37 Burst results for "Martin"
Fresh update on "martin" discussed on WNYC Programming
"Of the second World War anti nowadays. For the film begins with news of the end of the Nuremberg trials, followed by an announcement about Stalin and then buy Globe standing shots from the Korean War. East Berlin, The UK Turkey. Martin Luther King and occupy Wall Street. The final scenes depict the wars in Ukraine and Syria and refugees. This feeling Wass criticized by there, I think us tow pacifistic anti war And the new director of him zone declared that the new zone should somehow encourage Poles. Toe defends their country instead ofthe presenting the war as a great tragedy, the film that replaced it has a different tone. Nobody.
Selena Gomez To Star With Steve Martin & Martin Short In Hulu Comedy Series ‘Only Murders In the Building’
"Returning to TV and a comedy for Hu Lu. It's called only Murderers in the building. And she is going to start an executive produce alongside Steve Martin and Martin Short in this
Fresh update on "martin" discussed on Total Information PM
"Arch. No baseball today. No baseball all weekend in ST Louis. The news continues at 5 22 As you just heard from Chris Ray be a few minutes ago the entire weekend. Siri's between the Cardinals and Cubs has now been postponed. The cars have left ST Louis after additional positive Cove in 19 case was confirmed in the Cardinal's organization. We'll have more coming up in sports at 5 45 president of baseball operations John Mozeliak will speak this hour. We should note that the Cubs have left ST Louis, the nation's top infectious disease expert, Dr Anthony Fauci, spoke with WNKW TV in Topeka. Today, he outlined a potential time line for a vaccine. We can get a vaccine by the end of this year and have it available for distribution to a number of people a large number as we go well into 2021. From New York. CBS News correspondent Nancy Chin reports on the latest research into how best to protect yourself. You may not know that you're spreading the disease. You won't see it. Dr Martin Fisher and Dr Eric Westman steam tested several types of face coverings and 90 five's without valves were the best protection. And surgical masks were also adequate. Popular double layer cotton masks provided good coverage as well. But coverings like bandannas and neck, Felices did not block droplets much and they actually spread them or Hey, Malek Snooze time. 5 23 Tomorrow, these seventh Navy ship to carry the name of ST Louis will be commissioned in Mayport, Florida, usually a few 1000 people around hand. But today there will only be a few, including the ship's sponsor, Barbara brought hers. Taylor. Chuck Williams, who is the assistant secretary of the Navy coming down and another admiral, There only be six of us. Usually there's a platform of stage in front of the ship. We're actually going to be on the ship, socially distance and do as much of the ceremony as we possibly can tailor says the traditional parts of the ceremony will be held. In addition, Mayor Lyta Curson will present a key to the city on video and a video of the ST Louis Symphony playing anchors Aweigh will be shown. The newest USS ST Louis is a 390 foot long mine countermeasure ship..
Ethnic Studies: Born in the Bay Area From History's Biggest Student Strike
"Legislation earlier this summer that would require all incoming freshman at Cal State universities to taken ethnic studies class listener. Michael Variety asked our Bay curious team this question I've heard that there was actually a revolution in the Bay Area for an ethnic studies field. Is this true? And how did it happen? The short answer. Yes, it's true. Reporter assault A sonnet. Poor tells us how it went down during the longest student strike in US history. It was November of 1968. The US was 13 years into the Vietnam War. American soldiers hiking their way through the sweaty jungles of South Vietnam, searching for enemy Martin Luther King had been assassinated earlier that year, and the Black Panther Party demanded systemic change for black communities plagued by poverty and police brutality. That's what black students at San Francisco State wanted to bury. Proves to be a member ofthe last. This is Nesbitt Crutchfield. He started studying at San Francisco State in 1967 and soon joined the black student union. It was the very 1st 1 in the country. It was very clear to me that Black soon Union representative. Very progressive. Among black spoons at state among black students in the very but just a small percentage of black students went to SF State admission rates for minority students had dwindled down to just 4%. Even those 70% of students in the SF Unified School District for from minority backgrounds is a black person you expected for all intensive purposes. To be one of the very few black people in whatever classroom laboratory auditorium. The U. N was overwhelmingly white. Amidst that whiteness black students were hungry to study their own history. The black student union had been pushing the university to create a black studies department for nearly three years. But administrators resisted the idea. was an era of young people asking questions and want to transform their communities. Jason Ferreira is a professor in the Department of Race and Resistance at San Francisco State College of ethnic studies. And that impulse that That hunger to transform one's communities is actually what forms the basis of ethnic studies. It's around this time that Penny no. Okatsu was grappling with her own questions about race and identity. We want Asian Americans, then we were Orientals. An Oriental is a term that was imposed on us by the largest society, so starting to use the term Asian American was a way of taking back er. Our own destiny. Henny became a member of a student organization called the Asian American Political Alliance. It was just one of many ethnic student organizations popping up on campus and an early fall of 1968. These organizations banded together in formed a coalition, the Third World Liberation Front. And at that particular time, third world referred to the Non Aligned Countries are cultures in Asia, Africa and Latin America. It was synonymous with how we might use people of color today. English professor and Black Panther. George Murray was one of San Francisco state's most influential anti Vietnam organizers. Students loved Murray, but his outspoken politics didn't sit well with us of state administrators. The war in Vietnam is racist. That is the law that crackers like Johnson are using black soldiers and poor white soldiers of Mexican soldiers as dupes and fools to fight against people of color. In Vietnam. The board of trustees fired Murray over Comment like this one on November 1st 1968 5 days later, the black student union and the Third World Liberation Front joined together and went on strength in aspic, Crutchfield says Despite coming from different backgrounds, the strikers had a clear goal. I wanted to find out and be educated about ourselves, and we could not get that the nobody getting educated Initially, strikers did things like cherry bombs in toilets and check out tons of books at once in order to overwhelm the school's library system, But almost immediately, administrators invited police on campus. Jason Ferreira says they swarmed the school armed with five foot batons. Students responded by throwing rocks and cursing out the police. Police came down heavy hard, and they just began cracking skulls Strikers carried on anyway. Penny No. Okatsu was protesting on January 23rd 1969. In what many call the mass bust. Two lines of police came up and basically surrounded the over 500 people who were there for the rally and tracked all of the individuals who are part with that net police charged at students, Penny says it was one of the bloodiest and most frightening days of the entire strike. That was a military movement, literally a practice orchestrated military movement. Hundreds were arrested. Virtually all of the individuals arrested head Tio spend some jail time. There are real consequences to having participated in that event. It's up two more months. But eventually in March, administrators and strikers negotiated a deal after five months of protesting the school agreed to many striker demands. They promised to accept virtually all non white applicants for fall of 1969 and they agreed to establish a college of ethnic studies, the first in the country. Class is about communities of color. Ethnic studies is a way of embracing all of the cultures that make up not just this country, but with the world. And if we don't understand each other, how we're going to get along. I'm a solace on before the news For more details
Republicans call on entire Virginia Parole Board to resign
"Top Republican lawmakers Thursday called on the entire Virginia parole board to resign. That came one day after the ST inspector general turned over unredacted copies of a report. It found the board violated the law and its own procedures during the parole process of a a man man convicted convicted of of killing killing a a Richard Richard police police officer officer in in 1979. 1979. House House Minority Minority Leader Leader Todd Todd Delegate Delegate Todd Todd Gilbert Gilbert told told CBS CBS six six the the board's board's actions actions were were unacceptable. unacceptable. The The chairwoman chairwoman of of the the parole parole board board went went out out of of our our way. way. To To facilitate facilitate parole parole for for this this individual individual accused accused of of murdering murdering a a police police officer. officer. She She seemed seemed hell bent on letting him out of prison. Vincent Martin was sentenced to life in prison for killing Officer Michael Connors in 1979. Board violations included ignoring protocols to reach out to the victim's family when it granted
Small Steps Towards Productivity at Home with Sid Garza-Hillman
"Everyone welcome to radio. This is Doug Hey and today I'm joined by my good good buddy who is so nice to talk to you sit Garza Helmet said welcome back to the podcast. Doug Nice to be here and thank you for having me on. It. was that was that was that to professional? No wonder. Out He's like, I don't want to be around that kind of anyway. Thank you so much for for for serious is always good to talk to you. Yeah same to you and. Say That anyone who is a longtime listener of the pod or follower up athlete knows exactly who you are. But you know who is said Garza Hohmann who who are you, and why should people pay any attention to what you have to say? Why don't know about the second question but the first question is that I'm. Well. Nutritionists running coach Author of two books and another one that I just finished. It's not out yet. PODCAST Vlogger I direct an ultra marathon. And I run a wellness center at at the Stanford in a nutritionist there and. father husband. That's that pretty much sums it all up. Yeah. You know our other things. That's a lot I do a lot of stuff which is i. think partly of what we're GonNa talk about today, but we'll see where that goes. Yeah I I was so disappointed in this year, we also come back out for the race would have been my. Third Time coming for the senior Costa Fifty K. which is. Without a doubt, my favorite ultra-marathon off there ever is Martin was or will be. I. Guess I can't say that definitively about I, I, can I mean there will never be a better race video It's such a cool race rents along the coast of the Mendocino coast like Northern California cliffs just absolutely stunningly beautiful and then through the redwoods and along this big river out of there, it's such a cool that and. But of course, like everything else it was canceled this year and I was sorry to Miss Miss that option is here. Yeah, I was I was a late hold out like we were getting the news about you know. Groups of fifty sounds like okay. I can do that because all space my runners out Mr groups of twenty five probably can do that. You know, and then finally it was a group of ten and I was like okay and I had to pull the plug and it was really. I took it way harder than thought it would take it. I was very bombed Tanaka the race and. It's come for some reason. The last couple of weeks I think I'm trying to nail down next year's date and everybody who signed up to have a free. You know they have a free entry into next. You basically postponed the race a year essentially, but I'm like drinking coffee out of my Mendocino Coast Fifty K. last few days I've been wearing the hat like. Just around surrounding myself with all things Mendocino. Miss you so much. You know it's It's such a fun. It's like the it's such a thing I look forward to every year and to not have it this year amongst every amidst everything else was just really a bummer. Yeah what what do you think was the most? Disappointing part about if you just about the about the race by cancelling. Yeah. Just because I love the it's such as you know for anybody who's run it they know but I keep the number on purpose. You know have quite a big wait list actually but I, keep the number very tight at one hundred fifty. Because it's really intimate fun and it's become would have been in its fifth year, but there's a lot of returners. So it becomes this thing where it's almost familial. You out there there's traditions that are being built now around the race 'cause it's now it's not in its first year now in its would have been in its fifth and so it's it's a new race but you can sort of see the establishment of traditions in and just seeing people again for the you know that one time per year and it's just it's just I greet everybody when they come. Across the finish line because I keep the numbers manageable and it's just it's just this fun. Fully positive no negative day and even people who drop I've never had a negative person. They always come back and I go I. Miss a stupid thing. You know they get a beer and they walk over to the beach you know like it just so it's all good and I've knock on Wood I've never had. A bad experience around. So it's just it's just a fun thing for me to do. It is a good addition to altering community. Thank you for putting that on. Yeah, my pleasure. All. Right. So we'RE NOT GONNA be talking about the racer. We're not even going to be talking about today we're talking about a productivity and kind of staying focused in the age of that I. Know I have I've worked from home for a long time and you've partially worked from home for a while and so I'm used to this whole working from home thing. But I'm hearing increasingly more from people who from friends and family and stuff who are getting growing increasingly frustrated with the work from home experience and. They're having they're having trouble with productivity. You're having focused missing You know their friends at work and their colleagues and and so even though we're wet like five months into this whole thing and most people are still working from home. We. Thought it'd be good to talk about productivity and to talk about. You know just kind of waste to stay focused and and be efficient but we're doing it in the framework of small steps because you're like the small stuff guy, you might be the og small sips guy. I don't know what are small steps. I'm pretty I'm pretty Oh, Jeez most. Well, my small steps are from most other small steps. So I'm there are people out there talking about micro steps, break everything into two minutes my specific approaches to train people how to set their own well. I'll put this way a small step for me as an is the mindset it's what you view something as small step. So it's not a fixed amount of time in the world. It's just for you if it's a small
Amendment to disband Minneapolis police will not appear on November ballot
"After the Charter Commission voted to review the amendment for 90 days, the Minneapolis City Council's proposal to remove the requirement for a police force will not be on the November ballot. Councilmember stated it was an attempt to take the first step to reimagine policing in the wake of the killing of George Floyd, One of the five council members behind the amendment did not mince words and reacting to the commission's tend to five vote, Jeremiah Ellison said. In a democracy the people decide but I guess today the charter commission decided otherwise. Those who voted against the DeLay said it was their responsibility to submit a recommendation and allow the voters to decide. Commissioner Alger Road, Isaacson. Our role here is not to safeguard the City Council amendment from the charter. Multiple commissioners criticized the City Council for Capacity, haste in a lack of community engagement. He also said there needed to be more voter education and public input, especially from black activists and community leaders. In the South. Metro Sloan Martin News talk, a 30 W. C CEO in a serious of Tweets council president Lisa Banda wrote that the vote was disappointing and creates barriers to change. But she says it will not stop their work to what she calls reimagine public safety in
