20 Burst results for "Marquis De Lafayette"
"marquis de lafayette" Discussed on Revolutions
"Against Russia, which they considered, but ultimately declined, after other Polish representatives in Japan maintained it would be a fool's errand, and in particular I'm talking here about a guy called Roman demovsky, who emerged as the leader of right-wing Polish nationalism, and who would be a long-standing political rival of pilsudski, even as they both work towards the same goal of Polish independence. Pilsudski then returned to Poland and formed a paramilitary unit that was active all throughout the 1905 revolution. They led strikes and demonstrations, but also bombings and assassinations. Invariably directed at Russian interests, but his group also occasionally clashed with Damascus national Democrats. After the 1905 revolution, pilsudski moved away from his old socialist comrade to maintain a sole fixation on Polish independence. He spent those post 1905 pre World War I years fixated on independence through armed revolution. He ran a paramilitary group that continually assassinated Russian officials and engaged in revolutionary expropriation, like the Russian Bolsheviks, which is to say they were armed robbers. Operating in between the nationalists on one side and the socialists on the other, pilsudski tried to hold himself aloof from all parties, though he seems far more antagonistic towards the right-wing national Democrats than the left wing socialists. In the lead up to World War I, he had moved over to the Austrian part of Poland and with their apparent permission, organized sporting clubs that were ostensibly about hunting, but which were actually about regular rifle training for future deployment against the hated Tsar. By 1914, pilsudski sporting clubs numbered 12,000 members, and they were a de facto Polish legion ready for service. Pilsudski himself entered the war under Austrian auspices to fight the Russians on the eastern front, and served with distinction over the next several years. In 1916 he was critical in the push that forced the flagging Germans and Austrians to declare an independent kingdom of Poland. They finally agreed to this in November 1916 mostly to Garner more polish recruits for their armies, and they absolutely expected this thing that they declared to be the kingdom of Poland to be nothing more than a puppet state. Pilsudski and his colleagues, however, considered this the first step to real independence. Pilsudski himself was invited to serve as minister of war of the new Polish government, but in the summer of 1917, with the defeat of the central power seeming like a real possibility, bilsky started unshackling Poland from their puppet strings. He forbade Polish troops from swearing a loyalty oath to the Central Powers and was promptly arrested and tossed into the magdeburg fortress, which had once upon a time been the prison of the Marquis de Lafayette, which I discussed on pages 301 to 303 of hero of two worlds the Marquis de Lafayette in the age of revolution, but you know I just had to jam that right in there..
"marquis de lafayette" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show
"Talking to Bill, Federer Bill, you just shared an amazing story about the hero, the missionary, adoniram judson. I did not know the story that you just told that he had become an atheist. And then the man who led him into atheism took his own life within a few feet of judson. I mean, you can't make that one up. No, it's powerful story. Do you want to become a missionary? He was the first foreign missionary to India, but really to Burma. And started a missionary movement in the early 1800s called a haystack revival and 5000 young people went out to missionaries around the world. Hawaii, the Caribbean. It was sort of like all the woke energy today. Imagine that being harnessed to go around the world and spread the gospel and start schools and start mission orphanages and medical clinics. And it changed the world. Unfortunately, that young person and energy is harnessed for the destruction right now. Anyway, so Timothy Dwight, during this time, he takes over as president of Yale. And from some reports, there's like no professing Christians in the student body, which is only a couple hundred students. And rather than him sitting his ivory office, he would come down at the lunch table. And he would listen to the students, say all their skeptical stuff. And after he would listen patiently, he would say, okay, I listen to you. Now you listen to me. And one by one, he would refute every one of their arguments. So much so that within a few years, virtually the entire student body became Christian again and a good percentage of the students went on to become ministers and missionaries themselves.
"marquis de lafayette" Discussed on Travel with Rick Steves
"Worked. The idea of being a missionary is imperialistic in that you're just spreading out around the world showing up and telling the locals, guess what you're wrong. Here's the good news. At first it was just religious. Later on those missionaries descendants, it became political. So the political, the military strategic value of Hawaii wasn't seen at first, but it came in later. Right. And then we've got illiterate populace. Yeah, it's possible that, you know, by the 1830s, the Hawaiian Islands were the most literate place on earth. Is that right? Possible. Bestselling author Sarah owl is our guest on travel with Rick Steves. She investigates the drama behind the americanization of the Hawaiian Islands in her book unfamiliar fishes. Sara also describes how after a particularly nasty presidential election, France's Marquis de Lafayette helped to heal a divided United States in her book Lafayette in the somewhat United States. So 1898, Hawaii becomes a colony. Did they join us, or did we annex them? We annexed them much to their dismay to the native dismay. And then move way ahead to when was it that hawai became a state? 1959. Was it pretty enthusiastic? Everybody wanted to get on board or was there. There's always been a healthy segment of the native Hawaiian population who has never considered the annexation much less statehood a legitimate act and still to this day protest the annexation and statehood. To this day. Oh, yeah. The sovereignty movement. I hung out with a lot of these people. They were very instrumental for me in terms of doing my research because I learned so much from them, like a lot of people who have a bone to pick with history. They're very well informed and they're ready to share their knowledge. What do you meet these people? I went to some of their meetings. They have meetings. Really? They have protests. So there's a recognition of their ancestral independent past. For sure. And they keep that alive, and what's the British flag doing on the Hawaiian flag? There's a little tiny union Jack in it isn't it? There was a period where the Hawaiian royals at some point, you know, that was their first contact with westerners was the British Royal Navy when James cook quote unquote discovered the Hawaiian Islands when he landed on Kauai. And there was a period when the Hawaiian monarchy was much more enamored with Great Britain. I think they weren't the United States. Right. And also they were the marner one of them was in touch with Queen Victoria and they had that the monarchy in common..
