17 Burst results for "Martha Gal Horn"

"martha gellhorn" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

News Talk 1130 WISN

04:50 min | 3 months ago

"martha gellhorn" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

"On his that is Marlena Dietrich right there. Now we see cats everywhere. There were cats everywhere. He loved all animals, but he did love cats. Um, uh, He had a kind of a colony of cats here, and the cats we have at the Emmys warehouse are descendants of those cats and they have some of them have six fingers We have about 60 cats here right now, and a little over. Half of them. Do have six toast. And what is that significant up? It's a genetic trait. So, basically, if your DNA is coded for Specific gene to over express itself. While you're an embryo, you get bigger or more digits. So our cats have that coding in there. Did he have that someone gave him someone gave him Captain Dexter did give him the first six toed cat. And, um, his. Her name was Snow white and, um, they were considered good luck and maritime culture and Hemingway was accident prone. And superstitious, so he thought the cats would help them out a little bit. How many six toed cats can I surround myself? Whether I I I love the deck. Oh, isn't it beautiful? I would say that this is probably one of the money shots of the property right there, that along with the lighthouse view that you can get from right through here, And now the story does go that Hemingway used that White house because it was a functional lighthouse in the 19 thirties. Story goes. He used that to find his way home from the bars at night, so JL throughout this house, there's always a little, uh, treasures. I don't know if that's the correct way to describe what I'm looking at. I It is a treasure. It is a part of the history of this place. We know coming way for going too Sloppy Joes bark, the landlord of sloppy Joe's Bar when it was at Captain Tony's raises the rent $4 a month to Russell's not about to pay. It removes his establishment to where it is now on, which is about a half a block away, So he gets his patrons to help him with this move, because it's such a short move. On the appointed evening. Everybody shows up, they have to move the furniture. They have the glassware anyway, including Hemingway in some versions of the story and the album of the alcohol Now I'm not sure all the alcohol made it because part way through, they start getting very excited and start helping him move the plumbing. Hemingway in this, you know, sees this urinal here decides that he has poured enough of his money down that drain that it should be his. All right, So he gets a buddy of his help him carry this journal down to his house, and he puts it in the center of his yard. Now his wife wakes up the next morning, Pauline Pfeiffer. She does not find that glorious trophy at all. She decorates it by aligning it with that imported Spanish tile. And then people said, I'll draw on top of it. Creates this fountain, right? There's so much more to having within the house. There is as great as that. So this is the swimming pool. Hemingway When he moved into this house, he saw this part of the yard and thought it was perfect for the thing he always wanted. So he built for himself a regulations boxing room right there. Now. Pauline wanted a pool because she wanted to have pool parties serve adores, you know, host people out by a pool. And so they before he left to cover the Spanish civil war. They talked about putting one on the side yard over there. But after he left and Pauline found out that he had gone with Martha Gellhorn, she was not happy. So she ripped out the brunt of the boxing ring. She, um, took it to Blue Heaven, which was then a brothel and a boxing gym, where she sent it over there and built this pool. Now Hemingway comes home and finds this pool Finds out that it did cost $20,000 to install. Now That's a lot of money. Now, more than the house more than a house, he absolutely, but you know, back in. He was 1937 when this happened, so is the height of the great Depression. And in today's money that's give or take $330,000 that she spent on the pool. Now Hemingway is furious because this not only cost $20,000 it cost him his boxing ring. He puts his hat in his pocket and he pulls out a penny and tells Pauline. If you're going to spend all my money, you might as well take my last red satin rose it on the ground, and he storms off right, Pauline. She thinks this is funny. She didn't use Hemingway's money to build this pool. She's Pauline's might build this fall, so she took that penny and press it into the still drying cement of the pool deck to keep it. There is Hemingway's last red Cent. And we have it right there. On the pool deck. That's the actual 1934 copper penny that was Hemingway's last red Cent. Hemingway would write every day from somewhere around six a.m.. Until somewhere between noon and two o'clock in this room in this room until you at noon noon at noon, he would decide that was in fact. Five oclock somewhere. So now normally tours stop here, right? Yes, normally tour stop here, but we're going to go inside. This is his writing studio. And this is really the space where the literary magic happened, But he would often write standing. I understand. Yes, because of his injuries, Um like war wounds and such, especially towards the end of his life, he would it would hurt him to sit so we'd write standing. And so he put like the Typewriter on shelves are that kind of thing so he could stand while he wrote, And it gets hasty to Teddy Roosevelt influence. We've got to take a Roosevelt's house. He's got the big game heads. Wow..

Pauline Pfeiffer $330,000 Teddy Roosevelt $20,000 Marlena Dietrich Roosevelt Pauline Hemingway JL Five oclock 1937 first Martha Gellhorn two o'clock 19 thirties around six a.m six fingers Spanish civil war sloppy Joe's Bar today
"martha gellhorn" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

News Talk 1130 WISN

03:56 min | 3 months ago

"martha gellhorn" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

"They were also involved into the social survey. We thought she was a wealthy, famous person herself, and so they would take part in that, Uh, I call it the cocktails circuit. He was married to police. Their divorce was finalized in 19 forties. Okay, and he leaves, she stays, She stays. She stays here until the end of her life in 1951. So in a lot of ways, this is really Pauline's house. She's just not the famous one who looked and when he came back. He said he found it too sad to come back. Yeah, he Hemingway was either the life of the party or he was burning bridges left and white right. So he had burned a lot of bridges in his divorce with Pauline. So the island was never a comfortable place for him to be again. So he stayed in Cuba, which gave him access to the deep sea fishing and the Spanish culture that we love. Was this considered a nice house back then an upper level house. One of the reasons that this house stayed vacant for so long is because it was so big because it was so, um, almost unaffordable. I'm not unaffordable to anything. It's a large packet of land even back then. And so it was almost unaffordable and very costly to upkeep is Pauline's wealth and her family wolf that made this possible for them. So in the twenties when he gets here, uh he didn't live in that house right away. No, he lived where When he first lived in an apartment and over the Ford Agency so that he came here because he's supposed to pick up on your Ford. And it wasn't ready and the four agency was above it was had apartments and so they put him up in one day apartment. And, uh, he he liked it so much. Then he decided to come back right next year. I find it so interesting that he came here and there was no where no one around? No, no one was around and he used to. He ordered his books wants to show people what he actually does for a living. They didn't know who he was. Could you send some of my books there when I found it. Also interesting is that Key West was going bankrupt around the Depression. Yes, Yes, it was. It went from in a standard way I want to say, maybe 30. This year's It went from being the one of the wealthiest cities per capita in America to being the poorest. Um, so and the depression with, you know the fishing in the shipping industries. So what is this room? This is the dining room. And if you look right here, this is the way Ernest Hemingway look when he lived in Key West, and he looks a little bit more like Burt Reynolds or Magnum P. Then he does like Santa Claus and the pictures are used to seeing and then he's young and he's handsome and he's attractive. And he he really He knows it. And that's how we end up with four wives. I'm pretty sure that police his ex wife didn't have the other ex wives on the wall. But this does give you an idea. We had four wives. Yes, we call this the wall of lives. So we have Hadley Richardson, who was the Paris years If you've ever read the book to Paris wife That's about her, um, appalling. Pfeiffer, who you know, was his wife within this house. Martha Gellhorn, who stole Hemingway from Pauline. Pauline didn't even realize what was going on, despite the fact that Martha was doing to her what she had done to happily, but they moved to Cuba. And then, um, when Hemingway started the affair with Mary Welsh in World War two after stealing that job from Martha Gellhorn to cover World War two, he stole that job from her. She left him over that affair, And then he married Mary Walsh and she was his wife until the end. The legend will Cuba and we'll be right back with more of what made America great with Brian Killed me of Fox News radio special. So then I got some garlic and cool tones on there, And the rest is salad history. I mean, the best salad ever people and now I'm making the best app season. It's possible. I've got love in game betting Paula's and see the reward.

Mary Welsh Mary Walsh Ernest Hemingway Burt Reynolds Hadley Richardson Martha Gellhorn Magnum P. Cuba Martha Ford 1951 Ford Agency America Santa Claus Pfeiffer next year Hemingway Pauline World War two Brian
"martha gellhorn" Discussed on KPRC 950 AM