20 Minutes About Metabolic Fitness
"Everyone it's Martin from twenty minutes fitness. I'm here in San Francisco and I'm connected to levels founder Josh, Clementi Josh. Why don't you to be yourself? Martin's great to be on the show I mean on I'm josh, founder of levels and John Interested in bringing metabolic fitness to the mainstream rates, and so what does everyday mean? What is Metabolic Chiasso metabolism? Easy Way to think about metabolism is the set of cellular mechanisms that create energy from our food and environment that. So this is how we power the processes in our body ourselves bringing fuel and they turn it into energy and so metabolic fitness or metabolic health is when those systems are. Operating properly and you have often energy weight balanced performance without excess byproducts and so the way that that we're doing this is using continuous glucose monitoring hardware software analytics to close the loop between actions you take every single day in your daily life and the reactions, your body experiences in particular, the blood sugar response, your body experiences, and so this is this is the level, is that closing loops between action reactions the way that behavior change becomes eating, easy and obvious I, and so we're the first metabolic fitness company greenest market, and how do you define an excess byproduct like at what point you have too much nutrition what is it exactly? So, the some of the easy ways to think about this art glucose itself. So this is a it's sugar essentially, this is a molecule that is the primary energy molecule in the human body so that metabolism functionality that we talked about is driven primarily off of glucose sugar and fat, and so when you're consuming sugar, it releases into the bloodstream and You know this is actually just tipping carbohydrates while they sugars that interest the bloodstream, and so this triggers a cascade of processes, hormonal processes, and those tell your body, how to op sort of appropriate that Lucas, into the cells for for their useless contrived things like weight gain can. Be for muscle expenditure for energy using mechanical loads on a commute for cognitive function in the brain. But those laws get too high. You actually have an inflammatory situation because Lucas is a very reactive molecule it produces what are called free radicals, inflammatory cytokines. I'll sixteen alpha you know these different molecule byproducts of glucose reactions that actually are very inflammatory and can cause breakdown of tissues and skin glaciation, which is right leads to Browning of the skin and wrinkles. All these byproducts that ultimately are are not good for us. So there's a fine balance and glucose is meant to be kept in tight control and that's what we mean by byproducts. Normally unless you have diabetes, you should not have resistance to insulin release right so how does that really matter van for you know everyday use that a non diabetic being that we have been since glucose is the primary energy source for for the modern person we've studied the Post Disease State of Glucose for for many decades. So this is called diabetes typically type two diabetes which a lifestyle driven illness that sets in your body can no longer respond to insulin you can't use glucose in. Your bloodstream effectively, it gets really high toxic levels. So we studied that quite a bit but the thing is that all of us across the metabolic spectrum from healthy to to less healthy are all using net glucose and so there is an optimization function here where because these mechanisms are linear you know it's not it's not like a a threshold where you cross over it, and then suddenly you're unhealthy that's kind of how start thought about a me to think about this metabolic fitness meaning the choices. We make require focus effort and repetition to achieve optimization. So it doesn't matter where you fall on the spectrum metabolic health de Choices you're making today are affecting your hormonal cascade causing qualitative experiences in causing quantifiable to potentially detrimental effects like weight gain, where's performance exercise cognitive decline sort of all of the things that we struggle with our day-to-day are affected by the choices we're making that we don't really connect because we don't have that close loop system. So now by by showing that the person who. Doesn't have diagnose metabolic dysfunction. You can optimize your choices daily see the data in real time, make better ones, and then achieved this sort of metabolic control where instead of having these this roller coaster of spikes and crashes in energy issues, and again wait gained the rollercoaster. We all ride day today that we kind of use our emotions feel way through. You cannot have data and you can use that to achieve this the state of balanced control and you know lower flatter smoother continual on metabolic control.
Ice Like Stone
"Welcome to stuff to blow your mind. My name is Robert Lamb, and I'm Joe McCormick and we're going to be talking about materials today but this is a really fun materials episode that will shatter like glass in our hands or will it I? Guess. It's a big question mark. Yeah we'RE GONNA be talking a lot about ice, but a lot of exciting stuff about is you're gonNA learn some new things about ice I think and you're also going to think A bit more deeply about what can be done and also. Perhaps cannot or should not be done with ice. So if you've read any of George are Martin's a song of ice and fire. If you've read that saga or if you've viewed the TV adaptation, a game of thrones, you're well acquainted with the wall but to reacquaint everybody, this is a fantasy world that's day stunt sort of a medieval European model, and in the far north, you have this massive three, hundred mile long seven, hundred foot tall wall of ice that we're told has stood there for eight thousand years is a barrier against the peoples and the supernatural horrors of the far north. Yeah. It's basically. HADRIAN's wall except much bigger and made of magic. Yes. Yeah. We're told it was built by brandon the builder with the aid of giants and the magical children of the forest were definitely to understand that there is actual magic in its construction. But also there's this idea that brandon was a master engineer that he's in the vein of these various engineering cultural heroes that you see in various cultures. But of course, the the real up feature that makes this while unique is that it is built out of ice not out of stone but out of frozen water. Yes it is a wall of ice so. Ignoring the magic for a second here. It sounds like a great plan, right? I. Mean Humans have been known to make shelters out of ice glaciers and snow has served as natural barriers to travel. So why wouldn't a it'd be ideal to construct this far northern barrier which is going to be dealing with you know with far northern climate why not build it out of ice good. Question is a block of ice not just as good as stone brick. Yeah. So I, I was looking around about this and Fortunately. There is already a great book out there that dives into this very question it sidled fire ice and physics the science of game of thrones by Rebecca Thompson, PhD A physicist, and author of the popular of Spectra Series of Comic Books About Physics and I should also note that Sean Carroll wrote the Intro Cool. So she first of all, this is just a really fun book. If you if if you're interested in game of thrones and science I encourage you to pick it up I love books like this. One about Dune. I I've been eyeing one about star wars. But she goes through various aspects of the books and the world of West rose in breaks about scientifically Indus-. So in a very engaging humorous but also West rose loving style. So, there's there's one section there where she tackles the wall and she points out that ultimately this question would an ice while work is a lot more complex than you might think. So for starters, there's not just one type of Ice Crystal. There are seventeen types of crystalline is that we know of plus there are three different types of amorphous ice and three hundred. Theoretically she says there might be as many as three hundred different phases of ice. Depending on some of the the research out there
SW Atlanta dealing with huge water main break
"This morning at Martin Luther King Jr Drive between Lin her strive and link would water service temporarily disrupted for 15 businesses in one apartment complex crews working to repair that break in the 12 inch Ah, water main As
‘Fixer Upper’ Reboot With Chip & Joanna Gaines To Launch Their Magnolia Network In 2021
"Fixer upper The reboot is coming back to television. It will air exclusively on the Magnolia Network. Oh, that's their network, right? Yes, is Yeah, the joint venture that they did with the Discovery Channel. What's interesting? Why this is kind of a coup for them is you would have assumed that HD TV. Had some level of ownership of fixer upper, presumably some sort of a deal was struck behind the scenes. So now the Magnolia Network, scheduled to kick off sometime early in 2021 had been scheduled for October 4th, pushed back through the cove. It Will now launch with a brand new season of the show that just catapulted Chip and Joanna Gaines, too, just like unparalleled fame in the world of HD TV reality stars. So it's going that's going to be debut Ng. There also have a couple of the shows that they that they mentioned. But the biggest news people wondered. Would they be more behind the scenes where they go in a different direction with how they choose to be on camera? But now they've had another baby. We've had a little time away from fixer upper and now they are bringing it back. How about that? They say they say the day that we wrapped our final episode of Fixer upper We really believed it was a chapter closed. We knew we needed a break in a moment to catch our breath. But we also knew we weren't done dreaming about ways to make old things new again this from Chip and Joanna In a joint statement, they said these past few years we've continued tackling renovations of projects doing the work that we're passionate about, but I don't think either of us anticipated how the show would become such a permanent fixture. In our hearts. We'd miss sharing the stories of these families and their homes with you, and we're excited to do that again Very soon. Those two are very adorable. You know there's so likable, and I think that's part of the success of the show. Absolutely. And and HD TV. They they have tried to replicate that, and there have been a bunch of lovely couples that have done their own shows in their own ways. But no one has been able to do what chip in joining you because there's something there is something magical about them. Hold Chip. It's chip. No, I really I really love always like he's like you, Steve. He's a little He's a crazy really fun. Always joking around. She kind of puts up with it, But you just see what he conducive. Push his limits. Yes, he does That. And then Joanna pair so perfectly with him because she has her funny moments, but she always knows that he is. He's Jerry Lewis and she's Dean Martin. Yeah, and but she too. Is so likable because she doesn't ever even seem like legitimately annoyed with him. It's kind of like she It's like a subtle I roll of, like, Oh, I love this guy. But can you believe it? All right, To have, like a just a tiny little curl of her lips, like smiling. Not given it too, right? Yeah, right. Holding back so bad. Yeah, it is just really, really. Ah, They're they're just an easy watch. And that is the one thing that Is unteachable in the world of television pairing radio pairings is likability. You either got it or you don't exactly you Khun sense manufactured chemistry. That's one thing. You consensus. People try to put that together. But you do you like the people that you're watching? Do you like the people that you're listening to? There's no school for that. You
How to Read the New Testament Letters as a Whole
"This conversation is about how to actually read the New Testament letters as literary holes care from beginning to end you. You could have broke my brain talking about these letters being written and community. Yeah. Let's good. Yeah. New Appreciation for the lettuce come from Paul and his team team. Yeah, and there's a proscribed involved likely and it's just a new category, but it's really helpful for me to imagine that. And bring that in to what what does that mean. For this to be God's Word it's easier. Just imagine God zapping dude who transcribes something from the holy. Spirit Paul's. Meditating and praying in his study alone. Yeah. And they just here's the word of the Lord. To Talk. Feel more complex. But why can't God work in that way too. He clearly has. Yeah, we're, imagining. The scenarios from the actual data in the letters. You know that he names co senders yet co authors just not standard in first century letters. Yeah. There you go. So there are the product of Paul and his missionary teams in the working out the content over the course of years, and then as they travel around the roads on where we're GONNA go now is a little more practical and how to which is strategies and tools to actually read the letters and stuff. And learning how to identify what's important and things like that. So the first type of approach is just to understand the form of first century letters. I still remember learning how to like be taught how to write a letter. was, given. Template. Put. Certain things. Certain points on the page, the date upper left if in a homemade is your name. Yeah. I remember it felt weird to me. What would you put that information up at the? Left. and You write your name and address remember being like, what is it my address on the envelope? Why do I need? Yeah. Stuff like that. Do you ever do that? I can't even remember the last time. I actually wrote A. Paper letter but you. But if you ever opened up like we're document, yes, that's right and there's templates. Yeah. There's a letter typically, you're right I've done those. There's a business letter. Typically thing is I, don't create a I. Disease Tendencies of the one that's within page. Say there's a template for how you write letter. That's right and there was a template or templates. So here, we'll just summarize it in the most basic form. It's pretty intuitive. It's not rocket science angel letters in the centuries before especially in around the time of the postles you begin, the first words is your name. And then the receiver. So this called the opening address, you identify yourself who writing to and usually use some form of the Greek. Word Chorus, which means grace or favor to say, hello grace to you. So Paul to the church, and so and so Greysteel. There's almost always some little line of giving thanks to the gods for what after the opening address. After the opening, there's follows second main part of the form which is called the thanksgiving. Co you give thanks to the Gods I hear that you're in good health i. give thanks to the guts like then you get the body of the letter and then you get the closing. Letter, which is usually saying, hi to people if you want to travel plans a final prayer for the well-being or health or sometimes appraised the gods and then whatever PS post manner. So opening opening address, thanksgiving prayer just kind of a formality of sorts. And then get into it. Here's one Martin letter getting all the content. and. Then the closing that's right. And what you've got here is just a charts of like all of Paul's all the new letters and how they do this. And in the opening here like you've got First Second Thesselonians, collisions prescription you've got all the letters. And then you've got columns. Yeah, and you fill them out. So you've got Senator Collins Copied and pasted. The opening paragraph, Paul's the sender Yup. He gives himself the title usually. He does it and I the second Thesselonians. The next call movers called it the. Call the description. So the opening like here's what I am. Let me describe why that's right. It's important Dorian. Yeah. Yeah. So in other words when Paul the most basic form would be Paul Tucson. So yeah, he actually not one of his letters that way. He almost always adds a description of himself. Sometimes short, sometimes long he often names the group that produced a letter and then it comes from, they'll named people. So that's the first thing he He rarely puts just his name, usually his name in other people's names, and he usually describes himself with long or short descriptions, and so here's the basic point. Is that if you start comparing all the different beginnings of the New Testament letters, you'll notice when Paul or Peter or John is taking the. Forum and tweaking adapting it to the unique purposes of that letter. That's the basic idea.