"marquis de lafayette" Discussed on KCRW
"Volunteers here to hell with more than 250 locations. In Southern California. It's why they've been here for over 100 years, and it's what Cedar Sinai means when they say we're right here. I'm Josh Barrow today on all the president's lawyers. What Judge Jackson saying is you knew was prohibited by partner justice policy against charging sitting president and what this memo shows is really a deliberation about how to spin it to Congress in a way that favored the president, and they've come crawling back more or less admitting. That they could have been clear in their papers, which is code for. Yeah, we screwed up. That's today at 1 30 on Lee on KCRW. This is press play on KCRW Madeleine brand Well. Six years ago, actor Debbie digs went from being a substitute English teacher in middle schools to starring on Broadway in Hamilton. He knows what to do in the trenches. You know what? Eventful week in French? I mean, you know, you're gonna have to give them eventually. What's he gonna do in a pinch? I mean, no one has everything matches my practical tactical brilliance. You want to fight for your land back in my right hand man back. Digs played a dual role appearing as both Thomas Jefferson and the Marquis de Lafayette that won him a Tony and a Grammy. And From there, the job offers just rolled in. He has a recurring role on a B C's blackish and mixed ish as rain. Bo's brother, Johan, The election's rigged. He's right. Why else you think Bernie isn't the candidate? Because Hillary got more votes? Or did she? She did. Maybe that's just what they want you to believe, because it's the truth was truth on TNT. He plays a rebel in the post apocalyptic drama Snowpiercer. No one from first class has ever been charged with a crime. You should thank her for that. She keeps the border's tight Keeps the rabble in bay, and she keeps first class above the law. And his 2018 film Blind Spotting, which he.
"marquis de lafayette" Discussed on American Revolution Podcast
"Hello and thank you. For joining the american revolution today. Episode one eighty four machines and barren hill for the last couple of weeks. I talked about the british occupation of philadelphia and the experience of the local militia immediately outside of philadelphia during the winter of seventeen. seventy seven. seventy eight take away from that. Is that the british were secure in the city and that the militia were not terribly helpful and nearly got wiped out at the british attack. Crooked billet the only thing that prevented the complete destruction of the militia was the men's ability to run and hide over that winter. The continental army was focused on. Its own survival out. At valley forge and not interacting with the british very much at all americans real enemy that winter was the chronic shortages of just about everything despite the shortages the army was drilling under baron von story been and hoping to emerge in the spring as a credible fighting force with the pennsylvania. Militia dispersed following crooked billet and with the coming of warmer weather. General washington grew concerned that the british might attempt at offensive on valley forge itself to make sure this did not happen. He deployed a division to move closer to philadelphia to keep an eye on the british and he handed command of this division of continentals to major. General lafayette i recall that the marquis de lafayette had been a continental officer for less than a year. The nineteen year old french army captain with zero combat experience had received a commission as a major general based primarily on his willingness to work without pay. And the hope that his family connections with the french quarter might help to secure the much-needed alliance after he had first joined. Lafayette served as an aide to general washington. Certainly an honorable position but not one normally performed by a major general after all he was serving alongside two colonels alexander hamilton and john lawrence washington genuinely liked the young man but was not sure he was quite ready to command an entire army at brandy wine. Lafayette showed bravery under fire and received a battlefield injury this help to enhance his reputation with both washington and the continental congress the injury however meant that lafayette spent the next couple of months convalescing up in bethlehem pennsylvania when he returned to duty in november washington assigned him a small independent command. Lafayette lenny minor raid on british camp and gloucester new jersey near philadelphia. Something i discussed earlier episode and that was enough to win command of a division after congress dismissed major. General adam stephen for his conduct at germantown washington gave lafayette command of that division after that congress assigned lafayette to lead a new offensive to retake quebec..
