear it. The new memorial for native visitors, Ho wants it to be a validation and an inspiration. And then perhaps, who knows? Maybe some young Native son who experiences that memorial for this first time, we'll be in 50 years from now he'll be that the president of the United States who knows Quil Lawrence NPR news
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Biden transition team announces coronavirus advisers
"President elected Joe Biden laid out plans to prepared to deal with the pandemic head on. Once officially in office. They named the Koven 19 Transition Advisory Board, comprised of distinguished public health experts tell our transition team Translate the Biden Harris Covert 19 plan in action, a blueprint that we can put in place as soon as common are sworn in office on January. 20th 2021, the adviser, Borders co chaired by former FDA commissioner Dr David Kessler, former surgeon general Dr Vivek Murthy and Dr Marcel Noona Smith, Yell, associate professor of medicine and epidemiology of the country's reporting. The US leads the world in cases and deaths with more than 10 million Americans infected in more than 239,000
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Cardi B’s Husband Offset Detained While Driving Through Trump Rally in Beverly Hills: Police
"Rapper Offset has been detained but not arrested by police in Beverly Hills. Cardi B's husband and her cousin, Marcel Almonds are were stopped during a pro Trump rally Saturday evening after police received a phone call. Someone in the car was pointing a gun at them. Offset Livestreamed his interaction with police on Instagram. He has seen telling officers he won't put up his hands because the officers had guns out and he didn't want to move his hands from the steering. Will. Almonds are was arrested, though, for apparently having a concealed loaded weapon offset was released. Rob Newton CAF I news? Doctor's in the UK are demanding free meals for Children