Los Angeles - Marines Call Off Search For 8 Missing After California Training Accident; All Presumed Dead
"The search for eight U. S. Service members missing following an accident off the California coast was called off today. They've been missing since their amphibious assault vehicle sank during a training exercise on Thursday. TBS NEWS National security correspondent David Martin the Marines had been doing an exercise off San Clemente Island in California. The Marines in this particular amphibious vehicle had been ashore and were returning to their mothership when they started taking on water tried to abandon the vehicle, but obviously not everyone succeeded in doing that. The Marine Corps says those eight missing troops are presumed dead.
123Candy Everybody Wants - burst 1
"Now, one of the things I like about Natalie merchant era maniacs is their habit of subverting a song by giving you a melody that doesn't automatically go with the lyrics. IT PUTS ME IN MIND of Steve Martin Clip from Nineteen, seventy seven. Just, can't think of depressing song winter, plan the band. and. Saw An herder. Bachelor everything's okay. And while Steve Martin couldn't necessarily do it. Well, ten thousand maniacs. Could they did do it all the time, but it was fun when they did
Eight US service members presumed dead after sea accident
"The military has called off the search for eight U. S. Service members missing after a training accident off the California coast. CBS News National Security correspondent David Martin has more on what's next. The search will now turn into a recovery. Operation in which the assault vehicle, which is presumed to have sunk to the bottom of the sea off San Clemente will now be presumably recut.
8 missing service members presumed dead after training 'mishap' off California coast
"Sad ending for those eight U. S. Service members missing following an accident off the California coast. After 40 hours of searching, the Marines have called off the search and rescue operation. Trying to find the seven Marines and one sailor who had been missing since that accident with an amphibious assault vehicle on Thursday evening at CBS News, National Security correspondent David Martin
Wendy Osefo on the Black Lives Matter protests, and the 2020 election
"I'm Jim Taylor skinner, and this is the electorate. On this episode. A have a conversation with Wendy Osafo when he is a political commentator and a professor of education at Johns. Hopkins. University, she also served on the Obama Administration's anti-poverty initiative when he joins me to talk about everything from the current political climate to the recent black lives matter protests. We also discussed recent polling of the twenty twenty presidential election, and of course, many many failings of the trump administration. So without further ADO, here's my conversation with Wendy Assefa. Welcome to the broadcast. Thank you for having me. I really wanted to talk to you about this moment in history because I saw a tweet, the other day that really got my attention I think it was from Congresswoman Anna Presley and she said that the civil rights movement didn't in it didn't end and that we're living right now it's ongoing and I think that that's pretty you know accurate what's happening in the streets with black lives matter protests you know what do you think this moment actually means I think this moment right now is a defining moment in our country. And our nation I think that what we have to realize is that without cameras, this has been the backdrop of the lives of black people for years is just so happens that the death of George Floyd was videotaped but this has happened so many times in enough is enough I was told people you know I'm so happy that black lives matter has become a battle cry that people more aware about now in twenty twenty but I remember marching when black lives matters started before was even Hashtag with the death of Trayvon Martin it was the death and killing trayvon Martin that. Ignited the hash black lives matter and so I say all that to say, you know the civil rights movement was a time that we look to as a historic time society and we came through that as a nation but it hasn't ended because just evolved in different ways, and that's what people have to understand and I'm just so excited to see different faces, different races, different backgrounds really fighting now because it's going to take our nation to come together as one in order for us to end systemic racism. Now you're absolutely right it has evolved right? That's the perfect word. For it and when I think about you know what you just said marching when Trayvon Martin was murdered a movement was kind of in its infancy. But what I think is really interesting now is the reaction from conservatives now that people are marching around the world for black lives matter they their reactions were really extreme Ryan, I mean it's like splashed holy water on them like what do you think that they think black lives matter actually means what does it mean to them? You hear people saying like not in my town you're not gonNA bring black lives matter into Maya. Town. Yeah I think is really interesting in the way I. Answer. This question may actually be controversial I think that they are very clear what black lives matter means I think they are very clear but black lives matter stands for, but they don't want to accept what black lives matters means because if they do that means that they are accepting that this country's inherently racist and that's the truth and as uncomfortable truth we are saying black lives matter because black lives are the ones that are under attack were saying black lives matter because the statistics show that black and Brown children in schools are treated differently. That's why we're seeing black. Lives matter but you see it's not just black lives. Matter is black lives matter because black lives have been treated as less than for so many years in this country. So I think that conservatives are fully aware of what this means I think that is willful ignorance for them to say, no black lives with not only to accept that is not the Hashtag that the issue is the premise of the Hashtag doesn't issue and I think that when we're having these conversations with people, these are people who are elected Congress people they're pretty smart. You know they're pretty erudite nature, and so you know these are the same. Individuals who say because they're conservatives that a baby's life matters at the beginning of Jess station. You don't have to come out of the womb for your life to matter but soon as your created your life matters and therefore they're against abortion. So if they're able to understand that a baby's life matters at the beginning of creation than I'm pretty sure that they're competent enough to understand that black lives matter because black lives are the ones under
Appeals court overturns death penalty for Boston Marathon bomber
"Pouring in from all sides after a federal appeals court overturns the death sentence of the Boston Marathon bomber, George Tsarnaev thie argument from Tsarnaev's lawyers centered around two jurors who lied when asked if they had posted on social media about the bombing. PBZ Suzanne Saws. Ville spoke with Dr Neil Livingston, author, TV commentator and an expert on security and terrorism. Tsarnaev's death penalty was overturned because of issues with jury selection. The appeals court ruled that the trial judge didn't do enough to prevent biased jurors from being selected. Terrorism expert Neil Livingston says that's a weak argument and think Tsarnaev deserves the death penalty. I believe that might have given some of the victims families. More closure is indeed the death sentence carried out. But the parents of Martin Richard, the youngest victim to die from the bombings, didn't want Tsarnaev to be sentenced to death. And despite Friday's ruling, it's clear Tsarnaev will not be walking out of prison. A free man. He's in Florence, Colorado, right now, which is one of our Super Max presents and you know Life is not going to be a bowl of Cherries Money. Any measure in
Debra Messing & Paul F. Tompkins: Show Yourself Some Grace
"It guess what we have a guest. We were supposed to have her at the Bell House in Brooklyn, but she is here with us today the Emmy Award. winning. Star of will and Grace Debra. Messing is GonNa, join US tastic. All right. Let's call some friends play some games. Have a good talk. Thankfully. This couple is available at they're not only a couple. They host a podcast called couples therapy where they talk about relationships with comedians themselves. It's both life-affirming and funny, which is a nice combination not like my therapy. We have. Andy. Beckerman and Naomi Eck Paragon Hey. Hey so at you're obviously your house. Yes. Yes. Self Quarantine Day eighteen dating. You're in Los Angeles yes we are. Already a city of self. Quarantine. Works out really well, I was telling these guys that I had a stranger talked me from six feet away and it was just something nice. They were like Oh look over by that tree. There's a eagle's nest and I was like Oh. This is so heartwarming a conversation with a stranger. Missing this and then he was is it an amazing Hell Mother Nature Continually rejuvenates the earth and provides I was like Oh not this guy. We just don't get along normally so it's not going to start now. Like a stack of books with. That he was tossing out. Anyone who would take him. So. Funny. The little conversations you're having now being bored because I'm really, I'll tell Andy any thought in my head. Yes. So a couple couple in captivity how's it going? It could be worse like actually not bad. We've had an eighteen days to arguments I think that's about it. We had two arguments. It was like a real uncomfortable though because we got an argument and then I went in the bedroom you know what I mean like I just like sat there and was like well I guess it's Cool out where I think normally I would have left the house or I would have like gone like met a friend. Do you know what I mean like I'm getting a drink and then cool out This time it was like. The bedroom till you forgive me. S. Oh Yeah. I'm going to the other side of the couch while the exact. I like actually hanging out with people via zoom now because you can like I'm at home we're talking but I could just get up and go get something from Fridge I love that we should all be at home but hanging out with people but they're not in our house. Yeah. Don't clean up they leave. Don't have to get there. Yeah. Is Acceptable. Right, the only problem I have is you can't leave. Here to Leo do though you can always just fake an internet outage. It's very easy. You just. Just leave the meeting, and then you you take something like, sorry, my incident. You Guys WanNa, play a game. Do you WanNa just a little escapist quiz I would love to. Competition. We need healthy competition right now. Okay. So your podcast is called couples therapy. We have audio quiz for you called Tele Therapy. So basically, we're GONNA play a clip of a TV therapist and you're just going to identify the show. Okay we'll start with an easy one. This is for you andy. Hello, Claire. I'm listening. Oh Frazier. Frazier. That's right. Raising grade were you a fan of that show? Did you ever watch that show in its I watched it for many years and then Niles and Daphne got together. Yeah. I was like it's Okay I will say, actually one of our fights guys was. Its own Andy He's a niles. I'm not wrong. He said I was Eddie the dog. Oh. Yes. That's that's pretty harsh. In fairness it was a cute dog does he could you talk a lot of tricks? No. Okay. Because I am anyone I am Marty. Crane okay. I'm sitting in a chair and I am saying. Either me? And so ed he was he's a police detective and that's what you want to be through. I wanted to the the woman that he did the radio show with Ross Ross Ross. Thanks thank you. I ever a buzzfeed quiz now. All right now is your chance Naomi. Here we go. The comic plays that therapist in this clip when a best guest actress Emmy for the role I committed adultery I betrayed a friend I'm an awful person alley. Every patient that comes into this office thinks that he or she is the world's biggest loser for the first time I. Agree. There's a hint in the clue the name I know alley. Oh God I don't know two and a hand. Yeah. Dancing Baby. Oh, fudge. Okay. Ally mcbeal ally mcbeal is correct but what I remember loving do you Elliott Bill took a black lover. You know she was with Jesse l Martin who played collins in the original cast of red. went onto become such a star. Yes remember thinking. That little bony. Lover. I'm very into it. All right Andy, this comedy central show was animated in.