"marquis de lafayette" Discussed on The PewterCast : A Tampa Bay Bucs Fan Podcast, Buccaneers
"The he's the child protective services guy who's coming to take away low from her family and like he's watching Don McKenzie because he's that that personality. So different. Stealing Children No. I have them protecting children, and at the end he makes he makes a good call. Yes. Cobra bubbles. Watch you haven't watched the movie you can't judge. Them Cobra was a good dude over was A. Really sweet family and just trying to make it trying to protect children from bad situations what he's doing, which was what? You should watch the movie and find out. Okay. What was bad situation? No parents. Yeah. Actually appearance. No parents and can can the supervising person actually care for the Child? Was Her sister. was she had her hands full? She just had her hands was she Right this one you'll never get oh, you might actually might get it. But no one else will get I. Don't it's just it's just it's not a person. It's a TV show the man from Davis. Oh man from uncle. Don't get the connection no greatly unappreciated TV series Benson. Here's your other clue which has nothing to do with with Carlton Day was canceled way too soon firefly. Isn't really. That firefly. So under appreciated I, mean if you're a SCI FI. Sci Fi, you've seen firefly new love firefighting firefly on facts. I've never seen firefly really never seen it. Get, go own it I the thing I, own it on digital downstairs I. It's like thirteen episodes because canceled way too early. Right I have I just have not actually watched. Fox airmen order really the air them out of order. Wow. Yeah. That's one of the things people like really you're but you're right. It is for the people who know about it they absolutely love firefly know how great it yeah yeah. Carlton. Davis. would be paying attention. No Carlton Davison is play That's when I started calling him firefly. All right. Well, I had a Carlton Davis but for me it was it was Carlton Davis. Andrew Mel Deane all all together as a group DND with SNB There you go. Welcome. All right. You're ready. Sure. I don't know if you're going to get the three people. Yeah it's three people. That are being represented by another group of three people. From Hamilton. Once. The trio. And A. Bunch of goof-balls who actually get the job done. For anyone who knows a soundtrack you get that reference to I. Don't know they're they're they're Lafayette John Laurens and Hercules Mulligan. Hamilton's three friends in the war like, yes. I remember that a couple of songs together they did they had several songs together. Yeah. Like the First Act. He's he's so. I. Don't understand another fun fact the which people wouldn't hate the French finished with Lafayette did for people wouldn't eat the French if they understood what the French as a whole did for us to fun fact, I went to Lafayette High School named after the market I think every city I've ever lived in like our ever been and has a Lafayette street soccer. And get it's named after. The Marquis de Lafayette who this is one of those guys. If you ever go look up his name, he has like fifteen names go. Yeah. Like like I. Think like yes. Yes. Like how no think like Vita like full name yeah. Lay. It gives you if you don't know via vase full name Google, it look up like it just runs on and on and on and on and on and on. They just call me Beata. Or Vita or? Vita Beata Jamin. Feed. Via the bedroom as some of the Media and the sound like the column lead vdb He'd be. Yeah that's good. One take really like really. You're top twenty market. Why don't.
"marquis de lafayette" Discussed on American Revolution Podcast
"He knew that any couple of power-play opposing the Inspector General or the board of war or any of their plans with just play into the hands of his enemies and convince people that he was a danger to civilian rule instead Washington just through the whole thing back at Congress. He despatched the correspondence that had gone between himself and General Conway as well as correspondence with General Gates dead. Out the revelation of Conway's comments to him and sending this information to Congress. He said the following quote if General Conway means by cool receptions that I did not receive him in the language of a warm and cordial friend. I readily confessed the charge. My feelings will not permit me to make professions of friendship to a man ID My Enemy at the same time truth authorizes me to say that he was received and treated with proper respect to his official character and that he has no cause to justify the assertion that he could not expect any support for fulfilling the duties of his appointment. So Washington found that while he had his critics in Congress, he also had supporters and one of those key supporters was the new president of Congress Henry Lawrence. Communications with his son John Laurens who was serving as Washington's aide-de-camp held president Lawrence to appreciate everything Washington was doing and thought he was going through following Washington's letters came on Memorial sent by 9:00 Continental brigadiers who objected to General Conway being promoted over them just as Washington predicted in addition a group of Colonels protested Wilkinson's brevet to Brigadier over more senior kernels with more command experience saying the strong objections from the military leadership and also after reviewing the correspondence that made Gates Conway and Wilkinson all look, like fools any support for replacing General Washington office quickly evaporated Gates and Conway both testified before Congress, but gave a poor performance the Marquis De Lafayette took it upon himself to speak on behalf of birth. France before Congress. He said that the French viewed Washington and the revolution as one in the same. They could not conceive of another General taking command numerous other Continental officers also sent letters to Congress confirming that Washington had their full faith and support as commander-in-chief with Washington's role as Commander. Now firmly re-established everyone tried to make nice again.
"marquis de lafayette" Discussed on WTMJ 620
"Us. A little bit later on, But first, let's also say good morning to our trusty producer, Shawn. Let Veena Good Morning, Sean. Good morning. We've got a busy show today. We're going to keep you on your toes, too. Because it's Sunday, September 6. That's Of course, the second day. I guess you could say, Or is it the third day of a long Labor day weekend cause a lot of people. Kind of got away on Thursday, and they can't They're using us as long as they can't. Why, Anyway, we're celebrating. And I think this is a great day to celebrate because it's gonna be kind of rainy day You're not going to be able to do much outside its national read a book day. Yeah, And And while you're reading that book, you can also celebrate National Coffee Ice cream Day. Coffee, ice cream. Okay. Frankly, I'd like to keep mine separate. I want either coffee or one ice cream. I don't want to mix together. Okay? Lots happened on this day in history, including in 16 20. The Pilgrim's left on the Mayflower from Plymouth, England, to settle in the new world. Also on this day in 18 19 Thomas Blankers patented a machine called the Leith, which I believe is still being used today. Oh, I like this one in 18 99 carnation processed its first can of evaporated milk, And you know what? Shawn? That can is still around. Uh, in 1901 President William McKinley was shot and mortally wounded. He died eight days later. That, of course, was an American anarchist who's responsible for that. Assassination in 1909 Robert Perry said, sent word that he reached the North Pole five months earlier took five months to get the word back in 1995 Senator Bob Packwood was expelled by the Senate Ethics Committee. You can think of a few more that probably should be expelled. 1995 Cal Ripken broke Lou Gehrig's record when he played his 2131st consecutive faith. And then in 2001, the justice is the Justice Department announced it was seeking a lesser antitrust penalty. And would not attempt to break up Micah's Microsoft, which in my opinion was a big mistake, all right, and we're celebrating some birthdays here on September 6th and if you were born on this day You sure that birthday with the Marquis de Lafayette? We leave on the eve of the revolution have any reason to play something from Hamilton are also born. On this day in history. I. Jane Adams was.