KPRC 950 AM

07:24 min | 3 months ago

"martha gellhorn" Discussed on KPRC 950 AM

"Now we see cats everywhere. Cats everywhere. He loved all animals, but he did love cats. Um, uh, He had a kind of a colony of cats here, and the cats we have at the Emmys warehouse are descendants of those cats and they have some of them have six fingers. Fingers we have about 60 cats here right now, and a little over. Half of them do have six toes. And what is that significant? It's a genetic trait. So, basically, if your DNA is coded for Specific gene to over express itself. While you're an embryo, you get bigger or more digits, So our cats have that coding in there. Did he have that someone gave him someone gave him Captain Dexter did give him the first six toed cat. And, um, his her name was Snow white. And, um, they were considered good luck and maritime culture and Hemingway was accident prone and superstitious, so he thought the cats would help them out a little bit. How many six toed cats can I surround myself? Whether I Love the deck. Oh, isn't it beautiful? I would say that this is probably one of the money shots of the property right there, that along with the lighthouse view that you can get from right through here, And now the story does go that Hemingway used that White House because it was a functional lighthouse in the 19 thirties story goes. He used that to find his way home from the bars at night. So JL throughout this house, there's always a little, uh, Treasures. I don't know if that's the correct way to describe what I'm looking at. I It is a treasure. It is a part of the history of this place. We know coming way for going too Sloppy Joe's Bar, the landlord of Sloppy Joe's Bar when it was at Captain Tony's raises the rent $4 a month to Russell's not about to pay. It removes his establishment to where it is now on, which is about a half a block away, So he gets his patrons to help him with this move, because it's such a short move. On the appointed evening. Everybody shows up. They have to move the furniture. They help them. Move the glass sitting anyway, including Hemingway in some versions of the story, and they often move the alcohol Now I'm not sure all the alcohol made it. Because part way through, they start getting very excited and start helping him move the plumbing. Hemingway in this, you know, sees this urinal here decides that he has poured enough of his money down that drain that it should be his. Alright. So he gets a buddy of his cup and carry this journal down to his house, and he puts it in the center of his yard. Now his wife wakes up the next morning, Pauline Pfeiffer. She does not find that glorious trophy at all. She decorates it by aligning it with that imported Spanish tile and then 2% all of your on top of it and creates this fountain. There's so much more to Hemingway than the house. There is as great as that. So this is the swimming pool. Hemingway When he moved into this house, he saw this part of the yard and thought it was perfect for the thing he always wanted. So he built for himself a regulations boxing room right there. Now. Pauline wanted a pool because she wanted to have pool parties serve adores, you know, and host people out by a pool. And so they before he left to cover the Spanish civil war. They talked about putting one on the side yard over there. But after he left and Pauline found out that he had gone with Martha Gellhorn, she was not happy. So she ripped out the Bronx, the boxing ring. She, um, took it to Blue Heaven, which was then a brothel and a boxing gym, where she sent it over there and built this pool. Now Hemingway comes home and finds this pool Finds out that it did cost $20,000 to install. Now That's a lot of money. Now, more than the house more than a house, he absolutely, but you know, back in. He was 1937 when this happened, so is the height of the great Depression. And in today's money that's give or take $330,000 that she spent on the pool. Now Hemingway is furious because this not only cost $20,000 it cost him his boxing ring. He puts his hand in his pocket and he pulls out a penny and tells Pauline, if you're going to spend all my money, you might as well take my last read second, rose it on the ground, and he storms off right, Pauline. She thinks this is funny. She didn't use having ways money to build this pool. She's Pauline's might build the school, so she took that penny and press it into the still drying cement of the pullback to keep it. There is Hemingway's last red cent. And we have it right there. On the pool deck. That's the actual 1934 copper penny that was Hemingway's last red Cent. Hemingway would write every day from somewhere around six a.m.. Until somewhere between noon and two o'clock in this room in this room until CEO at noon noon at noon, he would decide that was in fact. Five oclock somewhere. So now normally tours stop here, right? Yes, normally tour stop here, but we're going to go inside. This is his writing studio. And this is really the space where the literary magic happened, But he would often write standing. I understand. Yes, because of his injuries. Um, like more wounds, and such, especially towards the end of his life, he would it would hurt him to sit so we'd write standing. And so he put like the Typewriter on shelves are that kind of thing so he could stand while he wrote, And it gets hasty to Teddy Roosevelt influence. We've got to Roosevelt's house. He's got the big game heads. Wow. I feel like this is probably the place on the property that most has Hemingway's spirit and it most has the vibe. This is like I said, the place of literary magic. So keeping it as a as a place where you could imagine Hemingway sitting here writing, you know, composing some of, you know, first parted for whom? The bell tolls. You know, death in the afternoon like all those passion projects that he did work on here. Kind of capturing that aura of this is the place where the man sat and he wrote his. You know some of his best work. So what are some of the titles that he wrote here? He wrote. He started for whom the Bell tolls here. Like I said he wrote the only play, he wrote the fifth column. Death in the afternoon, the green Hills of Africa snows of Kilimanjaro. Um, he wrote up many short stories while he was here, including a few of the Nick Adams short story. One thing, a lot of people with dementia, and he worked hard at writing. He was a dedicated writer, and he would get up every morning and write every day every day. And suppose that morning was in town. Of course, you know. Life gets in the way of whatever job you have here. We get up and right and he would end of the day count how many words he had written and he kept attracting, and he very often writes Parkinson's editor. And says I wrote 500 words today. I think that key West shaped him into the man he needed to be in the writer. He needed to be too right. The old man in the sea so Yes, I do. I think that his best works on his person. His last The sun also rises and the old man in the sea. But without key West, you would never have had the old man and that whole nautical field whole nautical. Feel that hold all the in for all the knowledge of fishing that he had he started collecting here. This is the town that ignited the passion for The book that won the Pulitzer Prize and led to his Nobel Prize. So when he writes about relationships, it's what he experienced. What he writes about Deep sea fishing is from his experience. He writes about wards from his experience. Yes, that this key West was a crucial part in the formation of that, Papa. Persona that he put out you know, that's that fishermen that, you know, big game hunter that that man's man, it all started right here. This you're looking at the seeds of that Hemingway myth. Key West is what you think of when you think of Hemingway going down to the bar to get a Dockery going out deep sea fishing all of those things that you think of as Hemingway. It's all in key West. So so, Tom, you have certain things here for the library. All right, Right..

Pauline Pfeiffer Tom $330,000 Teddy Roosevelt Pauline $20,000 500 words Nick Adams Martha Gellhorn Roosevelt JL six toes Pulitzer Prize Nobel Prize two o'clock Hemingway six fingers 2% 19 thirties 1937
"martha gellhorn" Discussed on KPRC 950 AM

KPRC 950 AM

03:52 min | 3 months ago

"martha gellhorn" Discussed on KPRC 950 AM

"They would take part in. Then I call it the cocktail circuit. He was married to pelline. Their divorce was finalized in 19 forties. Okay, and he leaves he she stays. She stays. She stays here until the end of her life in 1951. So in a lot of ways, this is really Pauline's house. She's just not the famous one who lived here. And when he came back, he said he found it too sad to come back. Yes, he Hemingway was either the life of the party or he was burning bridges left and white right, so he had burned a lot of bridges in his divorce with Pauline. So the island was never a comfortable place for him to be again. So he stayed in Cuba, which gave him access to the deep sea fishing and the Spanish culture that you love. Was this considered a nice house. Back then. An upper level has one of the reasons that this house stayed vacant for so long is because it was so big because it was so almost affordable. I'm not unaffordable to and it's a large packet of land even back then, and so it was almost unaffordable and very costly. The upkeep It's probably his wealth and her family wealth that made this possible for them. So in the twenties when he gets here, uh he didn't live in that house right away. No, he lived where When he first lived in an apartment and over the Ford Agency because that he came here because he's supposed to pick up on your Ford. And it wasn't ready and the four agency would above it was I had apartments and so they put him up in one day apartment. And, uh, he he liked it so much in he decided to come back right next year. I find it so interesting that he came here and there was no no one around. No, no one was around, and he said he ordered his books wants to show people what he actually does for a living. They didn't know who he was. They could You send some of my books down when I found Also interesting is that Key West was going bankrupt around the Depression. Yes, Yes, it was. It went from in a span of life. I want to say, maybe 30. This year's It went from being the one of the wealthiest cities per capita in America to being the poorest. Um, so and the depression with, you know the fishing in the shipping industries. So where does this room this is the dining room. And if you look right here, this is the way Ernest Hemingway looked when he lived in Key West, and he looks a little bit more like Burt Reynolds or Magnum P. Then he does like Santa Claus and the pictures are used to seeing and then he's young and he's handsome and he's attractive. And he really he knows it. And that's how we end up with the four wives. I'm pretty sure that police his ex wife didn't have the other ex wives on the wall. But this does give you an idea. He had four wives. Yes, we call this the wall of lives. So we have Hadley Richardson, who was the parish years if you will. Read the book to Paris wife that spot her, um, a Pauline Pfeiffer, who you know, was his wife within this house. Martha Gellhorn, who stole Hemingway from Pauline. Pauline didn't even realize what was going on. Despite the fact that Martha was doing to her what she had done to happily, um, but they moved to Cuba and then, um, when Hemingway started the affair with Mary Welsh in World War two After stealing that job from Martha Gellhorn cover World War two. He stole that job from her. She left him over that affair, And then he married Mary Welsh and she was his wife until the end. The alleged both Cuba and either we'll be right back with more of what made America great with Brian killed me of Fox News of Radio special. The first battle season sports books happens up to $5000 risk free people, and I told my team about the idea. Thank said I was being too wonderful and magnificent. I don't care how awesome this makes me. I'm doing the fun of people for this. Download the app and that first bit is up to $5000 Risk. Three. See the made an app for the people. People must be 21 offer.

Mary Welsh Martha Gellhorn Hadley Richardson Burt Reynolds Ernest Hemingway Pauline Pfeiffer Martha Magnum P. Santa Claus Brian Ford Cuba 1951 Ford Agency America Hemingway Pauline World War two Three both
"martha gellhorn" Discussed on KHVH 830AM

KHVH 830AM

05:29 min | 3 months ago

"martha gellhorn" Discussed on KHVH 830AM

"At the US Open. Second seed Daniel Medvedev cruised into the quarter finals with his second straight win over Daniel Evans 18 year old Carlos Alcaraz one to become the youngest man to reach the U. S Open quarterfinals since 1963 on the women's side, 18 year old Layla Fernandez continued her upset bid. Defeating Angelique Kerber in three sets. College football. Social media is abuzz following some apparent disturbing comments from Notre Dame head coach Brian Kelly. In the wake of the Fighting Irish is 41 38 overtime win. Over Florida State in Tallahassee. After the game, Kelly did an on field interview with ESPN and talks about the execution or lack thereof, Kelly stated. I'm in favor of execution. Maybe our entire team needs to be executed After tonight. Social media quickly blew up in the wake of Kelly's comments with some referencing former Tampa Bay Buccaneers head coach John McKay, who once made a similar quote. That's sports. I'm Seth Everett. The latest headlines from across the Nation and the World. Fox News is Next on news radio 8 30 K. H V H. This. His bedroom. This is this is the master bedroom yet sleeping on his bed as Marlena Dietrich Right there. Now we see cats everywhere. Whatever cats everywhere. He loved all animals, But he did love cats. Um, uh, he had A kind of a colony of cats here, and the cats we have at the Emmys warehouse are descendants of those cats and they have some of them have six fingers We have about 60 cats here right now, and a little over. Half of them do have six toast. And what is that Significant of? It's a genetic trait. So, basically if your DNA is coded for specific gene to over express itself while you're an embryo, you get bigger or more digits. So our cats have that coding in there. Did he have that someone gave him someone gave him Captain Dexter did give him the first six. Tokyo That and, um his. Her name was Snow white. And, um, they were considered good luck in maritime culture. And Hemingway was accident prone and superstitious, so he thought the cats would help him out a little bit. How many six toed cats can I surround myself? Whether I I I love the deck. Wasn't it beautiful? I would say that this is probably one of the money shots of the property right there, that along with the lighthouse view that you can get from right through here, And now the story does go that Hemingway used that White House because it was a functional lighthouse in the 19 thirties story goes. He used that to find his way home from the bars at night, so jail throughout this house. There's always a little, uh, Treasures. I don't know if that's the correct way to describe what I'm looking at. I It is a treasure. It is a part of the history of this place. We know coming way for going too Sloppy Joe's Bar, the landlord of Sloppy Joe's Bar when it was at Captain Tony's raises the rent $4 a month to Russell's not about to pay. It removes his establishment to where it is now on, which is about a half a block away, So he gets his patrons to help him with this move, because it's such a short move. On the appointed evening. Everybody shows up. They have to move the furniture. They have the glassware anyway, including Hemingway in some versions of the story and the album of the alcohol Now I'm not sure all the alcohol made it. Because part way through, they start getting very excited and start helping him move the plumbing. Hemingway in this, you know, sees this urinal here decides that he has poured enough of his money down that drain that it should be his. Alright. So he gets a buddy of his cup them carry this journal down to his house, and he puts it in the center of his yard. Now his wife wakes up the next morning, Pauline Pfeiffer. She does not find that glorious trophy at all. She decorates it by aligning it with that imported Spanish tile and then 2% all of her on top of it. Creates this fountain, right? There's so much more to having within the house. There is as great as that. So this is the swimming pool or Hemingway. When he moved into this house, he saw this part of the yard and thought it was perfect for the thing he always wanted. So he built for himself a regulations boxing room right there Now. Pauline wanted a pool because she wanted to have pool parties serve adores, you know, and host people out by a pool. And so they before he left to cover the Spanish civil war. They talked about putting one on the side yard over there, but, um, after he left, and Pauline found out that he had gone with Martha Gellhorn, she was not happy. So she ripped out the brunt of the boxing ring. She took it to Blue Heaven, which was then a brothel and a boxing gym, and she sent it over there and built this pool. Now Hemingway comes home and finds this pool finds out that it did cost $20,000 to install. Now That's a lot of money now in the house more than the house, he absolutely, but you know, back in. It was 1937 when this happened so at the height of the Great Depression, and in today's money that's give or take $330,000 that she spent on the pool. Now Hemingway is furious because this not only cost $20,000 it cost him his boxing ring. So he puts his hand in his pocket and he pulls out a penny and tells Pauline, if you're going to spend all my money, you might as well take my last red satin rose it on the ground, and he storms off right, Pauline. She thinks this is funny. She didn't use Hemingway's money to build this pool She used Pauline's might build this fall, so she took that penny and press it into the still drying cement of the pool deck. To keep it there as Hemingway's last red cent, and we have it right there. On the pool deck. That's the actual 1934 copper penny that was Hemingway's last red Cent. Hemingway would write every day from somewhere around six a.m.. Until somewhere between noon and two o'clock in this room in this room until you know, at noon noon at noon, he would decide that was in fact. Five oclock somewhere..