20 Minutes With The Founder of Hyperice
"Any athlete understands recovery is essential an arguably just as important as the workload itself to achieve peak performance in recent years even among amateur athletes, we've seen a growth and acceptance to what's the necessity of taking the time to really focus on recovery. But what has actually entail for one year muscles require time rest and particularly plenty of sleet repair and grow, but taking the time for active recovery such as stretching. And Foam Rolling Yoga also play a large role in keeping the blood flowing and helping rebuild from intense physical activity. You're listening to twenty minutes fitness and I'm your host Martin caster twenty minutes fit is partly powered by shape scaled up and three d body scan that visualizes your body composition photo realistic three in recent years technology has rudy started to supercharge the fear of active recovery there methods such as icing cryotherapy. Percussion therapy also commonly referred to as massage guns, compression therapy. All the way to infrared sauna have been long used by various. Bro Athletes for recovery for today's show, we've invited highs founder and CEO. Anthony, cats hi FIS has been one of the leaders in the field is known for its iconic products such as the hype vote massage gone the Viper vibrating foam roller as well as the compression sleeves their products have. been used early on by NBA stop there such as Lebron James and the late Kobe. Bryant and today there aren't they use by pros and all the major us. Leaks the English premier league as well as Olympic athletes. We chat more about how he first got started with icebox neoprene and also take a deeper dive into the science and also some of the best practices behind some of these recovery methods and devices. Hi Anthony I'm excited to have you on the show today. Can you tell us a little bit more about yourself to kick things off? Yeah. So my name's anthony cats on founder pipe price. I founded the company about ten years ago it started out really just as an arm project like I was before this I worked in education was a high school teacher I was married to professional. Athletes and I was still really active and I still play sports and was sort of looking for ways to improve my body and sort of slow the aging process and I started my by started kinda get more soar after do things and you kind of start to see like the wear and tear you know grown up in the in the Dark Ages fitness in the ninety S. People used to basically do bodybuilding it wasn't very functional and that control my body in in. So I start looking at like, what would it winter pro athletes doing? You know because obviously they put the biggest premium on. Their bodies and sort of the new kind of things if there was anything new that they were doing that I can adopt and when I did sort of the research on, it was funny like the word recovery didn't really even a quiet sports like that. We use it now and there's a category now but they're back then. You know recovery meant like alcohol recovery or something you know. It didn't mean the same and so the industry was really dominated by like sort of these like medical device companies that would make products that would live in athletic training room for in professional sports and mostly what guys were doing for like you know just. To recover faster faster was was ice was ice tubs. Getting, getting a cold tubs and then, and then they were icing their joints and then if you getting a massage in athletes paper massage and stuff, and that was kind of that was kind of what the recovery will look like in two, thousand ten and so I figured okay well, you know if you can't really market a cold tub but athletes are icing their joints every day and they were doing it with plastic bags and ace route or Fight in every single day. Yeah. It's really wasteful and just like you know it's just not really convenient leaks in you know Dallas is kind of what they were doing. So it Kinda struck me and around this time two, thousand ten. So beats by DRE was relatively new. You know they debuted at the two thousand, eight Olympics and the Osa basketball guys were wearing them kind of adopted this idea that you if someone wearing something right and you know if I could make something that was good enough for like pro athletes to wear that people would see it on them and because it's on their body because it would be like wearing potentially like wearing them, you know on the sidelines or Photos, in your starting, it was Kinda before instagram. So it wasn't really the access to like the behind the scenes of what these guys do is not really the same level of now because I feel now we have a much better window into what what sort of the athletes are famous people do in their you know when the camera's not on. This kind of struck me. If there was a documentary called the last dance about Michael Jordan and it was showing how different famous then where he was the most famous person in the world and he'd get off the team bus and they would just be like a thousand people waiting at the hotel just like watch him walk in the door and we don't need to do that anymore because now everyone has we see what people do in the cameras. And we have twitter, right? Yeah and so people and and then there's way more content right? So there's just way more content of like, okay. What is sort of what is an athlete? Do? They're not court in got used to be pretty mysterious people in an intriguing so I figured that if I could make an icing product because athletes have to is every day people see maybe what sort of kind of catch on A in obviously not a school would beat because it's music that's universal but I still felt like young athletes might adopt it. So I had the idea to make like a really cool looking is compression device, and so I started researching therapy. The. Compression was import element of it and I had. A friend of mine who's a college basketball coach was regularly working out with Kobe Bryant and in Kobe was known as the biggest like that. He he is more than anybody and there was articles well-documented about how he really took care of his body. So I thought if I could make a prototype and I could show it to him and maybe you know maybe get into weirder sort of my thinking and I showed it to them I. so I literally was cutting up wetsuits and going into like wetsuit factory's GonNa live in a beach community southern California. So like there's some of the old Lexi factories that are still around back then so I was kinda compression sleeves and then taking ice bags from like you know from like rite aid or whatever, and and and just kind of like putting them together these compression sleeves. Trying to make something and you know he was really receptive to the idea that there could be a product that would make more efficient and it would actually look not just be so wasteful. So I a couple times in he kind of gave me some really good criticism that was constructive and what I realized like this can't be an art project like this is not how businesses have to like if I'm. GonNa do what I gotta do it. Right. So I gotta go get like. So I was calling manufacturing companies and it was during the recession and people weren't really interested in talking about no experience at all and just sort of this but one company believed like, okay. I kind of had proved that I was like interacting with Koby in the disciplinary doing for him and they kind of just took a flyer on. Maybe we'll try helping sort of developed sort of come the extra separable and so took about a year I. Got I, finally convinced him to do it. We took about a year to kind of develop the product properly I had the idea to put an air release valve at is bag because when ice melts, it creates like air pocket in compression doesn't work because it blocks a compression. So if You have a button that releases the air. The compression always makes contact with the ice and then you get your eyes compression therapy and that's that's the whole idea behind it was that I would watch guys ice and then I would see these like there's a big air bubbles forum. It's like because the heat from your body is exchanging with the ice and then that creates natural gas, which is A. Form of like air and
"martin" Discussed on American Skyjacker: The Final Flight of Martin McNally
"These guys is F.. B.. I. Agents. They had me finger right then and they had pistols shotguns they had rifles and they may have even had machine guns. At that point there, I can actually see in the vibrations of these agents. As they get off their triggers may say job your hands in. Turn off the car and everything. Open the door and get the car. Neil. Welsh was the man in charge of the Detroit FBI and it was him who said are you Martin Mcnally? WHO WHO's he? and. The chief of police was there from wind die and he knew me. He? That Sam Neill Welk's than director of the FBI. Says Martin mcnall, you are under arrest for suspicion of aircraft piracy, cover them up. Put my hands in back and we. Put me in the car. And that moment five days after the hijacking would mark the end of Max Freedom for many years to come Martin McNally Twenty, eight years old Navy veteran unemployed devote I was held on one hundred, thousand dollars. Bail today in. Detroit. Was arrested June twenty eighth nineteen seventy-two and charged with two counts of air piracy. A federal offense that carried with it. A potential death sentence he was held on a bond of one hundred thousand dollars. McNally. Lived in this house in a quiet street where some neighbors described him as quite normal others. Saw Him alone with hardly any would've expected the trail of evidence collected earlier two point to Martin. McNally. For, everyone who knew him in and around wind dot Michigan the news reported on the front page of the paper. The next morning came as an utter shock especially for the mcnally family. It was astonishment. in shock. And certainly, disappointment far as my ex wife. I think she was stoned startled to shocked everybody was. They couldn't believe it. Reality now began to set in for Mac. And with it. Shame. The aftershocks of Max arrest went far beyond his family. They showed one associated with them. especially wall, Public Hausky. He was in a bar till about one o'clock. Drinking. And he went home and he told his wife, he says I think I should turn myself in. Favor. Probably ski is why said well, if you think that's what you should do Walter go ahead. What Pella Hausky turned himself in after making three increasingly damning statements he was arrested by the FBI, his loyalty finally catching up with him. Pet lebowski would supply the government's prosecution against. Mac. With critical evidence and testimony. And would ultimately be sentenced to ten years in federal prison after pleading guilty to aiding and abetting. As you might have guessed, MAC would not go down so easily. I told my attorney Frederick Mayor I said there's under no circumstances. Can we go to court in August? We can't go to trial. We've got to investigate how I was arrested was involved in that arrest and how it came about Frederick mayor said The only way we can get this thing delayed is to. File a motion for a competency evaluation and that will set it off and you'll be psychiatric -ly analyzing diagnosed at the federal. Medical Center. The. Legal Strategy here was to buy time in order to find problems with how the FBI. Mac and start poking holes and what was otherwise an open and shut case. In a small victory for the defense, the motion was granted and Mac was transferred to a federal psychiatric prison facility in Springfield Missouri where he would remain until his trial now set for November. In that time, MAC would have repeated confrontations with guards that became increasingly hostile leading the facility to restrict his already limited freedoms. One day tensions boiled over. And a furious smack spit on one of the guards. I don't don't remember exactly why I did that but I was pissed and within a matter of hours door open. Three guards Russian. The myself. And commenced to beat the shit on. Mean they beat me bad bad bad. Might face was like a basketball. Was All all Sloan up and everything? and. Then he left and I was so angry. I tore my mattress tore my blankets a door bevery.