"marquis de lafayette" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"20% growth next year. Be another big blowout year under the right policy. Now, Addie Swartz is the CEO of Reach higher. The new unemployment numbers are out, and while they are a bit lower nationally, there still in double digits from Massachusetts, in fact, 16.1%. And the biggest issue is that we have had the most stringent lock down, which has been really good for coded but obviously has constructed The growth in our economy. So we've just taken a more rigorous stamps and the where the unemployment rate is nearly double the national average now permanent job losses in the report today, increasing by more than half a million to 3.4 million. Also, more than eight million Americans have now been unemployed for 15 weeks or more. 2 32 before we check traffic. We've been hearing ah lot about restaurant closures because of the pandemic News of another today coming in from Foxboro. The Lafayette House has been cleared now for the wrecking ball. As the town's historical commission says at this point, there's really not much left of the original building from the 17 eighties. Of course, the Lafayette House has been shut down since the early days of the pandemic again, it will not be reopening. A restaurant, by the way, originally called the effort in but was renamed for Marquis de Lafayette, French military officer who, of course, fought in the revolution to 33 time for traffic and weather together. You're going to need it every 10 minutes today, and we've got it for you. Super retailers of New England all wheel drive traffic on the threes. Let's go, Mike. All right, Here we go. A lot of folks heading to the cape on this one of the busiest travel days of the air. Nicole, Route three South here. We gotta stop and go Brain three down the Derby Street. Well, you're back in it shortly after Route 14 and ducks bury all the way down past Exit six in Plymouth, Get a three mile wait for this animal bridge over three miles at the born along the canal. It's the scenic highway that's jammed up both directions towards either one of those bridges. Now let's back up the expressway crawling out of the tunnel down to South bay than granite have To the brain tree split north bound delays. Braintree, a passing a pontiff and approaching, that's on. It looks like a typical Friday to the north Here. Lot of folks heading nor is 95 North is backed up almost four miles for the Hampton Tolls. 93 north delays coming up through dairy and then from the hooks that told all the way up into conquered over eight miles there now, behind all this, not every north pounds. Slow going from the upper deck up through med for it, Of course, approaching 1 28 and then delays coming up through Wilmington Out to the west to 90 east is jammed up coming in through North Borough and Marlborough has a bad crash. Ah, Before for 95, only the breakdown lane gets by and the pike westbound. Stop and.
"marquis de lafayette" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM
"For just 99 cents until 11 am price of participation may vary. Anna Mae Duane, she is joining us on our program. And should be very interesting discussion, talking with us about the publication entitled Educated for Freedom, the Incredible story of two fugitive schoolboys who grew up to change a nation that's quite a title. It's nice to have you join us. First of all, Thank you so much to be here in your background. Your associate professor of English director of the American Studies program at the University of Connecticut, you've edited several previous titles, authored Suffering Childhood in Early America. Why this book at this point in your work? Um, it wasn't a plan. Actually, sort of this'll work kind of jumped out at me by accident. It came out of my other work. I consider myself a historian of childhood. I've always been interested. In trying to figure out what it was like to live as a young person in the past, and it's a particular challenge to try to get to those records. Way often Don't preserve the records that Children make right. We put our kids We'll work on the refrigerator, and then it goes away. After a month or two. It seems very ephemeral on and I was just Sort of poking around in the archives, and I came across the words New York African Free School in the 18 twenties and my ears and eyes opened up and because I was surprised, too Come across a school for African Americans in the 18 2040 years before the Civil War and the Emancipation Proclamation, And in these records were these incredible record of performances, skits. Pieces of work that kids from nine to about 14. Have done in the 18 twenties, and I just started reading their work. And I was absolutely hoped to just give one quick example of the sort of thing I found in there. I found Portrait of Benjamin Franklin. I found addresses to the Marquis de Lafayette, yet one of the kids got to meet the Marquis de Lafayette. But there was a speech of a valedictorian and the first half of it was very standard. Exactly what you'd expect. Sort of very proud to be here. Thanks to my parents, my teachers, etcetera, but the second half It takes its completely different tone. He laments that it doesn't matter how smart he is how hard he works because the country is so white with prejudice is never going to succeed. And I was just struck by another one. What was it like to be that kid to be this talented 14 year old young man on a stage in front of your parents and benefactors? Saying, You have a feeling this hopeless and what was going on at the school that you had both sort of incredible talent and incredible. Anxiety through double nous. And then once I started Searching. The names of the Children showed up in the records. It turned out. They went on to do incredible things. So the two men I write about one of them was in a lot of these little skits and records. She was a star student. Was James McCuen Smiths and he is the first African American to earn an M D, uh, the other person who I trace their friends throughout their lives to duel biography, Um Henry Highland Garnett, who goes on to give speeches to thousands of people and actually is the first African American To address sitting Hall of Congress. But she does Azi send the 13th amendment abolishing slavery up for ratification. So I had no idea what I was looking at. When I just sort of stumbled on these records is based have grabbed me by the collar and and didn't let me go for 10 years As you're telling the story you were departing from what some might view is standard practice. When doing something that's biographical in nature. Why did you do that? But so ah, lot of times I think of biography we get, you know, maybe the first chapter on childhood and then we get the jump on you like the big important things you do has grown up at that history with a capital H. That's the important stuff. Yeah, And I think even in the musical Hamilton, right, you get a couple of numbers whether wife killed Children are there but it's you know, the big stuff is separate. And I just found that wasn't Kate, one that when I found them as Children, so that for me was really