Pauline Pfeiffer Daniel Evans Marlena Dietrich Angelique Kerber $330,000 Seth Everett Kelly John McKay Layla Fernandez Daniel Medvedev $20,000 Brian Kelly Pauline US Open Carlos Alcaraz 1937 Hemingway Sloppy Joe's Bar ESPN Tallahassee
"martha gellhorn" Discussed on KPRC 950 AM

KPRC 950 AM

04:51 min | 3 months ago

"martha gellhorn" Discussed on KPRC 950 AM

"I think for me, it's subject matter has a lot to do with it. What it's talking about. I mean, A lot of the songs I've sort of built my career on over the years have been, you know a lot of it's kind of been that blue collar sort of Amarillo Sky type stuff, you know, so that that's a big part of it To me. Melodies are big thing. I mean, I feel like I know what I You know Melody was what I'm good at singing What I'm Not so good at singing or what doesn't really come natural to me. So I kind of take that into consideration, too. And then, um, and then, obviously lyrics, lyrics or the thing that Really is going to sell the song. You can have a song that sounds great. You know, the riffs are great, but the lyrics are horrible, and that's no good, So I'm really It's a combination of those three things and You know, And that's the thing you listen to hundreds of songs to fun. 10 or 15 that all those things kind of matchup and it's you know, you put that one aside and then go look for another one, you know, and And then you end up with Lieutenant 15 to go on the record, But it's that's why it's a long process because they're hard to find, you know, songs that just have all those qualities you have to dig pretty deep to find those a lot of times. Keep listening to I heart radio for more Jason Aldean and all your favorite artists. Miss his bedroom. This is this is the master bedroom yet sleeping on his bed as Marlena Dietrich Right there. Now we see cats everywhere. There were cats everywhere. He loved all animals, but he did love cats. Um, uh, He had a kind of a colony of cats here and the cats we have at the Emmys warehouse are descendants of those cats and they have some of them have six fingers We have about 60 cats here right now, and a little over. Half of them do have six toes. And what does that signify? Get up. It's a genetic trait. So basically if your DNA is coded for a specific gene to over express itself while you're an embryo, you get bigger or more digits. So our cats have that coating in there. Did he have that someone gave him someone gave him Captain Dexter did give him the first six toed cats. And, um, her name was Snow white. And, um, they were considered good luck and maritime culture and Hemingway was accident prone and superstitious, so he thought the cats would help them out a little bit. How many six So cats can I surround myself whether I I love the deck. Oh, isn't it beautiful? I would say that this is probably one of the money shots of the property right there, that along with the lighthouse view that you can get from right through here, And now the story does go that Hemingway used that White house because it was a functional lighthouse in the 19 thirties story goes. He used that to find his way home from the bars at night. So JL Throughout this house, there's always little treasures. I don't know if that's the correct way to describe what I'm looking at. I It is a treasure. It is a part of the history of this place. We know coming way for going too Sloppy Joe's Bar, the landlord of Sloppy Joe's Bar when it was at Captain Tony's raises the rent $4 a month to Russell's not about to pay. It removes his establishment to where it is now on, which is about a half a block away, So he gets his patrons to help him with this move, because it's such a short move. On the appointed evening. Everybody shows up. They have to move the furniture. They have to move the glassware, including Hemingway, in some versions of the story and the album of the alcohol Now I'm not sure all the alcohol made it. Because part way through, they start getting very excited and start helping him move the plumbing. So Hemingway in this, you know, sees this urinal here. Besides that he has poured enough of his money down that drain that it should be his all right? So he gets a buddy of his cup and carry this journal down to his house, and he puts it in the center of his yard. Now his wife wakes up the next morning, Pauline Pfeiffer. She does not find that glorious trophy at all. She decorates it by aligning it with that imported Spanish tile. And then people sent all of draw on top of it and creates this fountain right. There's so much more to having within the house very as great as that. So this is the swimming pool. Hemingway When he moved into this house, he saw this part of the yard and thought it was perfect for the thing he always wanted. Sweet built for himself a regulations boxing room right there. Now. Pauline wanted a pool because she wanted to have pool parties Serve adores, you know, host people out by a pool. And so they before he left to cover the Spanish civil war. They talked about putting one on the side yard over there, but, um, after he left, and Pauline found out that he had gone with Martha Gellhorn, she was not happy. So she ripped out the Bronx, the boxing ring. She took it to Blue Heaven, which was then a brothel and a boxing gym, where she sent it over there and built this pool. Now Hemingway comes home and finds this pool finds out that it did cost $20,000 to install. Now That's a lot of money now in the house more than the house, he absolutely, but you know, back in. It was 1937 when this happened, so is the height of the great Depression. And in today's money that's give or take $330,000 that she spent on the pool. Now Hemingway is furious because this not only cost $20,000 it cost him his boxing ring..

Pauline Pfeiffer Marlena Dietrich $330,000 1937 Pauline $20,000 Martha Gellhorn Hemingway six JL Sloppy Joe's Bar Spanish civil war Jason Aldean today hundreds of songs 19 thirties six toes six fingers Spanish Bronx
"martha gellhorn" Discussed on KPRC 950 AM

KPRC 950 AM

03:19 min | 3 months ago

"martha gellhorn" Discussed on KPRC 950 AM

"So they would take part in there. I call it the cocktail circuit thing. He was married to police. Their divorce was finalized in 19 forties. Okay, and he leaves, she stays. She stays. She stays here until the end of her life in 1951. So in a lot of ways, this is really Pauline's house. She's just not the famous one who lived here. And when he came back. He said he found it too sad to come back. Yeah. He Hemingway was either the life of the party or he was burning bridges left and white right, so he had burned a lot of bridges in his divorce with Pauline. So the island was never a comfortable place for him to be again. So he stayed in Cuba, which gave him access to the deep sea fishing and the Spanish culture that you love. Was this considered a nice house back then an upper level. How One of the reasons that this house stayed vacant for so long is because it was so big because it was so almost unaffordable. I'm not unaffordable to and it's a large packet of land even back then, um, and so it was almost unaffordable and very costly to upkeep. This Pauline's wealth and her family wealth that made this possible for them. So in the twenties when he gets here He didn't live in that house right away. No, he lived where When he first lived in an apartment and over the Ford Agency because that he came here because he's supposed to pick up on your board. And it wasn't ready and the four agency was about it was had apartment so they put him up in one day apartment. And he liked it so much. Then he decided to come back right next year. I find it so interesting that he came here and there was no where no one around. No, no one was around, and he said he ordered his books wants to show people what he actually does for a living. They didn't know who he was. Could you send some of my books? Dan when I found it Also interesting is that Key West was going bankrupt around the Depression. Yes, Yes, it was. It went from in a span of life. Want to say maybe 30 ish years It went from being the one of the wealthiest cities per capita in America to being the poorest. Um, so and the depression with, you know the fishing in the shipping industries. So where does this room this is the dining room. And if you look right here, this is the way Ernest Hemingway look when he lived in Key West, and he looks a little bit more like Burt Reynolds or Magnum P. Then he does like Santa Claus and the pictures are used to seeing and then he's young and he's handsome and he's attractive. And he really he knows it. And that's how we end up with the four wives. I'm pretty sure that Pauline, his ex wife didn't have the other ex wives on the wall with this does give you an idea. We had four wives. Yes, we call this the wall of lives so We have Hadley Richardson, who was the parish years if you've ever read the book to Paris wife That's about her, Um Pauline Pfeiffer, who you know, was his wife within this house. Martha Gellhorn, who stole Hemingway from Pauline. Pauline didn't even realize what was going on, despite the fact that Martha was doing to her what she had done to happily, but they moved to Cuba. And then, um, when Hemingway started the affair with Mary Welsh in World War two after stealing that job from Martha Gellhorn covered World War two, he stole that job from her. She left him over that affair, And then he married Mary Walsh and she was his wife until the end. We lived in both Cuba and either.