"martin" Discussed on American Skyjacker: The Final Flight of Martin McNally
"I guess about five minutes later, a car came by the car turned around. And stopped in front of me this guy got over the car. He opened his door and he said were you going says I'M GOING TO DETROIT? He's said Were you coming from? And I think he identified himself as a police officer. As mack would later find out the off duty police officer who had stopped was actually the chief of police of the nearby small town. But rather than pull the pistol tucked into his waistband. Mac fell back on a more practiced skill. He lied. I said I'm coming from Hillary Johnson's our house I was at his house with his wife and kid in my. Younger brother he said, what happened to you I said while I was in a scuffle. In I had a fight he was drinking I said. Heck with this stuff here I'm leaving all hitchhike home I said, I'm going to Detroit. He said, where does Hillary Live This is it was about a mile down the road. He said, okay. Let me see someone identified Gatien. So I pulled my wallet and gave him a driver license. And driver's license was in the name of Patrick McNally who is my older brother? They said do you have other densification? I, said sure. So I gave him credit cards and credit cards were in the name of Martin McNally. And he said these are your credit cards. I says, I know that they belonged to my brother. He let me use them. So we wrote all that information down. And he opened his door to get back in his car and he says, oh. No Hillary. He's got three children and I says, no Hillary does not have three children. He's got one son and he's about twelve years old in my mind I'm thinking. This, guy. Through a trick question. I knew from military escape invasion trading that some of these people use trick questions that they they know is false and if you answer it, agree with them then they know you're. Scam. He said, what would you like a in a town? I said well yeah sure. I would say MIA walking. It was insane but it was max best option. Battered and bruised the wanted hijacker climbed into the back of the local chief of police vehicle covertly tossing his pistol into a nearby field as he did. Once inside the car mack noticed there was another occupant upfront. The chiefs wife. As, we're driving he says. Being, out on the street at this time here is not a good thing to do. And I said, yes. I can understand that I heard about the sky jacking that happened in this area. In fact, the police chief Richard Layer later testified he advised the badly Bruce Ranger that it wasn't safe to hang around the road during a manhunt for a dangerous criminal drive with police chief Blair and his wife was only a couple of miles. To Mac it felt like ages and it was during this ride that Mac finally discovered where exactly he was. The tiny town of Pugh, Indiana, eighty miles north of Indianapolis. Idro about two miles into tone. He dropped me off the police station. It was at a corner of a hotel in there. He said you should stay off the street and I said Yes sir I will. So he went on his way and I looked across the street. and. I noticed a bar. Went into the bar. Sat down and ordered drink. Now there was about ten or fifteen people in his bar. I looked around what you them drink my beer. Then Went. into the bathroom. and looked into the mirror. I was shocked. My face look for up. Tore up from the floor. Up. And I definitely looked like I been in a fight. So I clean myself up a little bit. Comb my hair and then went back out to the bar. Said down. And ordered a hamburger. And then I ordered another beer. The bar tender at the bar would later corroborate MAC coming in ordering beer looking like he'd been in a fight when a news report about the Guy Jacking came on the TV behind the bar the search for the hijacker was narrowed somewhat today and more tender remembers Mac asking for the television to be turned down. But then a police sketch of the hijacker appeared on TV. To everyone else the sketch looked nothing like, Mac, thanks to the disguise. He wore on the plane. But MAC got nervous. According to the bartender, the stranger stood up from his dual at the bar and challenged him. To a game of Eight. Ball. It wasn't until later that the bartender realized Mac had done this to distract him from the evening news. All these people in his bar. Maybe it was just my paranoia, but they seem to be looking at me. Trying, to check me out. This guy. He's not from around here. Pay My bill and I went over to the hotel. And I figured that I better lay low here. So I went into the hotel walked up the counter. There was a woman in their shoot about seventy, seventy, five, eight years old she was an only she said, what can I do for Ya? I said I get a room for the night. says. You are at that hijacker.
"martin" Discussed on American Skyjacker: The Final Flight of Martin McNally
"The money couldn't be gathered together in Saint Louis. But could in Dallas where the American, airlines headquarters were located. So the plane landed again refueled and then took off a third time and route to North Texas. Shortly, thereafter, a call came in at the money had been gathered in Saint. Louis after all. Again flight one nineteen turned around and returned to Lambert. So we return to Saint Louis. And we're out again in that. Sabotage area now it is dark. He had put all the shade stone. So nobody could look in nobody could shoot him. Then it started getting tense again when we were on the ground. The stewardess said, what? What's next? What are you going to do? Next I says, well, we got the money we get the parachute. We got all the other things that I asked for. And we're going to have to get an on board. So I said. Tell one of those passengers here to go pick up the money. This guy I guess he had red pants ridiculous. Red Pins. Where's bright red pins. What millage man I've never seen in my life. So he's got these redpath's. He goes on and picks up the money. This gentleman had bright red pants and a polyester. This was nineteen, seventy two and I don't think he wore those anymore on a plane because he did Kinda, stand out. It took him about four trips to bring the money which weighed about forty five pounds and five parachutes back, and he had his head down any brought everything, dropped it near us, and then he was able to leave. Got Got everything ready to go. We got the money I checked the money pulled out the bags. They were lead seals on the top of the bags. These big one bag at four, hundred, thousand dollars in a twenty dollar bills. Any other bag had one hundred, thousand dollars. Hundred dollar bills all serialized new bills. So far everything was going exactly as had planned. He'd gone in the money and everything else he'd ask for. One had called him any trouble. Of course. That was all about to change. Chaos was coming for Morton McNally. And it was gaining speed, it took off toward that airplane. It was forever include all the same it's going to crash into that player's going to. Try to disable the plane we supposed were rolling slowly rolling. Right down the runway. and. All of the sudden he. It back pulls the throttles back. He says, there's something on the runway. It looks like there's vehicle on the runway truck on the runway. There's a truck coming down the runway. Oh. My God. It's going to hear. Poem. On the next episode of American Sky Jacker. Max plan takes a big hit. And put everything in jeopardy..
"martin" Discussed on American Skyjacker: The Final Flight of Martin McNally
"Also. At that point there what's going through my mind is. It's now or never. Get pup nuts. Take care of this forget about it. So. I said. This is it. And I went into the back opened up the door to the restroom. The door immediately. And Lane my n shake as up on the counter. And obe lit up. First thing I was the whig with that on. No. I pulled out the gloves rubber gloves. And then by. The short rifle? I know that this is a critical part of the operation. When I pull at Chamber back to Lock in engaged. I cannot slip with this because if I slip with this, it's going to shoot a forty five caliber slug. Through the plane. So I. do that very very cautiously. I hear it click. When it clicked. I then Close Attache case and opened up the door. In, the back of the plane I get into crouched position I won't hold a gun in one hand in the crotch position. And I'm going like this. For three whole minutes McNally crouched. Rifle. Raised trying to get the flight attendants attention. Somehow no one noticed. Farley a story sees me and she comes back and she says. Don't hurt anybody. Says Young Lady. I'm not here heard anybody arm here for money and I gave her this note and I said, take this to the pilot and come back here immediately. I'll have some more things for you do. On the note, Makati typed the following. Don't panic this skyjacked and. I don't mean to hurt anybody I'm here for money. So you just do what I say and follow my instructions here. I listed all. I need five parachutes I need to parachute harnesses. I need barometer. I need a military collapsible shovel. And a half million dollars, of course. I personally didn't have a lot of unruly passengers perhaps somebody didn't put out their cigarette when the no smoking sign came on. Or they took it into the bathroom which was annot but as far as. Some of the unruliness I was pretty lucky. Except for one guy. That's One of the flight attendants from American. Airlines flight one, nineteen, I did not know anybody else who had been hijacked. I had read newspapers. There was hijacking not long before in Miami and the FBI. Picked the guy off at the back of the plane. I do remember that when we were going through training very little time was spent. On what to do if there was a hijacking basically do us a hijacker said? And keep the passengers calm. And I remember that very well when it first happened I probably said those words out loud he was in control. The passengers knew nothing. And Stewardess she didn't alert anybody. She went up to the cockpit gave the pilot extortion. No. told the pilot would be skyjacked? Came back and see what's next. Buried Cache, DA moles, skydiving planes, a group of college friends took advantage of Colorado's marijuana laws to traffic thousands of pounds of pot out of state for sale on the black market one the longest most lucrative smuggling runs in US history listening subscribe to the Syndicate right now on apple podcasts or wherever you get your podcasts. The very first moments that I knew we were being hijacked my flying partner had received a note from the hijacker. I did not know that part but she was going up the aisle quickly as I looked at her been serving sandwiches and she had this look and she was trying to give me facial expressions of like look behind me. And as we passed I had run out of my sandwiches on the tray and I was starting to go down the aisle. And I saw this man standing at the back. With a man Swig, dark glasses, surgical gloves and a machine gun and I do remember the fear it was very scary. So I back, very close to him to the Galley got another tray of sandwiches and I think I even said out loud keep the passengers calm. So off I win again, served my passengers. At, this time the captain made an announcement. Ladies and gentlemen we have a guest on board today who has invited us back to Saint Louis. So we're going with his requests and the plane starts to bank. And people were looking around maybe not too sure what was happening I had come back with a second tray of sandwiches and serving in smiling shaking it was very quiet nobody scream I think probably some silent prayers. Part. With the plane now in route back to Saint Louis Mac took full control of the cabin on our way back to Saint Louis he had some demands. He told us to put the women and children in First Class and the beginning of coach. He wanted the men behind. So there was a lot of. Breaking up families. You know everybody did what he wanted. We then had to ask people if they had a camera. That we needed their film. And, he would take the film canister and exposed to the light. So no one can take picture. Mac. Relished the authority. He remembers one passenger who steered him down when he was forced to change seats. Now, this guy is a big e must have been six foot two. He must have weighed about two hundred and fifty. He looked like a football player and NFL football player. So he stands up he's standing about six feet in front of me. and. He's just looking at.
"martin" Discussed on Sparkle Stories Podcast
"Oh, I wish my sister was okay with orchestras, said Ellie with a CY. I don't think she's going to be able to go. Cassie doesn't like orchestras asked Mama. Oh, not just orchestras. It's big rooms all of it. She doesn't like it. When she really wants to see me, so she's feeling pretty sad about it. Well. Martin used to feel the same way, said Mama, as she put her hand on his shoulder, but he has certain things that he knows to do that. Really Helps Right Martin. Yeah said Martin. You could try those. Could you show them to me when I come to your house on? Tuesday asked Ellie. Are you going to baby. Sit Us. Asked Sylvia hopefully. Yes, she is, said Mama when daddy and I meeting in town. Actually, why don't you bring Cassie? That would be so fun, said Sylvia nodding her head. She's my age, isn't she? She, six said Ellie, raising her eyebrows a little. Are you sure yes, said Mama. That way Martin can show Cassie in person. If we do baby burrito than I want to do it to said Sylvia as she tugged Mama's arm a little. Baby. burrito asked Ellie with a smile. Yeah when you get wrapped up like a Burrito said Sylvia, but that's just for grown ups to do. Said Mama I'll tell his mom how to do that. One along with the earplugs, but you can show cassie how to prepare before going into a big show. Like the Animal Games, yes, you can show her. Those remember egg, roll and tip up. Yeah, said Sylvia who was so excited, she clapped. This sounds great. Said Ellie so. CASSIE and I will see you on Tuesday. For the next few days, brother and sister thought about what sort of fun they wanted to have with Ellie. And cassie and by Tuesday morning Martin had compiled a list. So. Sylvia wants to have some stuffed animal time with Cassie I. He said looking at the list, and then we were thinking we'd all go outside and play. Explorers, Ellie really.
"martin" Discussed on On with Mario Interviews
"On with Mario, Lopez. Your own moral Lopez joining me now on zoom the King of Latin pop man Ricky Martin. Good deceive rather. How are you? How am I? That's a good question. Let me see. If! We'll need a second to answer that question. Interesting. It's been it's been great I'm doing fantastic might have you been I'm good man. You look as always now. It's funny because last time I saw you. We saw each other you and intrigue English. As we were talking about this incredible tour that was about to kick off, and it was it was. It was just an awesome day, and then it seems like moments later. The pandemic it right. It. Really is incredible from from that press conference I was supposed to go to Mexico you. Know I had a tour that I was supposed to right right before we started the slowdown, but you know what it's. It's been really intense. Obviously, the world. The Cosmos God is telling us. We can't make any plans for now. but but I think that the live experience. It's cultural events that we we have to protect, and we have to defend so to be honest. We have not canceled the tour. I'm I I. Don't think it's going to be in September, but we'll see what we're. We're going by what the industry is. Is Planning Charter? Data time, but Yeah, it's it's. It's not the same right. Yeah, we'll just put a little pause on it but I'm sure it'll happen. It's just a matter of. Scheduling the right date when everyone feels, we've got press pause, and then we press play there. You go exactly old school old score. One of the things that I guess is. A positive that I've tried to find during this pandemic and I'm sure you agree because your family guys all the time. We've gotten to spend with family. Right and our kids and kind of just be still with them. It's it's gotta be That's kind of special and and being one place right? You know it's it's. It's been the I'm trying to. Did you hear me? I can hear you great, okay? Money yes, well, you know that the my kids were born on the road, they. Since. They were born. Pretty. The passport is. is filled with stamps. Yeah, they probably have most then mall most thirty five year old people. Are Frequent Flyer miles doing. So, is this the longest state? Still it's our. It's our reality. Right and my. This is my life. They were born into this. My kids always used to ask me that. It's been ten days and we're in the same city. What are we doing next? They're used to be on the road. I am there stability but this time to be in in the house locked in? It's been very interesting, very beautiful I. Ask them every day. How are you feeling today? And.