striking difference that you know these were Children that when they went and gave their school reports Lose papers. National press came out because the stakes are so high. There was so much investment and seeing what they could do. Um, so they were from the beginning playing a part in history, and then it is traced their lives. I just realized That their political activism there Professional careers there. You know what they did when they were in the halls of Congress was absolutely shaped by both their own Children. And this sense of They were doing it for a future. No one had yet seen like they're imagining a freedom right there. Still slavery in the United States in like the last page of this book? So for them. Their political vision was about Children. It was it seems silly to me to put childhood intact ER one And don't leave it behind and then you know, just realistically. One of the things I came across in my research I find astounding is throughout the 17th, 18th and 19th centuries the majority of the country was under 21. It was always a young country that more Children than older folks doing all the stuff that we read about. I mean, the revolutionary War has lots of what we would consider now, child soldiers, So for me is returning. Or turning a lens on young people seemed the natural and accurate thing to do When trying to tell their stories. There was a certain tension that seemed to be fairly constant surrounding this question of colonisation between the two of them. What was that, like? Yeah, that was again something that I found a bit surprising to this to, really When I sort of pulling on the contradictions in the school. This is what emerged. The colonization. What is one of those things you like? Please think of a footnote in history. It was this idea of Thomas Jefferson wrote about it. It becomes too institutionalized. A few years later, 18 17. Ah, and it's very much finds it hard and exactly the contradiction of that valedictorian that the school itself had been created by Alexander Hamilton and John Jay and founding fathers. Out of this optimism that education could make everyone equal that the country can change and evolve on DH. Then the second half is like this coming up against a lack of imagination, and what's happening by 18 17 is even sort of right minded, conservative, liberal minded white abolitionist. Can only go so far. They're like they believe slavery is a moral evil. But they can't imagine a country where the actual equality so they can't get past it. Okay, Freedom And then what? And they have no idea about Then what And the solution they come up with is colonization. Is this sense that OK, well emancipate people and then mass emigrate them to Liberia. The change of location changes. Sometimes it's like area for much of the time. Africa. Sometimes they think South America But in any case, we're going to give you your own colony. Goodluck will press you. No rewind on history will pretend this whole thing never happened on DH. It'll work out best for everyone. Oh, and this. This is one of the you know in that title,.
"marquis de lafayette" Discussed on Discover Lafayette
"Are you familiar with the story of the Marquee? Lafayette the man. Lafayette is named after the Marquee Viet was a hero of the American Revolutionary War having served under General George Washington in several crucial battles. He was only nineteen years old when he came to the states and he had no previous combat experience. After the war he returned to France and entered the political realm championing the ideals of Liberty Than America embodied President James Monroe invited Lafayette tour the US to instill the spirit of seventeen seventy six in the next generation of Americans and to celebrate the nation's fiftieth anniversary. Lafayette visited all of the American States and was received with a hero's welcome traveling more than six thousand miles in accompanied by his son. George Washington D. Lafayette named after George Washington when the Louisiana legislature divided Saint Martin Parish in eighteen twenty four it created Lafayette parish the parish name. Lafayette was chosen due to the enthusiasm of the market Lafayette's visit to the US however our city's name remained vermillion. Ville do to the fact that the name. Lafayette had already been given to a suburb of New Orleans. Eventually in eighty four vermillion Ville became Lafayette and joined dozens of other cities counties schools and public squares named in honor of the Marquee to Lafayette. And now back to our interview..
"marquis de lafayette" Discussed on AP News
"In a new round of scrutiny aimed at tech companies Irish regulators of loans separate enquiries into Google and the dating app tinder over how they process use the data island state protection commission said it decided to look into how Google handles location data after a number of consumer groups across the European Union filed complaints Google said in a statement that he will cooperate fully with the inquiry and continue to work closely with regulators and consumer associations across Europe the regulator is also investigating Tenda off the concerns have been raised about the ongoing processing of uses personal data if you've been hoping for the chance to see the musical Hamilton with its original Broadway cast you'll soon get the opportunity on the big screen the Walt Disney company says it's going to distribute a four year old live capture of the show in the US and Canada on October fifteenth twenty twenty one the film was made at the Richard Rodgers theatre on Broadway in June of twenty sixteen will star the original Tony Award winners Lin Manuel Miranda as Alexander Hamilton W. digs as marquis de Lafayette and to Thomas Jefferson Renee Elise Goldsberry as Angelica Schuyler and Leslie Odom junior as Aaron Burr the film the version is directed by the show's director Tommy Kael who said we're thrilled for fans of the show ended new audiences across the world to experience what it was like on stage and in the audience the groundbreaking biographical hip hop show about the life of treasury secretary Alexander Hamilton is one eleven Tony awards and made numerous Taurus millennials grew up with the internet but this ever online generation may be uniquely positioned as targets of internet scams and they're talking about it in October twenty nineteen report by the Federal Trade Commission shows millennials are twenty five percent more likely to report losing money to fraud than those over forty the report also found this age group was twice as likely to report falling victim to shopping fraud reported getting bested by business and debt relief scams in greater numbers it was seventy seven percent more likely than older consumers to report losing money to a scam that started over email while millennials are more likely to report this kind of fraud the tool to prevent and recover from such scams applied to consumers of any age some schools of thought include being skeptical about social media shopping beware of work scams and doubt debt relief offers president trump is delivering his third state of the union address pride is restored and for.