Mary Walsh Mary Welsh Hadley Richardson Martha Gellhorn Ernest Hemingway Burt Reynolds Martha Magnum P. Cuba Santa Claus 1951 America Ford Agency Pauline Hemingway Pauline Pfeiffer World War two next year both Dan
"martha gellhorn" Discussed on KHVH 830AM

KHVH 830AM

03:16 min | 3 months ago

"martha gellhorn" Discussed on KHVH 830AM

"I call it the cocktails circuit things. He was married to police. Their divorce was finalized in 19 forties. Okay, and he leaves, she stays, she stays. She stays here until the end of her life in 1951. So in a lot of ways, this is really Pauline's house. She's just not the famous one who lived and when he came back, he said he found it too sad to come back. Yeah, he Hemingway was either the life of the party or he was burning bridges left and white right. So he had burned a lot of bridges in his divorce with Pauline. So the island was never a comfortable place for him to be again. So he stayed in Cuba, which gave him access to the deep sea fishing and the Spanish culture that you love was this considered a nice house back then an upper level house. One of the reasons that this house stayed vacant for so long is because it was so big because it was so, um, almost unaffordable, not unaffordable to and it's a It's a large packet of land even back then. And so it was almost unaffordable and very costly to upkeep as Pauline's wealth and her family wealth that made this possible for them So in the twenties when he gets here He didn't live in that house right away. No, he lived where The way he first lived in an apartment and over the Ford Agency because that he came here because he's supposed to pick up on you, Ford And it wasn't ready and the four agency would above it was I had apartments and so they put him up in one of the apartment. And, uh, he he liked it so much. Then he decided to come back right next year. I find it so interesting that he came here and there was no where no one around? No, no one was around and he used to. He ordered his books wants to show people what he actually does for a living. They didn't know who he was. They could You send some of my books there and what I found. Also interesting is that Key West was going bankrupt around the Depression. Yes, Yes, it was. It went from in a span of life. I want to say, maybe 30 ish years It went from being the one of the wealthiest cities per capita in America to being the poorest. Um, so and the depression with, you know the fishing in the shipping industries. So what is this room? This is the dining room. And if you look right here, this is the way Ernest Hemingway looked when he lived in Key West, and he looks a little bit more like Burt Reynolds or Magnum P. Then he does like Santa Claus and the pictures were used to seeing and then he's young and he's handsome and he's attractive. And he really know he knows it. And that's how we end up with four wives. I'm pretty sure that police his ex wife didn't have the other ex wives on the woman. This does give you an idea. We had four wives. Yes, we call this the wall of lives. So we have Hadley Richardson, who was the parish years if you've ever read The book, The Paris wife that spot her, Um, a Pauline Pfeiffer, who you know, was his wife within this house. Martha Gellhorn, who stole Hemingway from Pauline. Pauline didn't even realize what was going on, despite the fact that Martha was doing to her what she had done to happily. But they moved to Cuba. And then when Hemingway started the affair with Mary Welsh in World War two after stealing that job from Martha Gellhorn to cover World War two, he stole that job from her. She left him over that affair, And then he married Mary Walsh and she was his wife until the end. The original Cuba and Idaho. We'll.

Mary Walsh Mary Welsh Martha Gellhorn Hadley Richardson Ernest Hemingway Burt Reynolds Martha Magnum P. Ford Agency 1951 Cuba Santa Claus Ford Pauline Pfeiffer America Pauline Hemingway Idaho World War two Key West
"martha gellhorn" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

07:23 min | 3 months ago

"martha gellhorn" Discussed on KTRH

"Now we see cats everywhere. There were cats everywhere. He loved all animals. But he did love cats. Um, uh, He had a kind of a colony of cats here, and the cats we have at the mm. Warehouse are descendants of those cats and they have some of them have six fingers. Fingers we have about 60 cats here right now, and a little over. Half of them do have six toast. And what does that significant of? It's a genetic trait. So, basically, if your DNA is coded for specific gene to over express itself while you're an embryo, you get bigger or more digits. So our cats have that coding in there. Did he have that someone gave him Someone gave him Captain Dexter did give him the first six toed cat. And, um, his. Her name was Snow white. And, um, they were considered good luck and maritime culture and Hemingway was accident prone and superstitious, so he thought the cats would help them out a little bit. How many six toed cats can I surround myself? Whether I Love the deck. Oh, isn't it beautiful? I would say that this is probably one of the money shots of the property right there, that along with the lighthouse view that you can get from right through here, And now the story does go that Hemingway used that lighthouse because it was a functional lighthouse in the 19 thirties story goes. He used that to find his way home from the bars at night. So JL throughout this house, there's always a little, uh, Treasures. I don't know if that's the correct way to describe what I'm looking at. I It is a treasure. It is a part of the history of this place. We know coming way for going too Sloppy Joe's Bar, the landlord of Sloppy Joe's Bar when it was at Captain Tony's raises the rent $4 a month to Russell's not about to pay. It removes his establishment to where it is now on, which is about a half a block away, So he gets his patrons to help him with this move, because it's such a short move. On the appointed evening. Everybody shows up. They have to move the furniture. They have to move the glassware, including Hemingway in some versions of the story, and they often move the alcohol Now, I'm not sure all the alcohol made it. Because part way through, they start getting very excited and start helping him move the plumbing. So Hemingway in this, you know, sees this urinal here decides that he has poured enough of his money down that drain that it should be his all right? So he gets a buddy of his scalp and carry this journal down to his house, and he puts it in the center of his yard. Now his wife wakes up the next morning, Pauline Pfeiffer. She does not find that glorious trophy at all. She decorates it by aligning it with that imported Spanish tile, and then people sent all of draw on top of it. Creates this fountain, right? There's so much more to having within the house as great as that. So this is the swimming pool. Hemingway When he moved into this house, he saw this part of the yard and thought it was perfect for the thing he always wanted. So he built for himself a regulations boxing room right there. Now. Pauline wanted a pool because she wanted to have pool parties Serve adores, you know, host people out by a pool. And so they before he left to cover the Spanish civil war. They talked about putting one on the side yard over there, but, um, after he left, and Pauline found out that he had gone with Martha Gellhorn, she was not happy. So she ripped out the brunt of the boxing ring. She took it to Blue Heaven, which was then a brothel and a boxing gym, and she sent it over there and built this pool. Now Hemingway comes home and finds this pool finds out that it did cost $20,000 to install. Now That's a lot of money now, more than the house more than the house, he absolutely, but you know, back in. It was 1937 when this happened so at the height of the Great Depression, and in today's money that's give or take $330,000 that she spent on the pool. Now Hemingway is furious because this not only cost $20,000 it cost him his boxing ring. He puts his hat in his pocket and he pulls out a penny and tells Pauline, if you're going to spend all my money, you might as well take my last red satin rose it on the ground, and he storms off right, Pauline. She thinks this is funny. She didn't use Hemingway's money to build this pool she used Pauline's might build the school, so she took that penny and press it into the still drying cement of the pullback to keep it. There is Hemingway's last red cent, and we have it right there. On the pool deck. That's the actual 1934 Copper Penny. That was Hemingway's last Red Cent. Hemingway would write every day from somewhere around six a.m. until somewhere between noon and two o'clock in this room in this room until it you know, at noon noon at noon, he would decide that was in fact. Five oclock somewhere. So now normally tourist stop here, right? Yes, normally tourist stop here, but we're going to go inside. This is his writing studio. And this is really the space where the literary magic happened, But he would often write standing. I understand. Yes because of his injuries. Um, like more wounds, and such, especially towards the end of his life, he would it would hurt him to sit so we'd write standing. So he puts like the Typewriter on shelves are that kind of thing so he could stand while he wrote, And it gets hasty to Teddy Roosevelt influence. We go to 10 Roosevelt's house. He's got the big game hence, wow. I feel like this is probably the place on the property that most has Hemingway's spirit in it Most has the vibe. This is like I said, the place of literary magic, so keeping it as a as a place where you could imagine Hemingway sitting here. Writing, you know, composing some of, you know, first part of for whom? The bell tolls. You know, death in the afternoon. Like all those passion projects that he did work on here, kind of capturing that. Aura of this is the place where the man sat and he wrote his. You know some of his best work. So what are some of the titles that he wrote here, he wrote, he started for whom the bell tolls her Like I said he wrote the only play, he wrote the fifth column. Death in the afternoon, the green Hills of Africa snows of Kilimanjaro. Um he wrote many short stories while he was here, including a few of the Nick Adams. Short story Well, One thing is a lot of people hit them is said he worked hard at writing. He was a dedicated writer. And he would get up every morning and write every day every day and supposed when he was in town. Of course, you know, life gets in the way of whatever job you have here. We get up and right and he would end of the day count how many words he had written. And you kept attractive and he very often writes Parkinson's editor and says I wrote 500 words today. I think that key West shaped him into the man he needed to be in the writer. He needed to be too right. The old man in the sea. So yes, I do. I think that his best works or his person. His last. The Sun also rises and the old man in the sea. But without key West, you would never have had the old man and that whole nautical feel whole nautical. Feel that hold all the in for all the knowledge of fishing that he had he started collecting here. This is the town that ignited the passion for the book that won the Pulitzer Prize and led to his Nobel Prize. So when he writes about relationships, it's what he experienced what he writes about deep sea fishing. As from his experience, he writes about wards from his experience. Yes, this key West was a crucial part in the formation of that papa persona that he put out you know that that fishermen that you know, big game hunter that that man's man, it all started right here. This you're looking at the seeds of that Hemingway myth. Key West is what you think of when you think of Hemingway going down to the bar to get a Dockery going out deep sea fishing all of those things that you think of as Hemingway. It's all in key West. So so, Tom. You have certain things here for the library? All right, Right..

Pauline Pfeiffer $330,000 Tom Teddy Roosevelt $20,000 500 words Pauline 1937 Hemingway Martha Gellhorn JL Five oclock Pulitzer Prize Sloppy Joe's Bar 19 thirties Nobel Prize Nick Adams two o'clock six fingers fifth column
"martha gellhorn" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

04:04 min | 3 months ago

"martha gellhorn" Discussed on KTRH

"They would take part in and I call it the cocktail circuit. He was married to Pauline. Their divorce was finalized in 19 forties. Okay, and he leaves, she stays. She stays. She stays here until the end of her life in 1951. So in a lot of ways, this is really Pauline's house. She's just not the famous one who lived and when he came back, he said he found it too sad to come back. Yes, he Hemingway was either the life of the party or he was burning bridges left and white right. So he had burned a lot of bridges in his divorce with Pauline. So the island was never a comfortable place for him to be again. So he stayed in Cuba, which gave him access to the deep sea fishing and the Spanish culture that you up. Was this considered a nice house back then an upper level house. One of the reasons that this house stayed vacant for so long is because it was so big because it was so, um, almost unaffordable. I'm not unaffordable to and it's a It's a large packet of land even back then, and so it was almost unaffordable and very costly to upkeep. Was probably his wealth and her family wolf that made this possible for them. So in the twenties when he gets here He didn't live in that house right away. No, he lived where the way he first lived in an apartment and over the Ford agency. Good that he came here because he's supposed to pick up on your board. And it wasn't ready and the four agency would know about it was I had apartments and so they put him up in one department and then He liked it so much. Then he decided to come back, right? The next year. I find it so interesting that he came here and there was no where no one around. No, no one was around and he used to. He ordered his books wants to show people what he actually does for a living. They didn't know who he was. They could you send some of my books down. But I found also interesting is that key West was going bankrupt around the Depression. Yes, Yes, it was. It went from in a stand of what I want to say, maybe 30 ish years it went from being the one of the wealthiest cities per capita in America to being the poorest. Um, so and the depression with, you know the fishing in the shipping industries. So what is this room? This is the dining room. And if you look right here, this is the way Ernest Hemingway look when he lived in Key West, and he looks a little bit more like Burt Reynolds or Magnum P. Then he does like Santa Claus and the pictures are used to seeing him and he's young and he's handsome and he's attractive. And he really he knows it. And that's how we end up with four wives. I'm pretty sure that police his ex wife didn't have the other ex wives on the wall with this does give you an idea. We had four wives. Yes, we call this the wall of lives. So we have Hadley Richardson, who was the parish years If you've ever read the book to Paris wife. It's about her. Um Pauline Pfeiffer, who you know, was his wife within this house. Martha Gellhorn, who stole Hemingway from Pauline. Pauline didn't even realize what was going on, despite the fact that Martha was doing to her what she had done to Hadley. Um, but they moved to Cuba and then, um, when Hemingway started the affair with Mary Welsh in World War two after stealing that job from Martha Gellhorn to cover World War two, he stole that job from her. She left him over that affair, And then he married Mary Welsh and she was his wife until the end. We lived in both Cuba and either we'll be right back with more of what made America great with Brian Killed me of Fox News of Radio special. Hey, I'm Derrick, uh, from dancing with the stars. One of my favorite memories of being on the show was working with Amy Purdy. He was a paralympian, and she was a huge, huge inspiration to so many, including myself, because there was no handbook. There was no references to use to show us how to do this. How to dance with two prosthetic legs. She truly was a Trailblazer for that community and in dancing, she really introduced me into the world of the Paralympics. And there is an amazing podcast called equal to achieving disability equality is a six part series that explores the.