"martin" Discussed on Fresh Air
"Little out of touch with the world around them and feeling that there's something going on that I'm not in on and it got so severe with me and I believed that it was actually happening kind of paranoia. That people didn't like me and They were whispering really looking back kind of extreme but it was only related to marijuana and then at led into this State OF OF ANXIETY. Which could come over me then but I never smoked pot again but I would still get these anxiety attacks for several years Until I finally understood them and that was A big moment when I did research on it and found what they were because for some reason no doctor told me what it was That it was harmless essentially because I thought it was damaging me every time it would happen but I believe it was a nervousness created from my new job at the smothers brothers comedy hours. Twenty one years old I'd stumbled into this Next level of show business and I was insecure but I could not afford to be insecure and so I had buried that insecurity and of course came out physically Steve Martin speaking to Terry Gross in two thousand eight after a break. We'll continue their conversation. And I'll review the recent Broadway dot com ninetieth birthday salute Broadway composer Stephen Sondheim. I'm David Being Cooley. And this is fresh air. This message comes from. Npr SPONSOR STORY POINT WINES MAKER OF STORY POINT. A bold new wind brand with a rich layered taste profile. Enjoy story point wine while you connect with those you love either at home at a virtual happy hour raise a glass and a story story point believes that the stories we share can bring joy even in trying times visit story point vineyards dot Com Slash. Fresh air to purchase shipping is included in your online order so consider shipping a bottle to a friend. The to this is fresh air. I'm David Cooley. In for Terry Gross back with more of Terry's to eight interview with comedian actor author and musician Steve Martin. He's been honored with both the Mark Twain Prize for American Humor and by the Kennedy Center. And he's also a member of the five timers club along with Tom. Hanks and Alec Baldwin for being a frequent guest host on Saturday night. Live on your first album. Let's get small. You do a bit about the spotlight and before we actually hear the recording of it. I want you to tell us about the first time you did it. Oh I I just had this I I. When I worked at Disneyland. I worked with a woman named Irene. Who was from boxy? Mississippi Missouri Mississippi and She had an expression that she all the time she said well. Excuse me for living. It was just kind of funny and that always stuck in my head so I thought I think I could use something do something with that and and so I told the spotlight operator said whatever I say. Do not change the spot. I am going to ask you to change the spotlight to blue. Do not change it to blue. I had a friend that night up in the next to the booth John McCain whom I still work with recording a banjo album as a matter of fact and I started telling the spotlight operative change the spot and stage. You're telling him this onstage started telling him and at one point. This is the first time ever I ever did it on stage and at one point he was so convinced that I was sincere. He started to reach to change it and Johnson said No. Don't I don't think he wants it anyway? So this is the bit okay. So let's hear it so this is the spotlight bit and This is Steve Martin. And he has a new memoir. Add on stand behind any of these routines forty years later. But go ahead okay. Here's Steve Martin. Mood lighting on this Like to do a thing. Now that's kind of a departure for me. It's going to be more into these a blue spot or something. Nobody back there. That's okay further. Maybe somebody back there okay I guess you figured closing night. You know what that doesn't make any difference kind of pissed off about this because I'm going on all week by now. Have it under control see. This club has been business about five or six years. It was. I actually the Troubadour at first and then it became the boarding house and you know they still have a lot of hippies working here and I can understand the drug thing so they feel that. It's more important to take the dogs to do a good show for I. I'm really up to here with this It's just a matter that you know I am on state and it's my house hunter. You know what I mean and I come out and I'm giving and I'm giving I'm giving keep giving and I guess more than I make a simple possibly have a blue but I guess the lightning groove usually know a little bit more about show business than I do in business a few years and I think I know what works best. Sorry I I get a little cooperation from the backstage ex. That Steve Martin from his first album. Let's get small now. People seem to be with you throughout this. I mean were there already hip to what you were doing The San Francisco because that was a home base for me and I was really stupid in that. It took me a while to figure out. Oh this act doesn't work everywhere. I I was just reading in book before. We started the passage about the Hubbub Club in Winston Salem North Carolina. Which was a members only Bring your own booze. You know Club that I just died just died so badly I was just rereading I remember one night. I was onstage getting no laughs and a guy said to his date. I don't get any of this really loud and I heard inserted. It actually made me laugh because I didn't either I. At that time I was going so badly. But then I would go to San Francisco and Where the audience was younger and more within more stoned and And it would go great. I took me so long to figure out how it's a different type of audience. I shouldn't be playing these other places. They're they're soul killing to me so the boarding house and the troubadour in La. We'll good in the ice house and different clubs around the country when when you started in comedy it was before the Comedy Club era. So you couldn't play the comedy clubs. Were weren't any but there are a lot of like folk music clubs. Did the fact that you had the Banjo in the act. Give clubs the opportunity or the excuse to hire you. Even though you weren't a conventional musician well looking back I. I never thought of that but I think they. The clubs would hire comedians. They were always the opening act Unless they were big names But you know I. I put the Banjo. I put the magic in to fill time because I didn't have enough comedy material and all that just stayed and Looking back I remember. It was Playing Club in Los Angeles called lead betters and some some very funny people were working the clubs to they weren't comedians. They were in folk groups but they were just funny. And I I did my act and I always closed with a magic Section like a five minute magic little mini magic show and my friend came up and said I got a line for you. I said what he says. Oh I know what you're thinking. This is just another Banjo Magic Act and you know I thought of it that way but looking back that. What was the Banjo doing there by? I like to play the Banjo and I can say it filled time and I could get eventually. I worked up bits with it. Our guest is Steve Martin. Teri gross interviewed him in two thousand eight more after a break. This is fresh air support for this podcast and the following message come from trade trading isn't for everyone but each rate is whether it's saving for rainy day or your retirement each rate has you covered. They can help you check financial goals off your list and with a team of professionals giving you support when you need it. You can be confident that your money is working hard for you. Get more than just trading with each raid to get started visit. E-trade DOT com slash podcast for more information each rate securities..
"martin" Discussed on Fresh Air
"In for Terry Gross today one of our favorite interviews from the fresh air archive with comedian writer and actor Steve Martin when he started doing comedy in the One Thousand Nine Hundred Seventy S. His audiences often didn't know what to make of him. His material was somewhere between performance. Art and Vaudeville as a kid. He sold guidebooks in Disneyland and hung out in magic shops while spending hours working up. A MAGIC ACT Steve. Martin tells us about his years as a stand up comic and why he ended that part of his career and we'll hear some of his early stand up performances. Also I'll view the recent ninetieth birthday salute to Broadway composer. Lyricist Stephen Sondheim which remains available in its entirety on the Internet hint. Don't miss it today on fresh air. One of our favorite interviews from our archive. Terry's conversation with comedian actor and writer. Steve Martin he's also an accomplished bluegrass musician and has been posting occasional videos on social media playing. Banjo in the woods. Last month he visited. Cbs is the late show with Stephen. Colbert in a special. Socially distanced comedy bit with Coal Bear sequestered inside his house and Martin with his guitar strolling in a forest determined to sing a song. That Cole Bear is just as determined not to here so we go now. Live Steve Martin in the middle of the woods. Hi Steve Steven. Thanks for having me on. Well Steve You're certainly. I was thinking that something we as people need to remember. Right now is that we are all one. We tasty. Sorry to interrupt you there. I was just curious. How are we seeing you on video? So deep in the woods. Oh that's interesting. My Doorbell Cam has a four mile range which reminds me even in uncertain times when neighbors can't come to our door. We are still part of a global neighborhood. We do but I was. I was really just hoping to talk with you and just enjoy some human connection. Well that is so important. Steve and I was just talking about human connection with my good friend. Alexa and she had some interesting things to say. Mainly it's important to remember that we stay that as a desert just a beautiful message. But if he's Steve. Martin has been making people laugh often with highly conceptual humor since the nineteen sixties when he was a staff writer on the smothers brothers. Comedy Hour in the Seventies. He became a major stand up comedy star filling arenas with his fans. He rose to fame along with his new. Tv show called Saturday night live on which he made many memorable appearances as a wild and crazy guy a medieval barber and a fan of King Tut eventually the fame that brought him huge audiences also made it impossible for him to do the kind of comedy that made him original. He starred in movies from the jerk to parenthood and in recent years has also written plays essays and books and toured with both his bluegrass band and with friend and fellow. Comic Martin. Short Steve Martin won the Mark Twain Prize for American humor in two thousand five and was a Kennedy Center. Honoree in two thousand seven Terry Gross spoke with Steve Martin in two thousand. Eight about his memoir. Born standing up. Steve Martin. Welcome back to fresh air. I love thank you. Thank you very much. I'd like you to open with A reading from the beginning of the book. And we've we've edited this slightly to make it just a little shorter for the broadcast. Great be happy to. I did stand up comedy for eighteen years. Ten of those years were spent. Learning for years were spent refining and four years were spent in wild success. I was seeking comic. Originality and fame fell on me as a byproduct. The course was more plotting than heroic. I did not strive valiantly against doubters but took incremental steps stuttered with a few intuitive leaps. I was not naturally talented. I didn't sing dance or act. The working around that minor detail made me inventive. I was not self destructive though. I almost destroyed myself in the end. I turned away from stand up with tired swivel of my head and never looked back until now a few years ago I began researching and recalling the details of this crucial part of my professional life which inevitably touches upon my personal life and was reminded why I did stand and why I walked away in a sense. This book is not an autobiography but a biography. Because I am writing about someone I used to know yes. These events are true yet sometimes. They seem to have happened to someone else and I often felt like a curious onlooker or someone trying to remember a dream. I ignored my standup career for twenty five years but now having finished this memoir I view this time with surprising warmth one can have it turns out and affection for the war years. Thanks reading that. That Steve Martin reading from his memoir born standing up which has just been published in paperback. I guess I didn't realize how much you'd closed the door on your comedy years. How much there was like before and after it ended you were done and that was it right. I it was about one thousand nine hundred eighty one. I still had a few obligations left but I knew that I could not continue but I guess I could have continued if I had nothing to go to but I did have something to which was movies and you know the act had become so known that in order to go back I would have had to create an entirely new show and I wasn't up to it especially when the opportunity for movies and writing movies Came around why would you had to create an entirely new show like I say the the the act was really. There was a passage in the book which I caught because it was so hard to explain but the act essentially besides all the jokes and bits and everything was conceptual and once the concept was understood. There was nothing more to develop. It's like painting the same blank canvas over and over and over and over and over once the concept is known. You don't need to see too. And that was in the back of my head that I was really done. Artistically with with what I had created or Pastiche You know in the reading that you just did. You described yourself as not being naturally talented Did you think of yourself as naturally funny I did didn't think of myself in that way. No although I I just loved comedy I I was raised with Laurel and Hardy and I love Lucy and and Jerry Lewis and I just loved it and I had a friend in high school and we would just laugh all day and put on skits. And you know it's the Andy Kaufman thing or Marty short thing where you're performing in your bedroom for yourself and I I loved magic and so I would practice my magic tricks in front of a mirror for hours and hours and hours because I was told that you must practice. You must practice never presented trick before it's ready and but I I was just inclined towards show business but I didn't know what I just like being on stage. You got your start working in Disneyland. You're living in southern California and when you were ten. You're selling guidebooks there. Then you laid a work for magic shop demonstrating magic tricks and I get the sense from your memoir that demonstrating those magic tricks. Hours a day and really getting them getting them down. Because you're doing them so much that that gave you a sense. That performance required a great deal of craft. That even comedy wasn't just a question of going out on stage and saying funny things that there was enormous amount of work and practice and thought that would have to go into it. Well that that idea that that you really had to work at this stuff Didn't necessarily come from Disneyland. It I I mean yes in terms of presenting a trick but having having it so well honed in your mind was really giving me a sense of security it was. I don't WanNa go out there half baked and you know you learn that through the years You know you do a magic show with a friend and you rehearse it a couple of times and yes every all. The timing has to be exactly perfect. But you're out there. It's it's a different world. It's not your mirror. You have to make on the spot adjustments but that's just you know whatever entertainer does but I actually working at. The magic shop really gave me a sense of comedy because it was all a jokes. We did the tricks but we had all these jokes. I had.