"marquis de lafayette" Discussed on KOMO
"As a rogue no it wasn't that all this is business as usual this happens all the time and stems from a principled interest no it isn't and no wasn't and that it's okay to attack Triada diplomats in public service if a stand in your way and have you have the courage to speak up a notice those are just some of the big glass but here's the big truth the president did he did it we all just came from the floor and that's a majestic chamber in the front of the chamber there are only two portraits on the left looking for it is my favorite president George Washington and on the right is the marquis de Lafayette who came to this country they help us stand up our fledgling democracy so here's another big truth without his help we probably never would have gotten off the ground and that the systems from many other countries who were helping us to create something that had never been created before it was an audacious idea this notion of of a democracy of self governance of freedoms such as speech and press and religion and expression and assembly and most of all but it would be rooted in the premise of the rule of law monarchs not military strong man but the rule of law others helped us to get here and we wouldn't be here without him and I frankly feel like we're almost in a little bit of a pay it forward moment so when the president did.
"marquis de lafayette" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Balls I I'm Jesse thorn my guest is Davi digs he's a rapper who fronts the group clipping he's also an actor who's appeared on the unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt Sesame Street undone and others he also starred in and co wrote the movie blind spotting which is tremendous his big break playing Thomas Jefferson and the marquis de Lafayette in the original cast of Hamilton when you started work shopping Hamilton with Lin Manuel Miranda who wrote the show and you had never you I'd never done Broadway in any capacity yeah what led you to believe there was something that you should put your heart into and not something that you should keep it up arms length and so funny so like Tommy KO who directed the show told me about the idea we were doing a freestyle of supreme show we were in New Orleans rapping at the Superbowl we were doing this like live on E. S. P. N. like sort of this is your lifestyle game with sports celebrities we're down there doing this undisputed really corny thing but again like framing is everything and one thing freestylers supreme does very very well and this is a woman in the bonds of the show is that like is another space where Corning S. is is okay in some ways in in all ways as long as it's real as long as it's honest as long as it's virtuosic right so we're doing that and Tommy described to me this show lens working on others writing this like you know rap musical that Alexander Hamilton as an at the first thing I said to him was that's a terrible idea also my first reaction everybody's first reaction it's a horrible pitch for a show and especially if you know anything about rap music right it's like it's even worse than because all you can hear in your head is the lack the advertising for is the is the lack history to hip hop right it's like if this stupid ploidy trying get kids to read your thought Shakespeare was the original wrapper right turns out you know and but I he all he was like well when you come up to faster and is open a workshop of it and I asked him if he would pay me and he said yes so I said absolutely I don't have any money send me the stuff and then Lin sent me all of his demos which is all him doing every part of every song with like beats teammate this before Alex I can wear I had fully orchestrated everything so like a lot of them were just like sort of kick snare and like horrible piano sound style because he had made on garage band and they we were so good the music was so good and it is because it was honest has a lan who is an incredibly virtuosic writer and performer didn't pretend to be anything that he was saying he is that I have a man who is a nerd about history and a nerd about rap songs and this was both of those things stuck together with as many historical references that I didn't catch as there were hip hop references that I did it you know and so because of that when even when listening to those early versions of these those songs are just like this is so it's so good yeah I'm totally down to be part of this terrible idea and I didn't think anybody else would like it like I you know you do a lot of things with your friends that you're like this is brilliant and no one cares this is like a not gonna be another one of those things really get I'm totally down for this ride I'm a do this this really dumb idea for a show of my friends because it's a good show that should exist and they want me to be in and that's amazing and then it was.
"marquis de lafayette" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN
"Suicide George Washington himself in a letter in seventeen eighty six to the marquis de Lafayette wrote it is one of the evils of democratic governments that the people not always seeing infrequently miss what most often feel before they can act but then evil of this nature seldom fail to work their own cure man he called it people not always seeing and frequently misled must often feel before they can act right he basically predicted AOC often misled not quite seeing the forest for the trees how about Alexander Hamilton a sees a big fan of the play he said during a debate in seventeen eighty seven if we incline too much to democracy we shall soon shoot into a monarchy Benjamin rush's simple democracy is the devil's own government Fisher Ames a democracy is a volcano which conceals the fiery materials of its own destruction these will produce interruption and Kerry desolation in their way Jon J. too many love pure democracy dearly they seem not to consider that pure democracy like pure Rome easily produces intoxication and with it a thousand mad pranks and phyllaries AOC clearly knows that we're a constitutional Republic as Shakespeare said here's the rub she doesn't think that her followers no this well then again she probably actually doesn't know that the United.