Mary Welsh Amy Purdy Pauline Martha Gellhorn Ernest Hemingway Pauline Pfeiffer Hadley Richardson Martha Burt Reynolds Magnum P. Ford Santa Claus Cuba 1951 Hadley America World War two Key West Hemingway Brian
"martha gellhorn" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica

Encyclopedia Womannica

08:07 min | 5 months ago

"martha gellhorn" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica

"Hello from wonder media network. I'm jenny kaplan and this is encyclopedia will manica today. We're talking about a woman who covered many of the biggest conflicts of the twentieth century throughout her six decade long career. She was a fearless fast talking journalist novelist who did whatever it took to get the story. Her approach of centering everyday. People rather than the elite provided a missing and much-needed take on the news. Let's talk about martha gal horn. Martha gal horn was born in saint louis missouri on november eighth nineteen. Oh eight to aetna and george gale horn. Martha's mother was an outspoken suffragette. Just and her father a gynecologist as the daughter of progressive parents martha was exposed to activism from a young age when she was seven years old. Her mother brought her to the golden lane demonstration. A women suffered rally at the nineteen sixteen democratic national convention in saint louis. Her parents emphasized fact and candor so much so that martha's father pulled her out of a convent school. She was attending when he discovered the nuns. Were covering up educational pictures of the female body in anatomy textbooks. Martha was then enrolled at a much more liberal private school that her mother co-founded she graduated in nineteen twenty six following in her mother's footsteps. Martha attended bryn mawr college. She studied french for a year before leaving in nineteen twenty seven to pursue her passion a career in journalism martha. I put her talents to work at the new republic magazine before becoming a crime reporter in albany new york in nineteen thirty. Martha took her talents abroad. She secured a spot on the holland. American ship line destined for europe by writing a brochure for the company. She travelled throughout the continent working odd jobs here and there to finance her adventures. While in paris. Martha met philosopher bertrand du juvenile. He was in the midst of a divorce so the to never officially married but they presented as husband and wife. He returned to saint louis with her in nineteen thirty two and accompanied her across the american southwest in her role as a reporter for the saint. Louis post dispatch. Martha's love of writing extended into fiction at the age of twenty five. She published her first novel. What mad pursuit it tells the story of three friends who leave college prematurely to explore the meaning of life in their travels. They find themselves in the middle of many sexual affairs. Although the book fell flat among critics the story can be used as a quasi accurate account of martha's life before she was an acclaimed war correspondent. It was around that same time. That martha was hired by harry hopkins a top official in the roosevelt administration as the youngest of sixteen reporters to document the impact of the great depression. Her candid findings told the stories of americans across the south experiencing extreme poverty sickness and malnutrition. Martha's profound writing earned her invitation to the white house from eleanor roosevelt. The two became fast friends. Martha temporarily resided at the white house serving as the first lady's confidante and advisor on the first lady's correspondence duties in nineteen thirty six two years after her separation from bertrand martha met one of her literary heroes ernest hemingway at a bar in key west florida the to immediately hit it off and the couple traveled to spain to cover the spanish civil war for collier's weekly with just a backpack and fifty dollars in her pocket. Martha's reporting on. The war accelerated her journalism career. After being exposed to fascism during a nineteen thirty four trip to nazi germany. Martha aligned fervently. The democratically elected republican government in opposition to francisco. Franco's fascist party. She was deeply affected by the republicans loss in nineteen thirty nine martha and ernest. Hemingway married in november of nineteen forty and spent their years together covering war stories with brief respites at avila in cuba. The marriage was contentious. As hemingway wanted a demure dutiful wife and martha was a brazen maverick who sought adventure during their years. Together martha covered the rise of hitler russia's war against finland the german bombing of london and china's retreat from the japanese invasion. Martha's journalism embodied her belief that journalism equal truth and the truth would inspire people. She felt it her responsibility to limit her reporting to what she actually observed and she was not going to miss out on any opportunity to witness history in nineteen forty four. The collier weekly hired hemingway alone to cover the arrival of american british and canadian forces on the normandy beaches on d day. Despite the snub. Martha hid in a hospital ship bathroom and impersonated a stretcher bearer. In order to reach the action she was the only woman to land on the beach that day. Martha's writing was distinctive. She wrote about how war affected the average soldier instead of profiling lieutenants and generals one of her most notable pieces of journalism is martha's firsthand account of the allies liberation of daqiao concentration camp prisoners. It was one of the most. Searing reports of the nazi extermination camps. Martha and hemingway's relationship was tumultuous. She left him in nineteen forty five after a heated argument in a london hotel. She was the only one of his four wives to divorce him. Martha was determined that her status hemingway's wife should not receive more recognition than her journalistic accomplishments. She didn't want to be footnote in his life. But rather the protagonist of her own following their split and the conclusion of world war two. Martha traveled around the world. She had decided she could no longer live in the us because she viewed her native country as unnecessarily exerting domineering power over others in nineteen forty nine. Martha adopted a son from italy. Who she named. George alexander gal horn. She raised georgia's a single mother using the money. She earned writing articles for various women's magazines. Martha married again. In nineteen fifty four this time to t s matthews a former time magazine editor the to live together in london but traveled often and eventually divorced in nineteen sixty three married. Life was not for martha it board her well into her fifties and sixties martha reported for the atlantic monthly and the london guardian covering the vietnam war the nicaraguan contras and the arab israeli conflict in nineteen sixty six. She flew to vietnam to cover the war and her criticism of the american use of force resulted in the south vietnamese government. Banning her from returning to the country in failing health. At the age of eighty-one martha covered the us invasion of panama due to a defective cataract operation. Her eyesight became restricted. And she could no longer see the keys on her typewriter even so she felt called to continue covering issues. She felt were most important when she was eighty. Seven years old. She brought attention to the immense poverty and prevalence of homeless children in brazil. In nineteen ninety-five martha.

Martha martha jenny kaplan martha gal horn Martha gal horn saint louis george gale horn new republic magazine bertrand du juvenile Louis post hemingway harry hopkins bertrand martha bryn mawr college republican government aetna roosevelt administration The collier weekly missouri
"martha gellhorn" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

03:36 min | 5 months ago

"martha gellhorn" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Coast. President Biden welcome some 1000 military personnel in front line workers to the White House for the Fourth of July, and as NPR's Asma Khalid reports he marked the day as a moment to celebrate the progress the country has made in the fight against the coronavirus. The president told folks to think back to where the country was a year ago with the pandemic and said this fourth of July is special because it comes after a year of pain and isolation today. All across this nation, we can say with confidence. America is coming back together. The president struck an upbeat tone about both the economy and the virus. Yet his optimism comes as covid cases from new variants continue to spread in some parts of the country. And so the president tried to encourage people who are not yet vaccinated to get vaccinated as soon as possible, saying it's the most patriotic thing they could do. Asma Khalid NPR NEWS The White House financial markets may take a little breather in this shorter trading week. But NPR's Rafael non reports that Things are likely to ramp up again later this month investiture entering the July 4th week. Feeling good. All three major stock indexes are of record highs with the holiday. It's a quiet week for companies but that one less long A new corporate earnings reporting season kicks off in mid July, and more economic data will become public this week as minutes from the Federal Reserve's June meeting are released. The Labor Department will also report latest numbers on job openings. The last report in June showed a record 9.3 million job openings showcasing the strong demand for workers as the economy emerges from the pandemic. Rafael Nadal NPR news but the major financial markets in the U. S clothes for the Independence Day holiday Trading is thin elsewhere. The major European markets are mixed. Shares in London are trading higher, but stocks in Germany and France are lower in Asia. The markets in Tokyo and Hong Kong declined Most of the other regional markets advanced. This is NPR news. Main fire, touched off by a massive explosion at a factory on the outskirts of Bangkok is said to be under control, but a tank containing and chemical is reported to still be burning. At least one person said to be a rescue worker was killed, at least 11. Others were injured. It remains unclear what caused the blast damaged homes in the surrounding neighborhood. And prompted evacuations over fears of toxic fumes and the potential for another explosion. Britain's travel restrictions have sparked a renewed interest in classic travel literature is Vicki Barker reports from London confined to their island nation by the pandemic, thousands of Brits have turned to books for escape. Instead, British bookstores have doubled their orders for travel literature and publishers have been delving into their backlist. John Murray Publishing is re issuing five out of print books this week alone, among them a Time of gifts. Patrick Lee for MERS memoir of How As an 18 year old. He walked across Europe in 1933, armed only with the Oxford Book of English verse and a copy of Horace's odes. Other popular titles include Martha Gellhorn 1978 Classic travels with myself and another and Derval A. Murphy's full Tilt Ireland to India with a bicycle for NPR News. I'm Vicki Barker in London to Chinese astronauts have completed the first spacewalk outside China's new orbital station. Chinese Space agency says the two spent nearly seven hours outside the station, setting up cameras and other equipment.