"martin" Discussed on Fresh Air
"Have conversations with that that deal with the interesting subjects so to speak and open your mind you can learn from them see. Didn't want them to know about your pass. Not necessarily sometimes tell stories and things like that kind of interesting place. I came from in in a sense I was still part of it and only learned that by the time raging bull. Really you know it was time to we thought could really change and said reinvent myself self am and become the director you know An effect it did but not really not really so ultimately after a New York New York I just sort of caved in and said okay. Look this is who you are. This is what you do These themes that you've been dealing with New York New York and Paul schrader scripted taxi actually driver analysis and Libya All of that's fine and good and that's something that might sustain you and had a universal interest but the problem is you can't you can't you just can't deny or pretend it didn't exist in terms of the world you came from the that forms you know And then included everything. Because don't forget the sixties were still It had the counterculture like a lot of the hippies. Oh can I just stop you there for a second I you can tell me if this is true. I read that when you went to woodstock. You're actually wearing cufflinks. That's right tell me more. I lost one of them as a shame. Yeah I know it wasn't a great one but I lost Austin. I had a friend cups. I have French cuffs on my shirt and then I started wearing jeans after that by the way radical. Yeah no I know I read riddick pushed it there a suit to woodstock well. It wasn't a pseudo was you know I I dressed differently from these. The all looking me very strangely and I would dress very differently and I still do. So you know I went back to what I in the seventies all change of course we were wearing more landers things but and it was very enjoyable to do that and But in any event no. What's I just wasn't prepared for a look? I'm not prepared for country for the country okay. I'm not a country person. Oh Yeah especially with. Yeah just I'm not however I did wear cowboy boots frye boots for talk. If if you're just joining us. My guest is. Martin Scorsese his new film. The Irishman is nominated for ten Oscars. We'll talk more after we take a short break. This is fresh air this message comes from. NPR sponsor Tele Doc. Have you ever needed a doctor late at night or while traveling Tele Doc offers twenty four seven access to board certified certified doctors for nonemergency conditions like a sinus infection allergies flu rashes. And more telus board certified doctors can diagnose treat and we're authorized prescribe medications to be filled at the pharmacy of your choice. Download the APP today or visit Tele Doc dot com slash fresh air teachers and students. You wanted to step boring book report and make podcasts instead. NPR student podcast. Challenge is here with a new podcast to give you all the tips and tricks to making an amazing podcast of your own and share with your friends. My guest is Martin Square says his latest film the Irishman Stars Robert De Niro Al Pacino and Joe. Patchy it's nominated for ten Oscars and it's available title to watch on Netflix. Enersen select theaters. So I just want to read a little bit of what your schedule was. Like in the seventy th. This is a list of years and films for you boxcar car. birther nineteen seventy. Two Main Street seventy-three. Alice doesn't live here anymore. Seventy four taxi drivers seventy six New York New York seventy seven the last wall seventy Wendy eight raging bull nineteen eighty king of comedy nineteen eighty-two. I'm just thinking your schedule. A must have been insane. That must have been like a whole lot of stress. I am yeah just collapsed and out of that came raging bull you collapsed. You collapsed and then you made raging bull. Yeah John Collapse like collapse with the you know the same old story You know having a pet to tell you withers drugs or not. You want to get into drugs but the issue is with the failure of New York New York or considered failure so to speak. I I like that film of La. Yeah exactly at that. Time was considered a terrible flop. They be considered that people. Now look at it and say what is very very different. Okay but with that failure in be Ab- For me a certain artistic failure for this big experiment that I wanted to try There was a a lack lack of Something happened like I felt. The creativity was just punched. Out of me and Yeah you saw that. He sought some Interesting times we're taking these drugs that this sort of thing but Ultimately it was an experiment a curiosity to try to find. If I could ever care enough to get back on to get back on set to care enough I didn't care anymore and I had to find if I can make another film. I felt a little bit about wools. Also made you feel that again. Because that's what he goes through. Oh say well. I didn't know that Deniro knew it. he more or less knew it because because he also wanted to be He had been working out he was. We were thirty five and thirty six years old and he knew that he really had to make it as soon as possible because physically he wanted to do is gain all that weight. It can be very hard for him if you've got older. And he knew I was the right person to make it and he kept pushing me pushing me and I kept rejecting it for like two years. I don't know anything about sports. I didn't boxing to me was always an image of two small an image and a sixteen screen black and white up two small figures kind of moving around a white square. What is that you know? I never went to a fight so I don't know I saw fights in the street. Yes but not not in a rain and so and and I knew You know certain things about it But ultimately I also didn't know how to shoot it so I came up with my own way of shooting like music saint so Like covering music in the last waltz for example and in New York New York and I applied the same principles To the fight scenes in raging bull but primarily. It's that the rebirth in a way he's reborn and I thought pretty much. That was it but it took about twenty five years before before we could agree on the subject matter to make our next film that became Irishman. Trying to do other things we were trying to do. Really what we were trying to do was is a a remake a bed beautiful in two weeks in another town. Those Hollywood right. Yeah but in a way this is what it is better than beautiful is like three films and won to begin with exactly. Yeah so that's a Lotta films to do that. We wanted to do our version of it and we we were living it and we couldn't figure out when to start and went to stop you know and also sometimes you get into things things that happened to you and say what you do that. This person will be upset or data data and so we found. We found the common ground on on on Irish really. I'm glad you did. Do you still consider yourself Catholic. I think so yes. Yeah and like have your beliefs changed from what you believed about like heaven. And how L. in life and death from when you were an altar boy well of course you were child and you had the child. So what's the The Saint Paul thing I put away childish things now. How we're stuck with the adult things? So what's your adult vision of of death. No and of what if anything is after. That's a that's a good question. Of course I I don't know I think I know the sound this way. It sounds is rather naive. I guess but the point is that I do believe in Something beyond the material I mean I do believe in This machine Moran and away body wouldn't be the same without the spiritual ritual part of it. Whatever that is and people say well it's the brain synapses?.
"martin" Discussed on Fresh Air
"Certified Merino wool and Eucalyptus fibers. Making them. Something you can feel good in and good about find your perfect pair today at Aubert's dot com. Let's get back to my interview with. Martin Scorsese his new film. The Irishman was just nominated for ten Oscars including best picture. Best Director and best supporting actor for Joe Patchy and Al Pacino it's available for streaming on net flicks and it's still playing in. Select theaters the Irishman reunite. Scorsese with Robert Deniro. Who starred in score says? He's mean streets taxi driver and the King of Comedy Deniro. An Patchy Star says Raging Bull Goodfellas and casino. You Know Scorsese grew up in the little Italy neighborhood of Manhattan and was raised Catholic before you decided to become a filmmaker. Did you ever think about becoming a priest. Oh yes yeah. I thought that was I. I had it made sense. It made sense they spoke about put in simplistic terms. Good and evil you know how the hell are we supposed to live in this life. The morality Equality all of morality. I guess but it's part of the human condition. What do we do? What are we supposed to do it? My father taught certain things between right and wrong a Very strong a very strong opinion but I saw different things in the street could tell you And not even not even to get into the kind of thinking. That's an Irishman that's another level that somewhere else and has nothing to me but Meaning when I was growing up but Yeah E. is one priest by the Prince Bay. He made a difference He told us you know you. You don't have to live this way. Don't don't don't get married right away if you don't need to think explore the world but but you didn't become a priest so wh what what what would happen was that. You can't become a priest because you want to be like the priest who was your mentor Once you get into say wait a minute. This is really serious seriously. You have to have what they call a vocation you know and it's like you have to love the mass. You have to understand what that means and I I. I didn't know I didn't know and it was a major shock. I was You know expelled from this preparatory. Sorry seminary how come you were expelled. Why didn't do anything more by? I stopped after about two months of doing the work I just stopped doing the work and behave badly. The class clown kind of thing. Did you want to be expelled. We were trying to get out of it but didn't want I didn't know I didn't know I guess it wasn't. I guess you know I told everybody. And I had this kind of holier than thou routine going on. Oh my son's going to be a priest you know that they didn't like that but basically that's what he wants and he was always sickly. Anyway you know let them go there And that sort of thing and then I you know you have to come back like the prodigal son completely Nfl Yer your failure fifteen eighteen. So did it feel better to kind of like get thrown out because that's a kind of like statement and as opposed to saying like I want to do it. No no I knew what is missing something truthful and I knew I was missing the very essence of how you should live I really did. Did you feel like you could find that essence through art through making movies. Yeah ultimately it's but that took a little while I mean it was always there. I was doing things with my friends and stuff like that. Adult cinema movies had become so important to me because I would go to adjust basically spent a lot of time there but couldn't really play sports or anything like that. Maybe I should have. Maybe you should have been like Teddy. Roosevelt did everything with asthma. But my parents are old fashioned and As I said uneducated in the doctor said don't do this you didn't do it Did you spend a lot of time as a kid at home. I'm wondering TV or reading books movies on TV watching movies on TV. That was a Lotta a at the school. Was Right around the corner on on my street and For lunch just go home. My mother was working so I just go in and there was a sandwich waiting for me or whatever and maybe there was a film come on channel eleven you know in the afternoon and certainly after three o'clock I had that apartment to myself. It was amazing. I saw Cocteau's beauty the beast. I saw my diary of a chambermaid I saw The Southerner Renoir began fat fascinated by renoir because I got got to know that it of course his father was his great painter too and I saw these pictures of paintings in school. Like those amazing and I became fascinated by some some of these especially if the film had subtitles. I found that very curious like Bella. BET subtitles fantastic. Then these onto Parodi Redeem one night was on. I only saw the first our children paradise. Yeah fulfill had subtitled. You can speaking this language. Would you their trust in a very interesting way. Culture is very very different. It's certainly such a different world from the when you were growing up and you you got out of your neighborhood by going to Nyu so we're once you start going to Nyu which was a different world even though it was near to where you grow up yes We you I imagine. You're coming home afterwards. Will you a person and both of those worlds. Yes and what was the difference. The difference mean streets there. Charlie mean streets kind of characters a blend of my father and me in a way a My father and his relationship with his youngest brother who was always getting in trouble. I was in jail so his brother was de Niro character. Yes yeah and it was reflected in myself a close friend of mine and our friend was always in trouble and so it had ah it referred to both both the my father's worthy my world. I didn't realize this until years later. It's about my father and my uncle but primarily early. It was about in a sense me to a certain extent trying to get out of there And living you know going due to Washington Square College Reading Moby Dick. And I don't know and then beginning with this These filmmaking courses which were just really They're not. It's not the way it is now. It wasn't the way it is now. You have to understand too between sixty and sixty four. We're right at the height. Nineteen eighteen fifty nine and sixty of the French way. The Italian new wave incredible Russian cinema Japanese cinema which by the way Japanese film the first Japanese film I saw was on channel. Nine with commercials dubbed English is who get sued Mizuguchi that was amazing which we finally got to restore a couple of years ago Indian films such at rate All of these new cultures all mixed together but the the the excitement Aikman of a new vocabulary being created by Dr by John. Cavities buy a house. Frampton by Jonas Meek is in the whole underground Shirley Clarke. For God's Sakes Amazing you met you met Robert Deniro when you were both around sixteen. Yes where did he fit into your your life and into your world. Well in that area as I say not necessarily the college crowd But different little clicks clicks. I guess you'd call it now but there are other groups and they will hang out in different with the call social clubs and he was with them and sometimes they'd mix and I remembered him as the Nice one. So when you met you had no idea that either of you know would must be in the know so must have been a big surprise when you met up again. Yeah we Jaycox and Burnham Blooms House and Christmas dinner Brian. DEPALMA put us together. Uh was nineteen seventy. I think and that after dinner Deniro looked at me and said you know I know you used to be with the Joe Ian Kurti and this guy that guy and I said wait a minute. How do you know that because at that point I was denying it? All what do you mean no. I don't want anybody somebody to be a filmmaker. You don't go to Hollywood. Probably have made movies or something you know and you with With people who you can actually.