"marquis de lafayette" Discussed on KGO 810
"Through the lock of the American revolution he will be celebrated for hundreds of years in America he returns to Paris however to build himself a house and to be a course here in the with Louis the sixteenth and also this bright things this American speaker this man who has experiences of this fresh Republic sweeping away the old first thing has to do is deal with his account he's told by his lawyer that he has to go on austerity budget why well you know it's one of the one of the myths about Lafayette is that he bankrupted himself in the American revolution well it is true that he spent a lot of his own money in the American revolution but equally true is the fact that he spent a lot of his own money on wigs and horses and carriages and gambling an opera boxes and his accountant at one point tells him essentially that he has to rein in this extravagant spending if he wishes to leave anything to his children of course his idea of reining in is to build a money pit a Laura has recovered what she can because I take it the house that he built or had built for him cause enormous amount of money he had to sell some of his property that was actually making money so that's why he keeps falling farther and farther behind by seventy eighty seven there is a house that resembles the one that he built you set you described it as a horseshoe what is the house lights yes there's a house that's actually directly next door if you picture a horseshoe Lafayette house was one half of the horseshoe in the house that still standing is the other half of the horseshoe so it's a mirror image you describe it as six rooms of floor with the household servants lived in the attic US a monostable behind room for fifteen horses and four carriages and he lived or spent all of his time in the grand cabinet what was that well this was sort of like what we would call his home office and this is where he greeted visitors it's where he he met with distinguished gentleman and tended to discuss politics discuss matters of science and what I found most fascinating about how he chose to decorate that room was that he chose to fill it with mementos of his American time so for example he asked Benjamin Franklin's grand son to have made up for him a copy of the declaration of independence which Lafayette had engraved in gold and which he hung above his desk and he had dinner parties lots of dinner parties that were well attended I've copy down in my notes because you gave us an example of the card that you would receive from from the Lafayette Adrienne is them is that the hostess at these events and everybody likes her a lot in fact there's a little note from Abigail Smith I believe saying a French lady who's fond of her husband triple exclamation point but in any event this is what you receive and Franklin got so many of these there in his in his library the marquis de Lafayette has the honor to present his compliments to and then your name and begs the favor of his company at dinner Monday next and then the date and they would have these large dinner parties and be celebrated in Paris as the American you had a long and what I love about this cards which Lafayette had engraved is that they were written in English so he had engraved cards written in English exclusively to invite Americans to Monday dinners because Monday was American day the puzzle here we are in Paris now it's seventeen eighty four eighty five eighty six eighty seven Lafayette has money has a great deal of income but he's fallen behind he has to cut back you know not so many horses or not so many gifts to your friends does he at this point feel or believe that he's more American than French does he write about this in his letters as he has it as he as he senses himself he's maturing in the world he was not it was about a boy before what does he think of but now yes well you know it's true he does start to write to Americans using the pronoun out our he refers to himself as an American and in fact there's this wonderful quote from an American explored in John lectured who is visiting in France at the time and he wrote that Lafayette has planted a tree in America and sits under its shade at her side and Lafayette encouraged as he's very far away from his adopted landed in courage is this and the Americans encourage him to stay close why what was in it for them at this point well there's something that was very practical in it for them which is that he basically threw himself wholeheartedly into serving as America's foremost spokesperson in France so for example he ended up doing things like negotiating favorable trade treaties on behalf of Americans a man who had no prior knowledge of trader economics or anything is suddenly studying the finer points of a well oiled import yes I noted that he was a it was a one man trade commission is trying to find something that the Americans could sell to the French without tariffs he was trying to convince the French that they shouldn't send their absolutely high and manufactured goods much more reasonable brought cloth of a detail there is a half French half all night a young man whose name is difficult to burn and chip CAP Tochi Capt and that's tragic it is tragic so when Lafayette is in visiting the Oneidas as you mention to seventeen eighty four he negotiates with the family of this young man to have him to allow Lafayette to bring the young man back with him to Paris in order to serve as a quote unquote favored servant so Peter up the cat comes back to Paris with Lafayette Jefferson rights of him they all remember him they remember meeting him there and impart he's sometimes dressed in friend clothing we know this because we actually have a tailor bill in which Lafayette's purchasing French closing for him but we also have reminiscences from others who describe this young native American man performing war dances and so forth at the request of Lafayette the young man lives with Lafayette for several years and then he returns to America when he returns to America so when he was in France to sort of held as this remarkable specimen of of of native American ancestry when he returns to America he's Marvel that as a native American who speaks French and dances tragically he dies quite quite young either of pleurisy or alcoholism yeah not clear in ninety two Lafayette is is embracing America at the same time the French one entertainment there something of a carnival atmosphere about this one more detail before we move on to the hearth that we know as a hat Lafayette has mistresses you've tracked down what has been for several centuries known but isn't much written about I guess the French wouldn't be shy about this they just don't write about front Lafayette the Americans don't the one that interests me the most is Contessa whose husband kills her it kills himself over the affair well apparently so because she kills himself he kills herself you would think that that would ended and it notes that he breaks off with tragedy but they go on to they continue to correspond with each other later on so she becomes one of his interlocutor yes they become very close friends at the very least we don't know precisely more than that and this is that's what was odd about that remark about the French lady who's fond of her husband another words everybody understood in the year of write arrange marriages that man would also have mistresses so what's ahead of this is the the crisis we understand and when we come back we'll turn to the seventeen eighty nine the marquis Lafayette reconsidered Laura Riccio was the author I'm John bachelor this is the John Batchelor show.