Asma Khalid Patrick Lee Hong Kong Germany Tokyo Derval A. Murphy Asia France Europe Martha Gellhorn 1933 1978 Vicki Barker London Bangkok mid July June Federal Reserve July 4th week NPR
"martha gellhorn" Discussed on When in Spain

When in Spain

30:45 min | 1 year ago

"martha gellhorn" Discussed on When in Spain

"The international brigades in with one-pass. When he came as a correspondent, who was he wanting for an agenda list of capacity bank? I know it was with the Toronto Star at one time. Then we got involved with them a documentary called Spanish fact, we've got a picture of in here. This is Tiara spaniel spaniel. It's a big titius down that's going to be overrun by the fascist and the men are going to be slow. But the Republic is helping them prior to that for irrigation. So this Raley Field is Faith. You are the son a non grata your car. You can't come back in. Here's a lovely picture of Hemingway stand winter. 1978 is in the emerald is got a got so he's got his office and this is really better there. Is this photograph is Herbert Matthews who was writing for the New York Times you look at this picture. There's militia off. After Republic debit, Macho's and him and woke up cigarettes, but all of these have been superimposed. If you look at that, they don't look amazing smoke and Thursday the same thing. This was a propaganda issue by the Republic holding Madrid. The first casualty of war is truth and it didn't want to know that they are subject in The Siege by the Nationalist and this shows that there is tobacco there is wine there is risk in cuz the ones I'm surprised I didn't superimposable answer a glass of wine. He's off when the Spanish Civil War and the first of April 1939 this thing that Franco had that he captured it wasn't true. There was no one to defend that was it so they matched in his a pinch from marching down the ground Vita the great Boulevard and downtown. And they're all music Italian of carrying Italian or Nazi Germany weapons don't know paid for by NASA Jim even the uniforms from Thursday to Germany and showing now we have Franco during the fascists. Hello, and it's because of Nazi Germany and fascist Italy that one on the wall and so often way is not allowed back but not to be deterred. He marries Martha Gellhorn. It should never have happened. He blamed her being a lousy lover song Shape limit a Melody know it was over a snoring invite anyway his back in the States and he writes This Magnificent story of the Spanish Civil War of the international brigades. And that was For Whom the Bell Tolls and then the second world war comes in. This is Hemingway. Again. He's now in Britain as a war correspondent being walked off. And now it's a war correspondent and Brent and yet it's in an area and hurry up in uniform with the oxygen mask. And what happened? I know Hillary Hemingway grandfather joined they are he didn't the deal was because he was such a good propaganda fabrication for the area that will have this great job right Ernest Hemingway and he agreed not to sure if it got wounded or his family wouldn't so and so here he is and he went on the ignition, but it wasn't a bombing mission that flew over Holland which had just been liberated but it went at night menu could see a big grin on his way. And then in June 1944. We're seeing him now Normandy and he's in as an officer in the United States uniform and he got castigated for this because it was dead. Only the corresponding have you seen that he's got to know because I am in this one is the United States Second World War. I mean issue and this one you said I took off a debt German main person in this respect. He'd like to be seen as this kind of birth control guy who was throwing himself into the midst of these kinds of situations. What kind of person do you think he really was depends which which are often suppose. He was very good looking in the twenties. He was very much in love with a delay. He loved pirating then we see him off to Pamplona the running of the bulls and he wants to get involved in that he wanted to get involved in the Corinthian seen he lives happily for paulinho. And she's a devout Catholic because he was married so times in total in the end it like mean same as you then lived in Pauline for Martha Gellhorn off Master Gellhorn actually leaving him the others he left them but she left him and then the he attaches so to marry who she could not drink by just like him and she outlived him and we see a picture here Hemingway is allowed back in nineteen fifty-three. So strong here is at Pamplona in the Bullring front row seats and they standing up and he's got a wineskin. I bought it. And it's leaning back in and there is a merry standing next to him smiling at him. But look at the Spaniards behind him. I mean they have dog this American not because he fought against Franco. I mean it wrong. James Franco not Embrace bullfighting how many Europeans are Americans Embrace such a bloody spectacle you his name and here they are 8 a.m. Afternoon in 1972-73 and it does the appendix here in the elementary and I'm when it comes back in nineteen fifty-nine. He has to offer very close friends goes by domain gained iknow donia's and they were brother-in-law's and in 1959. They know the scheduling Amelia was it street bullfighters? So the six potion 157 another than in the outside, but this time in 59 off and it was friends with both of them. They decided to take each other on which is called in Spanish and Mano a Mano and they traveled that summer around a new fellow dinner sometimes wage. The problem is he was too many close friends or onions and mrs. Are done yet and they were having drinks and the Palace Hotel and not sexual done yet. He was a millionaire the number one book later tonight. I invite for dinner. Yo. Marry Mrs. Daniel the whole world. Anyway, I know done this says here at The Palace Hotel. No, no the rich no, no. No, it's a place. You don't know it's one form, which is like a one in stock off when it's not ready to get punched are right. When was that? It's just have to pull up the guide how the restaurant only done with the restaurant cuz she was off a wonderful Spanish restaurant. They've changed into Cuban a little Cuban restaurant, but the back room is a dong with photos of Hemingway and right in the middle off. It's a picture of Hemingway with the bay window behind him. Yeah and mrs. Are done yet to is left owed on yesterday's ride hot think he's taking the pictures. It was a very you're too young a great American actor called Tony Curtis. Oh, yeah and Tony Curtis in 1972 paid off Spanish sculptor to do a bronze bust of Hemingway and put it in the little room at the back of the restaurant and then it is winter picture of Tony Curtis dead. And there's another picture of Hemingway and all photos when he was a war correspondent during the pictures of Barry pictures of polling pictures of month ago on the Adamo trying and that's when I took Hillary Hemingway and Key West Society right at the end. It was a Saturday night and there was life children music off. That's when the doctor said. Okay, yes or whatever you call it the keyless tequila slowing and that's when they said goodbye and sadly. They said the last photo before the committed suicide Thursday is 62 years of age, but we can sing that the heavy drinking had started to take its toll already taken this tone in a hard-nosed papa Hemingway off. We went into October from the hotel Palace into the Alimentum. It doesn't say we were sitting in the bay window. It was a sin yarrow remembers him here and they ordered the wrong line of lamancha and shrimps. So I'm going to I'm allergic to shellfish, but I'm now going through all the red wine of lamancha make it to mention Burr Elementary. Anyone come into maturity is a Hemingway fan is to just touch on a few of the other locations that people mention the one that left on Clayton, Georgia. And we used to go down to the method Arrow to watch the Slaughters in to watch the young David where they called a movie or see a junior the the trade in both Fighters practicing. Well, he mentions it took me with open in the nineteen twenties is now a cultural center, but you can still smell it still smell the blood. It's a very curious off of The Slaughterhouse Chambers is a bar and it's funny about the doors. It knows I think somebody says like heard of those so-and-so off because we're just being poured a glass with a red my manager wine, which anyway would have enjoyed with shrimps the Main Street just south of metric Toledo area. It's the biggest package and wine regions and all those main we are sitting in the bay window of Hemingway. I watch them to take the bitching and flag down with she's never done only if I log And then we can request our complimentary shuttle. We can get close. I think we could we could just to that just don't like the story about an exact same way going to 15 sitting upstairs and eventually befriended me the owner of the time and the resistor about making paella how he he wanted to be taught how to make paella off between and he tried on numerous occasions and and was terrible at it and said, he was better off sticking into writing from him about teens. It came to terroristic him back in the twenties even in the fifties. It said it's becoming very interested and we're talking about fourteen the oldest continuously functioning restaurant in the World Cup. I know disagreements. I don't know whether going to win such a good thing. She got a lease on the Granville and that's a cocktail bar off. Hotel van he wrote racial starters the butterfly me out of time. I went he describes that chakotay and it's exactly the same thing. That show me chakotay was a real character. He had one is Travis and I'm going to open nineteen thirty-three. I'm going to open the first New York cocktail. Unprecedented only actors the famous Hollywood actors and actresses Ava Gardner Frank Sinatra over there and I've got a picture of Hemingway. I think it's about nineteen fifty-eight shaking hands with chakotay the both smiling and the book cocktails and so lovely pitch and so here's a pink tree wonderful shot star has two years ago. I have the University of Israel and they wanted Hemingway's and they wanted a cocktail sauce. Record this and I read part of one of the show's Stars which incredibly they didn't know and I had to explain to them. What a knocking shop was a Brussels just in case anyone's wondering it wasn't Nebraska know it was Terrible Pick-up joints, not quite. So what I did with the with a professor and they said you see on these stools at the bar. This is where the high-class prostitutes off would hang out and you would go up and you would talk to them maybe buy him a cocktail and then they would go out and you see the far end there is shut down with a little shutter and knock knock you would knock and the shadow and you were going to go so it was very discreet. So Henson a knocking shop. Well, that's the expression comes from one of these shows are my favorite is that it's 1937 Madrid is defended by the Republic. It's under siege by the Nationalist breakfast and two Republican office is going to check Chipotle's, you know, they've been at the front friends blown up so they're pretty Nervous and apparently it was the last bottle of whiskey and tell them and that would be a great medication and was a drunk and a nice a water pistol and he went up to one of the officers and squirted in his career if you don't do that to enough. So anyone who's who's coming from the front so they hit him and took him out from the surround into the Grandview pavement and they got the Whiskey Still shaking and they drink him off the drunk came back in playing and squirting again. And this time the guy pulled out his service revolver going away with three bullets to the head office and they dropped then and the police were on it. And of course all journalists were that these are Republican offices and Republican police come off. Tucked away and they leave and the police Republican police related to Republican offices flame. You said any Witnesses and one thousand American? I'm sorry. Oh, where's your papers? Actually I didn't say anything. So it's it's a great story choice is another story that started with hot Smith and it's done it around. It's not he's in France 1953 and it's a word off Frank Lewis said you can come back and you're going to trust the word those just executed some thousands and thousands of Republicans. Nothing written. You can come back Choice with hot chocolate and Two Italians and that is the border with friends and and spayed and Holiday Inn, Columbia, Maryland the French Pub. Why should that Blue Shield little thing and they go over and he hasn't been since nineteen in nineteen thirty-nine. So it's it's off the fourteen years now. So this is a handsome. They came over in the middle of the Civil guard, unshaven sunglasses machine gun off and mostest and there's no Buenas Dias bienvenida Espana, none of that. They just want the password and there's two Italian into American one is coming right off and the captain of the Civil guard examining Hemingway and then the user two imperatives in Spanish. Where does the coach a get out of the car? It's better key you wait here off function or whatever. It was got his hands on the wheel. So it's not looking as if it's going for like that the Italians cost of petrified and Hemingway down there and it's really Punchy massage. Stem is just fourteen years and it was persona. Non. Grata. Only the world girlfriend and the Civil Guard Captain goes into the Civil godhood comes back with the book opens it off the same here. Why don't you think he was so obsessed with the fighting first of all in getting the afternoon. She is convinced. He's not going to like it. I remember he is the first to rain in English about bullfighting finds no novel his talking about the great bull-fighter off of the dining and also how they change and a lot of them know chain, but they have this concept of he's going to say death and it's also going to say off the death of a brave bold and they think is that both either going to be brave. Remember when that bull comes out it's bred to kill it spread to smell birth. Limit phone's preferably human blood and all the bullfighters got a ballerina slippers came across but that's when it comes out. So people see this and off the bullets dead because it's not Anglo-Saxon. It's not justified best sideways, but how will we die off and this was a Fascination for Hemingway. His father won't commit suicide and one of his sisters Community has happened was a history of suicide and her family was involved in himself committed suicide looking at death and it's looking at the pageantry of hours and the passing wine where else on this planet could this happen but not Rings true of me as well. The second half of the quote is Madrid is the most Spanish of cities, but he starts to quote saying birth. Not the kind of place that really grabs you at the beginning and you don't feel in love with it. It makes you work for inspection and that's in the afternoon and his introduction. They said it's quite normal life in Madrid to arrange to meet someone of midnight. That's certainly true. Yeah, it's quite the norm. What infuriates me is I arrived here in 8075 saw Mister but fifteen years, but I still have I can still remember the ambience in 75 this place the elemental it was less the bullfighting fraternity and more of international journalists. And one day Franco secret police came and you could change those settings on the bar and then going around asking people for their passports and they famous journalist. She still needed the card with the double stamp off. Hemingway needed with the with the Republic honestly, nothing has ever changed km from 45 years ago when I first came off the chandelier submit it really simply means a German be a house 1905 and so we see like to be a yeah, yeah off the photos from having wasting there's a a bullfight photo of that where to pick the dogs horse is not protected as they are today. And so many of them died in the ring and yet Hemingway argues that it defends it in one respect but life is strange was saying here in his bay window when it did the appendix for the draft in the afternoon, which is your favorite Hemingway really where you're sitting opposite me off. I wouldn't know I had a private are just too and they said we're just one the two of us and I couldn't look at him because he took a little break the pictures and stuff. Yeah, go ahead, letting you know greyhame. I sent you you look like the picture of it up there. The in-system the bay with the you know with smoke and they said yeah, I was in the Key West Hemingway look-alike. Apparently they do a Hemingway look-alike and sloppy joes system off and I said, what did you win? It should know I came side I said what the hell did first look like and then they said The Old Man and the Sea what did Hemingway change in the office in addition? And I said, I don't know. I've never read it. You've never read the old man in the say I said, sir. I don't have any ways Madrid. And as far as I know, there ain't no say anywhere off. Drip I do hemenway's Madrid. My favorite book is death in the afternoon is my Bible cuz when I came in seventy-five, I I want them to understand bullfighting how cruel it is and can I do what Hemingway did then understand? What is happening spaniels? Don't mold in whistle there very often. They can be waving young kids to cut in the air and then they can be throwing questions that you know, it's just if you're not Spanish or you don't understand both saving then it is cruel. And it's a. And I'll never go you need someone explaining to you what's happening. You need to understand why Hemingway was in that suction section nine. There are ten sections. I was told many years ago that the pole going section 456 in several critics khong Volume eight. They really well to acknowledge balls going nine the president of the day since that time and all the Japanese and Koreans go in section one month after the second plane. I say they had enough to consider. Yeah, but it's expensive also with Hemingway. It's not just that you are in the shade but it's all the choice is a made in from because the president of the day is watching only actions having much closer to you. So yeah and in the summer, you'll be solid some have neither the cheap seats are in the silent off some rest, recently some brown and three is where the ball comes out. It also goes back in that in another game section 8 directly opposite is the only place where they pick it off. So if you want to hear the ball smacking into heavy canvas, I can't mention the name because I was sworn to secrecy but one of America's famous actresses said I am You take me in my friend and I say where do you want to sit during said? Well, we've got the money you choose the tickets. So we went to 9 and it was packed off. So the pageant showed the dress like aspects of the 17th century on horses and but then comes the passes then comes to blood and it was a bad kill off. She'll blood was coming out of the the snouts of the and the actress Hollywood and contribute to that. He was going to give us a clear off the topic and over the head know a friend. She says, oh my God, we've gotta get out of here. It's a week on right now because now the second bullet off and no one can move because that would distract and it could kill the bull failure. You have to late. So that was Stephen Drake Jones. What a lively character really interesting. I could have spent a lot longer sitting in the sort of ethereal alemanha chatting to him. If you want to check out his website which has all information about the well history of Madrid and Spain but also information about the tours that he runs he runs small customized tours particularly in Madrid, but I think other parts of Spain as well check out his website. It's well-stocked. Org, which is w e l l s o c. I'll put a note to this and other information about Stephen Jones in the show notes of this episode and just going back to the theme of bullfighting incidentally. I did make an episode all about bullfighting a couple of years ago now, I think it's going back to late 2018. It's episode number 18, and it's called bullfighting. All Blood Sport now. I've noticed that many people tend to avoid this episode because I'm imagining they don't like bullfighting and I don't either I am not a fan of bullfighting. I don't Advocate it took it's cruel pretty horrible thing to experience. However, having said that I think it's kind of, you know something which is very deeply Spanish and that it gives quite an interesting insight into Spanish culture. And even if you may disagree with bullfighting, I would suggest go and give that episode a listen because well in the middle of the episode I did go to a bullfight my first and my last month and lots of people slated me for it and said that I was complicit and even by going to a corrida I was supporting bullfighting blah blah blah. Okay. Well, whatever your opinion is or whatever your view is on that page. Yeah, maybe maybe not. I felt that I had to go and see it with my own eyes. Once in order to be able to talk about it with some reasonable degree of authenticity and to really get a real insult. And let me tell you that going to a bullfight for real is very different to what you see watching it on a TV screen, but in the middle of that episode, you hear me at Las ventas Bullring here in Madrid watching a couple of grade as talking about what's happening talking about how I'm feeling describing what's happening all of that kind of thing. But if you're not interested in that part of the episode the beginning of the episode and at the end of that episode, I look in quite some detail all of the history and origins of bullfighting and Man vs Beast going right back, you know thousand years and how it gained momentum and popularity in Spain and at the end of that episode. I also look at the future of bullfighting where it's going how it's perceived today in Spain and the politics of money, which is deeply connected with it as well as episode number 18 bullfighting heart or Blood Sport, and I published that in October 2018. So yep. Therefore this episode. Thank you for listening. I hope it's been interesting. I've got more guests lined up recording more episodes this week and next as well. So do stay tuned in the meantime. Don't forget to check out when Iraq and Instagram account the handle is when in Spain one go and check that out for photos of Madrid and wider Spain and indeed photos that relate to the various podcast episodes that I published. I will accomplish some photos on the Instagram account of Stephen of the third of a 30 alemana bar and some other locations around Madrid so that you can kind of visual you can actually see them for real. And also don't forget to check out the weather in Spain website, which is when in Spain podcast. I publish all of the episodes as I make them on the website which are available there to stay the same. So if you prefer listening to episodes on your desktop or laptop computer instead of on your smartphone device, you can do that. They're and they're include a bit more detail in the show notes photos and links and other things. Well, which relate to the given episodes are going head over there. It's when in Spain podcast.com and also don't forget. If you do enjoy this podcast, please please do consider signing up to support it and I went to Spain Patron. I'm just an independent podcaster here no backing or support from Big media operations and appetizers and sponsors. It's just me in my free time doing it for the love of Spain and sharing my love of Spain with other people who also loves Fame. So if you do enjoy it, please do consider signing up to become a patron at patreon.com in spent if you're not in a position to do that. Another thing which really really helps is to leave a review of the podcast on the platform where you listen to it. I know not all platforms are for the opportunity to do that. But certainly if you listen on apple juice or any of the other Android platforms leave a little review give it a five-star write a sentence or two about your thoughts about it. You've had some new reviews recently, which were fantastic is lovely to get your feedback and also. All of the people share word of mouth is a great way to help the podcast get more listeners more support more followers. So if you know someone who you think might be interested in Spain Spanish culture in Spanish travel insights and observations from right here on the ground where I am in Spain let people know anyway, so I'll stop rambling on thank you so much for joining me, and I hope you enjoyed this episode and I look forward to speaking with you again very soon until then.

Hillary Hemingway Madrid Hemingway Spain James Franco papa Hemingway Martha Gellhorn Tony Curtis Raley Field Toronto Herbert Matthews Germany bulls New York Times Pamplona Macho officer
"martha gellhorn" Discussed on When in Spain

When in Spain

07:32 min | 1 year ago

"martha gellhorn" Discussed on When in Spain

"And it was never here in pain was a couple of your friend what it doesn't tell you. It was actually a Red Cross driver. He was delivering chocolate and tobacco to the soldiers of the friends somehow that doesn't surprise me off. And then we see him. This is the 1925 is living with his first wife had blood in Paris and they come down to Pamplona and he said we did not have much money but that can't be true because it's sitting on the most expensive as most expensive safe. There is a book out with the fabulous title came out a few years ago. Everybody behaves back like and this is the unique photo taken in Pamplona 19-25. And this was Hemingway's idea for The Sun Also Rises just because he leaves Hemmingway and then it's sadly and the middle and she is convinced that the woman next to Hadley Lady Death is such an affair with a husband but she is a she was actually having an affair with the champ in the background Cohen who was about something. She had just dumped him and she dead Now having an affair with Guthrie over here will never stayed to pay for drinks and Hemingway at this lovely idea. These will be written characters and Faith were and but it can't use their names lady became lazy actually and they're the ones who are having drinks at The Palace Hotel Bob right at the end before they took things. But anyway, they all knew who they were. They were young. They recognized themselves. And of course is a picture of the ground very in the nineteen-thirties vintage vintage gas lamp post and it's just a hotel prorate that it was open in nineteen twenty-four and this is where the state when you came in 20th, March 1937 Saturday 6:00 in the evening. He stayed here on the 5th lot in the swing because she was being paid as the journalists and the suite next to his was Martha Gellhorn dead. Who meets our madly in love with and then lakes and Mondays? It's not right. We should this is Martha Gellhorn your was very well-made interested just journalists at the time as well. Yeah, I explained about the build-up to the Spanish Civil War and the international brigades. It came in nineteen Seventy-Six to fight fascism. They came from all over the world this car off him in waves attention. Wow Americans are coming. Well, they came from all over the world. But the Abraham Lincoln are part of the 15th International Brigade came off. And so this would attract Hemingway, it seemed a little action because we were Farewell to Arms. So it comes over as a walker spun off. So it's really coming to see if there's any chance to him right in a novel. And of course is one of his Classics For Whom the Bell Tolls kids are based on the international brigades in with one-pass. When he came as a correspondent, who was he wanting for an agenda list of capacity bank? I know it was with the Toronto Star at one time. Then we got involved with them a documentary called Spanish fact, we've got a picture of in here. This is Tiara spaniel spaniel. It's a big titius down that's going to be overrun by the fascist and the men are going to be slow. But the Republic is helping them prior to that for irrigation. So this Raley Field is Faith. You are the son a non grata your car. You can't come back in. Here's a lovely picture of Hemingway stand winter. 1978 is in the emerald is got a got so he's got his office and this is really better there. Is this photograph is Herbert Matthews who was writing for the New York Times you look at this picture. There's militia off. After Republic debit, Macho's and him and woke up cigarettes, but all of these have been superimposed. If you look at that, they don't look amazing smoke and Thursday the same thing. This was a propaganda issue by the Republic holding Madrid. The first casualty of war is truth and it didn't want to know that they are subject in The Siege by the Nationalist and this shows that there is tobacco there is wine there is risk in cuz the ones I'm surprised I didn't superimposable answer a glass of wine. He's off when the Spanish Civil War and the first of April 1939 this thing that Franco had that he captured it wasn't true. There was no one to defend that was it so they matched in his a pinch from marching down the ground Vita the great Boulevard and downtown. And they're all music Italian of carrying Italian or Nazi Germany weapons don't know paid for by NASA Jim even the uniforms from Thursday to Germany and showing now we have Franco during the fascists. Hello, and it's because of Nazi Germany and fascist Italy that one on the wall and so often way is not allowed back but not to be deterred. He marries Martha Gellhorn. It should never have happened. He blamed her being a lousy lover song Shape limit a Melody know it was over a snoring invite anyway his back in the States and he writes This Magnificent story of the Spanish Civil War of the international brigades. And that was For Whom the Bell Tolls and then the second world war comes in. This is Hemingway. Again. He's now in Britain as a war correspondent being walked off. And now it's a war correspondent and Brent and yet it's in an area and hurry up in uniform with the oxygen mask. And what happened? I know Hillary Hemingway grandfather joined they are he didn't the deal was because he was such a good propaganda fabrication for the area that will have this great job right Ernest Hemingway and he agreed not to sure if it got wounded or his family wouldn't so and so here he is and he went on the ignition, but it wasn't a bombing mission that flew over Holland which had just been liberated but it went at night menu could see a big grin on his way. And then in June 1944. We're seeing him now Normandy and he's in as an officer in the United States uniform and he got castigated for this because it was dead. Only the corresponding have you seen that he's got to know because I am in this one is the United States Second World War. I mean issue and this one you said I took off a debt German.