"marquis de lafayette" Discussed on WMAL 630AM
"I'm John Batchelor. This is the John Batchelor show. Laura retails? And he's been through the American revolution. Celebrated for hundreds of years. He returns to Paris, however to build himself a house. And to be a courtier in the with Louis sixteenth. And also this bright thing this American speaker this man who has experiences of this fresh Republic sweeping away, the old first thing he has to do is deal with his account. He's told by his lawyer that he has to go on austerity budget. Why? Well, you know, it's one of the one of the myths about Lafayette is that he bankrupted himself in the American revolution. Well, it is true that he spent a lot of his own money in the American revolution. But equally true the fact that he spent a lot of his own money on wigs, and horses and carriages and gambling and opera boxes and his accountant at one point tells him essentially that he has to rein in extravagant spending. If he wishes to leave anything to his children, of course, his idea of reining in is to build a money pit Laura has recovered what she can because I take it the house that he built or had built forum cost an enormous amount of. Money. He had to sell some of his property that was actually making money. So that's why he keeps falling farther and farther behind by seventeen eighty seven. There is a house that resembles the one that he built you said you described it as a horseshoe. What is the house like, yes, there's a house that's actually directly next door. If you picture a horseshoe. Lafayette's house was one half of the horseshoe in the house. That's still standing is the other half of the horseshoe. So it's a mirror image. You describe it as six rooms of floor with the household. Servants lived in the attic a modest stable behind room for fifteen horses and four carriages and he lived or spent all of his time in the grand cabinet. What was that? Well, this was like what we would call his home office. And this is where he greeted visitors. It's where he he met with distinguished gentleman and tended to discuss politics discussed matters of science, and what I found most fascinating about how he chose to decorate that room was that he chose to fill it with mementos of his American time. So for exam. He asked Benjamin Franklin's grandson to have made up for him a copy of the declaration of independence, which Lafayette had engraved in gold, and which he hung above his desk, and he had dinner parties lots of dinner parties that were well attended. I've copied down in my notes because you gave us an example of the card that you would receive from from the Lafayette's Adrian is the is the the hostess at these events and everybody likes her a lot. In fact, there's a little note from Abigail Smith. I believe saying a French lady who's fond of her husband triple exclamation points. This is what you'd receive and Franklin got so many of these there in his in his library. The Marquis de Lafayette has the honor to present his compliments to and then your name and begs the favor of his company at dinner, Monday next, and then the date, and they would have these large dinner parties and be celebrated in Paris as the American and what I love about this. Cards which Lafayette had in grave does that they were written in English. So he had engraved cards written in English exclusively to invite Americans to Monday dinners because Monday was American day, the puzzle here, we are in Paris. Now, it's seventy and eighty four eighty five eighty six eighty seven. Lafayette has money has a great deal of income, but he's fallen behind. He has to cut back. You know, not so many horses or not so many gifts to your friends. Does he at this point feel or believe that he's more American than French? Does he write about this in his letters as he has as he as he senses himself? He's maturing in the world. He was a boy before what does he think of now? Yes. Well, you know, it's true. He does start to write to Americans using the pronoun out. Our he refers to himself as an American. And in fact, there's this wonderful quote from the American explorer named John legend who is visiting in France at the time, and he wrote that Lafayette has planted a tree in America and sits under its shade adverse. I and Lafayette encouraged this he's very far away from his adopted land encourages this and the Americans encourage him to stay close. Why what was in it for them at this point? Well, there was something that was very practical in it for them. Which is that he basically threw himself wholeheartedly into serving as America's foremost spokesperson in France. So. For example. He ended up doing things like negotiating favorable trade treaties on behalf of Americans a man who had no prior knowledge of trade or economics or anything is suddenly studying the finer points of well oil import. Yes, I noted that. He was a one man trade commission. He was trying to find something that the Americans could sell to the French without tariffs. He was trying to convince the French that they shouldn't send their absolutely high end, manufactured goods, much, more reasonable broadcloth a detail. There's a half French half on night, a young man whose name is difficult to Pernet OSHA keto cat, and that's tragic. It is tragic. So when Lafayette is in a visiting the Oneidas as you mentioned in seventeen eighty four he negotiates with the family of this young man to have him to allow Lafayette to bring the young man back with him to Paris in order to serve as a quote unquote favored. Servant so Peter out. The cat comes back to Paris with Lafayette Jefferson rights of him. They all remember him. They remember meeting him there and impart. He's sometimes dressed in front clothing. We know this because we actually have a Taylor Bill in which Lafayette's purchasing French clothing for him. But we also have reminiscences from others who describe this young native American man, performing a war dances and so forth at the request of Lafayette, the young man lives with it for several years. And then he returns to America when he returns to America. So when he was in France who's sort of held as this remarkable specimen of a native American. Ancestry when he returns to America. He's marveled at as a native American who speaks French and dances, tragically. He dies quite quite young. I've heard pleurisy or alcoholism clear in ninety two. Lafayette, is is embracing America at the same time, the French want entertainment. There's something of a carnival atmosphere about this one more detailed before we move onto the horror that we know as a head Lafayette has mistresses you've tracked down what has been for several centuries known, but isn't much written about I guess the French wouldn't be shy about this is just don't write about front, Lafayette, the Americans don't the one that interests me. The most is a contest whose husband kills her. It kills himself over the affair. Well, apparently, so because she kills himself. He kills herself. You would think that that would end it notes that he breaks off with tragedy. But they go on they continue to correspondent with each other later on. So she becomes one of his interlocutor. Yes, they become very close friends at the very least, we don't know precisely more than that. And this is that's what was odd about that remark about the French lady who's fond of her husband. In other words, everybody understood in the year of arranged marriages that men would also have mistresses. So what's ahead of us is the the crisis we understand. And when we come back, we'll turn to the seventeen eighty nine the marquee, Lafayette, reconsider Laura ratio is.
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Famous People Who Didn't Make It On To The Titanic
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