Ernest Hemingway Martha Gellhorn Pamplona Germany Hillary Hemingway Hemingway United States Paris Raley Field Herbert Matthews Toronto Franco Guthrie Faith New York Times 15th International Brigade Abraham Lincoln
"martha gellhorn" Discussed on WZFG The Flag 1100AM

WZFG The Flag 1100AM

01:41 min | 1 year ago

"martha gellhorn" Discussed on WZFG The Flag 1100AM

"Powerful quotes from history regarding the day to day widely regarded as the biggest amphibious military history mark the start of allied operations that would ultimately end the second World War Stalin's Red Army came in from the east L. it forces came in from the west for the experience German women in business suits sitting there was a shot themselves the dreaded the Russians come the Russians got their we use instructions will be used she's closed but you see what's happening the Russian soldiers at this this is the kind of barbarity that happens during the war it's madness absolute madness well what general Eisenhower said message to his troops your task will not be an easy one your enemy is well trained well equipped and battle hardened he will fight savagely I have full confidence in your courage devotion to duty and skill in battle we will accept nothing less than full victory good luck and let us all beseech the blessing of almighty god upon this great and noble undertaking Martha Gellhorn war correspondent for collier's quote everyone was violently busy on that crowded dangerous shore the.

Stalin Eisenhower collier Red Army Martha Gellhorn
"martha gellhorn" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"martha gellhorn" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Us and it'll get you some great thank you gifts you can choose the three day emergency kit the pair of JBL wireless noise canceling headphones the one year digital subscription to The Washington Post and if you make your contribution on the phone at one eight hundred nine three seven eight eight five zero we have a great bonus gift for you a one year subscription to both the print and digital versions of the New Yorker magazine The New Yorker magazine really his a literate literary and and political institution outstanding in depth coverage of global issues of politics. technology of course the fabulous cartoons but the New Yorker really is a wonderful way to stay on top of what's going on and have some wonderfully witty and sophisticated entertainment as well the retail value of a New Yorker subscription is one hundred and nineteen dollars do the math and you're coming out ahead here so give us a call one eight hundred nine three seven eight eight five zero Greg you know we have something in common with the New York they devote the time it takes to let their reporters really go out and get into a story in depth just looking at the site right now wonderful reporting coming out of the Bahamas what's going on with the recovery effort they're a long profile of legendary correspondent a Martha Gellhorn there's just a wealth of wonderful reading in every single issue and we love to send this to you with a big thank you for your support one eight hundred nine three seven eight eight five zero in fact there's a great deal of synergy between NPR KQ Edie and The New Yorker so many of those authors and those writers and reporters are on fresh air during the same week they might do a story so if you find what we do here interesting and educational you're going to love that New Yorker magazine if you don't already have it coming your way and it comes to you in addition to.

The Washington Post The New Yorker magazine Greg New York Bahamas Martha Gellhorn JBL NPR one year nineteen dollars three day
"martha gellhorn" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

News 96.5 WDBO

15:48 min | 2 years ago

"martha gellhorn" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

"Listia produces the show force each week John Webber let me tell you about a professor emeritus of American studies at the university of Notre Dame his new book is out dateline liberated Paris Ron welcome how are you I'm fine thank you I want you to tell me the background of this book and what your messages here well the background of the book and stop me if I'm telling you more than you want to know I originally wrote a book called came out a few years ago called news of perish working journalist in the city of light between the war and did that dealt with perished in between nineteen twenty and nineteen forty and at that time there were three daily American papers published in Paris and one British paper published in Paris so for English language first published in Paris and all that it began right after World War one and it ended when the Germans rolled into undefended Paris in nineteen forty the end of the book with a little epilogue about the return of correspondence to liberated perish in nineteen of forty four and finding the in this particular case the all of the building where the addition of a of New York Herald Tribune came out in perfectly good condition and ready to resume publication and that was kind of the impetus that got me started what happened in Paris after the liberation and that's what dateline liberated Paris is all about tell me about the legendary hotel scribe once hotel scribe or is in France is called the hotel screed it was a hotel dead for reasons I do you I really don't know correspondence FOR correspondent stadium in World War one and it in World War two when the Germans it was a year of big a formal hotel on the right bank in Paris in the prestigious operate district repair of and official reason correspondence like staying there when the Germans took over perish in nineteen forty they took over the hotel scribe the entire hotel and that was their headquarters for propaganda the T. issued in Paris it was also the place where they how visiting newsman axis countries and literal countries no with the allies of liberated Paris on August twenty fifth nineteen forty four it was turned over to the Germans just had left to the day before hotels cried and the allied took over it became the chief headquarters of the shave cream colored borders to allied expeditionary command under general Eisenhower and it became the the basic where correspondent stayed from that period again August twenty five forty four to the end of the war and beyond it wasn't tell of the beyond part that he was finally return to civilian life as it is today Ron I want you to describe the busiest spot meaning the dining area and then tell us about the basement level bar will it had it was again a full style Presian hotel run by Parisians and it could handle about the five hundred people it is doing the correspondence made at their headquarters it had as many as five hundred correspondence living there the they turned the dining room into an army military mesh we're all the correspondence should he and then on the lower level there was a lot launch bar and that became a a very very well populated area for correspondence I'm curious about some of these famous war correspondents I'm going to give you a name rod okay and then you fill us in okay Ernie Pyle's thirty pile with little people he he did not stay in the scribe oftentimes there were more correspondence than they could fit into this crime and so he stayed right across the street at a hotel called the grand he took his meals in the scribe and he was frequently in the bar and very much of the center of attention among other correspondence had placed in at that point in his life he was very tired of war and raiding this three times a week column that was syndicated throughout the United States and shortly after the liberation he left Europe and went home and he thought he would he just had too much war as it turned out he he rejoined the war as a correspondent but this is written in the Pacific he was killed combat in one of the islands Walter to weld use a well known figure that describe bar Walter Cronkite Walter Cronkite time is in the hotel and in the bar he he was well known correspondence they were they were they were meant by the public relations division the of the of the military the grand total for correspondence they were meant to follow the war were the war went school after the liberation of Paris many of them spent a week or more in Paris right after the liberation and then they moved on to other push camps the national described was a push him closer to the battlefield in mist border crown K. did he was in a very dangerous mission where he parachuted into what was still German held territory with a typewriter strapped to his up to sell the continued his work up up up up up near the front line again a lot of correspondence did that but a lot did not allowed remained in Paris in followed the war from the brief teens say god from the military three times today and describe motel Ernest Hemingway and Martha Gellhorn listening to a room was a frequent figure in this crime mostly to eat there and you had to if you're going to all all correspondence story she had to go through censorship and they were transmitted from described as for anyway head is he was writing been answered weekly correspondent for collier's magazine and we frequently appeared in the scribe but he stayed in the Ritz hotel he claimed and there's some dispute about this but he he liberated the Ritz hotel and fell from the Germans but he stayed there Martha Gellhorn his second wife was also a correspondent for collier's magazine and she internist or only just on the stage of getting a divorce at this point and she did stay in the scribe ten days to two weeks there before she then left to follow the action more up front Hemingway so a lot of action up front too but again he stayed in the wrist and he would go up front for her to be near the fighting for a week or two and then go back to the rich for a week or two it was after rich the woman who would become his his fourth wife my guest is Ron Weber dateline metal liberated Paris the hotel scribe in the invasion of the press talk to is run about the struggles between correspondence and allied officials over censorship in the release of information yeah the the egg again the army and the military had a public relations division and that public relations division they ran all the press camp describe the they handled the censorship and they were the ones that transmitted stories or radio broadcast radio broadcasts from the scribe or from other pressure camps so there's a lot of tension between the correspondence and censorship everything had to be censored even though personal private letters sent back home had to go through censorship every broadcast every news dispatch had to go through censorship and record their correspondence had to submit their work for censorship Ford could be transmitted the it is the issue of censorship it is a complicated one there are a lot of truffles being the between the trust between the press and the public relations sensors but a lot of the censorship by correspondence was self censorship after a time in battle areas they knew in advance what the centers would pass and what they would not pass and so they were censoring themselves when they wrote but none the less they still came into some real struggles with the with censorship but that was the daily the only reason they could be accredited to be in combat zones by agreeing to censorship so they knew what they were getting into and what they had to deal with Ron Weber is our gas from the Valparaiso Indiana run I forgot to ask you about one other car responded whose name is familiar okay Charles Collingwood killed Collingwood is a very prominent figure because he was well above the part of Edward R. Murrow's you know dashing CBS radio team and he was came in to liberated Paris on the day of liberation again twenty first of August but he and took a room in the in the scribe but he continued to stay there he was not one that followed the fighting in the L. other battle fronts he stayed in Paris and from his point of view he could do a better job covering the war by should be in the scribe and getting the brief scenes of the military all the time many could buy beat up on the battle front if you're up and up on the battle front your you could be close to an aware of only of small portion of the battle what battle was going on but if you were being briefed at this crime they would talk about the briefers were talked about all battles going on at that time indeed taken the what was once a a lot ballroom of the scribe and turned it into a whole wall mount wall map what is known and briefers which usually long pointers would you know pointed things up on the wall map and tell them what was going on in there the information they have would be only about an hour or two behind time when he'd happened only an hour or two before round Weber is our gas we got another segment with Ron right here on the Pat Williams weekend our this is news ninety six five in Orlando.

Listia John Webber professor twenty fifth two weeks ten days