"martin" Discussed on 550 KFYI
"Show in America were huge thanks to you the doctor by Martin show well alright doctor rob margin back with you and your courage stick around because we got a lot of important health information to talk about today coming up very soon I'm gonna be talking about the opioid epidemic it's back in the news for a whole other reason that you may not have thought of in the past the opioid epidemic caused in large part by the medical profession over prescribing pain killing drugs to patients is now taking a major toll that behavior and the consumption of those drugs taking a major toll on future generations so if people survive taking opioids and the addition associated with it beyond that maybe generations after that children are now being impacted by this nominee explain to you how that is so with this latest information out about how future generations hundreds of thousands of Americans exposed to these pain pain killers in the womb will suffer greatly will tell you a little bit more about that in just a little bit so stand by you may know somebody in your life that is currently taking some type of pain killer that includes these opioids or you may know somebody in the future that you will alert this information too and maybe help them to avoid or their children to avoid the extreme pitfalls and dangers associated with this class of medical drugs which are prescribed way way too much we'll get to that information and just a little bit however let's turn our attention to this time of the year where people are there watching television commercials and they're seeing the fact that allergies right now are going on throughout the United States coast to coast people are suffering with stuffy nose is runny noses itchy watery eyes they're having trouble sleeping at night because they're congested they can't breathe properly there sneezing a lot and they don't know what to do so they watch no television commercials only see these over the counter prescription drugs that are used for the suppression of allergy symptoms but unfortunately most people and most of their doctors don't have enough time to read all of the potential adverse side effects of drugs that are earmarked for allergies and particularly allergies that affect a person's nasal cavity because that's where most of it starts in fact that's where most colds and flu start just like the allergy response starts because we breathe in some Pollin or some grass or some duster some mold or something else that's airborne and we start having an allergic reaction a histamine type reaction and nobody wants that and so what people do of course they try to get relief by one going to the drug store and finding something on their own or to seeing their doctor for something stronger well here's the good news you can actually be your own best doctor most of the time if you only find out about and you realize something called clear Max nasal spray now I recommend this is because it's safe it's effective it is drug free and it works holy year Max nasal sprays the one that contains capsicum and capsicum is a natural anti histamine so when you put it in the nasal cavity along with the xylitol which is one of the main ingredients your body settles down your nasal cavity settles down you don't have the allergic response the histamine reaction you quit the sneezing their nose opens up your breathe again you ever everybody wins you're happy and it's all it takes is two or three is words up each nostril do that as necessary most people have allergies will do it first thing in the morning last thing at night if you have any kind of a response with allergies during the day you can do that as well you can find the clear and clear spell the ex the ex stands for that solid telling greeting one of the ingredients in it clear Max nasal spray for allergies response and symptoms you can find it or any of the.
"martin" Discussed on Design Matters with Debbie Millman
"What will you create today? Chantelle Martin draws on everything. She draws on cars. She draws on shoes and clothing. She draws on walls and buildings. She draws in black marker on a white surface and usually on a grand scale. She also collaborates with musicians, like Kendrick Lamar with technologists and designers and with dancers in late twenty eighteen the New York City ballet. She created large scale drawings in the performance, hall, and foyer at Lincoln center, she joins me today to talk about her Denise style her career path, and her many collaborations, Chantelle Martin, welcome to design matters, so much having me ever since you were a kid. I understand that you are obsessed with the number twenty seven. Tell us about that quite simple. Actually just I really loved the shape of it. I think it's the best looking. Number of all the numbers. And when you kind of obsess about something it stalls to gain meaning and value in a way. And so I would see the number twenty seven everywhere as a kid, you know, from buffs numbers to football the shots to numbers on the road. It, it just became something kind of magical in mice a beacon in my life, and I would follow the number wherever I could. Now, the number seven is an unusual number in that it can both be shaped with curves or straight lines, which do you prefer prefer the straight lines. How come I haven't thought about that? He just looks better with straight lines. I was actually thinking you'd say curves that somehow the curves of the two and the curves of the seven, somehow complimented each other. Yeah. I, I'm going to have to think more about that, because, you know, that question came out of the blue so we might do little follow up on this. Okay. Get dot quest yet quite a long time wondering what you were going to say, but curves versus hard lines shantelle you grew up in southeast London. In teams Mead a housing project characterized by lots and lots of concrete. And in one of the videos on your YouTube channel, you show picture of your family where you're posed with five Caucasian-looking siblings, and you've said, this about your brothers and sisters, the only Brown skinned girl with an afro in what felt like a very blonde hair blue eyed world. You had a different father than they did and said you never fit in, but you said it taught you that you didn't need to. In what way it's interesting so we will have assumptions about people, you know, and, and those some shins in a way is how baggage so, for example, you know, when I was at university, I didn't live at home..
"martin" Discussed on ID10T with Chris Hardwick
"You can find tickets and more info by googling third annual bash for babies, you get a lot of baby raves. If you go up there just the babies with Dr Seuss, hats and the rave whistles the big the glasses. That's really adorable that should be thing. I'm sure it must be a thing this episode. Speaking of adorable as Martin cove Martin plays John crease I and karate kid then credit to then in credit kit three and then he's done a shit on of other television. And film is in Rambo is in Cagney and Lacey. And he's a great guy. You know, the villains. So many of the villains onscreen villains. Turn out to be the best people, and Marty is no exception. Yes, I get to call him. Artie. No. I I can't imagine what I would have told tiny me watching karate kid in the theater. Her with my dad, like someday, I'm going to be pals with that guy. And I'm gonna call Marty. I don't even think I would have known how to process that. Also, what's a podcast would be my question at to eleven or however old I was so Cobra KAI as you may know because a lot of people are ton of people are watching it is in season two now available now. And if you haven't seen it, especially if you're a fan of credit, you absolutely have to it such a great take on the continuation of the storyline in season. One was great. It's like ten episodes and season two has launched in Marty's and season two. And I could be happier about it. So yeah, this is the podcast number nine ninety seven with Martin cove. Initiating identity. All. Boy, we'll just. This looks like straight express. You don't say sweep the leg. Come on. You've been hearing that your whole life. Yeah. Right. That's a good sort. Tweet. Swimwear somewhere. There's somewhere there's a sort of here. So actually, I think there is just got to be it's not a house for that. On man. I'll tell you what we don't have. It's disappointing as a suit of armor, like we need a suit of God. Yeah. Thing having houses. You never know those creepy things inside. It'd be the perfect place to hide a body known. Whatever thing to look inside. That's a great idea. Then I notice. Want? You gotta have the painting the Isaac is. Yeah. And you cut big hole, so buddy, make sure you see them as they walk by your guests. You don't tell the is on the armor goes. Motion motion detection motion detection, it just goes just follows them. You just fall we have the technology to do that now. Oh, we do. We gotta have we have masks. We can do that. With a big mess..
"martin" Discussed on 550 KFYI
"Huge. Thanks to you the doctor Bob Martin show. Welcome back to this hour of the doctor Bob Martin show. Thank you for tuning into the program. And remember, you can stay in touch with us always via my personal website at Dr Bob dot com. Spell out the word. Doctor DO CTO are Bob dot com. You have Facebook there. You have Twitter you have Instagram. It's all there tons of news throughout the week. And we hope to have you access that site. So you can stay on top of your learning health curve. All right coming up later on in the show. We're going to introduce you to some news that you may be interested in learning more about including an ancient Chinese tea that stops breast cancer cells from growing this out of scientists at the Saint Louis university in Missouri. Breaking news on that. And here's another thing. People with tattoos have more mental health issues. Now, I'm not saying that the researchers new study out finding that out. I have to say, I don't have a tat my canvas is clear. There's no ink on me. But you have the right to do that I respect that. No judgment. But we'll get into this topic about the relationship that scientists are finding two people who choose to have tattoos and mental health issues to boot all of that still ahead here on the doctor Bob Martin Chelsea don't go anywhere. All right. So we're going to turn our attention now to a topic that I am intimately interested in. Because this is a big challenge with my own personal health, always has been it just seems like you know, I was born with upper respiratory challenges growing up. I had just incredible challenges in the area. Bronchitis. Pneumonia, I had pneumonia. Three times hospitalized with it. Three times. Bronchitis. Sinusitis you name it. I had it. It was all over me. And I was one of the sickest kids in our family of a family of six children. And the doctors just told my parents. Well, there's. Always one in every litter. I not kidding you. I was in the room. There's my dad and myself. And my dad says well, okay. So my son Robert is one of six children. He's always sick. I'm always in this office with you. He's always getting antibiotics and drugs from you. Dr. How can I stop this? Why is this going on with him? When all the other kids seem to be not impacted as much as him. And they said, well, John there's one in every litter. He's the one he'll probably be living with you the rest of your life. I mean, that's the kind of conversation that went on. And I'm sitting there taking all this in wondering. Okay. So here it is folks, I was extricated from all this nonsense and disinformation misinformation and lack of information when I learned that most of the time we get sick through. Our nasal cavity things we breathe in and there's actually something you can do about it. Therefore, I recruited an expert to come on the show to talk about it. We're going to be discussing the revolutionary health benefits of something called Zylicz hall. Spelled X Y. Why L I T O learn that and own it because the more you learn about xylitol, and you imply it to your body. The better off you're going to be both in your nasal cavity and your oral cavity. We're talking about. Xylitol and our special guest is Nathan Jones. Now, it's been about two two decades..
"martin" Discussed on 15 Minutes to Freedom: A Warriorâ€™s Daily Focus on Journals and Meditations
"This is fifteen minutes of freedom. I'm your host Ryan. I don't today's episode is a special in person conversation. I'm going to say interview with someone's going to change your perception on what is possible for your life. Martin Yosef Martin. How are you doing? Pretty good yourself. I'm exquisitely well, not exquisitely while so Marta jump right in. What's one thing? That people have a perception, do you think people are operating the perception of that is not serving them right now. Like the way that you've you the world. Is going to change some people that are listen this show hit me with some to start with will perception is whatever you make it. And right, of course, whatever you make. And and we're constantly creating you know what I mean? And then whatever feels kinda like normal to us or jives with us. Then we start building from that center. You're gonna meet and whatever we come across it doesn't line up with our center. We're automatically disturbed like, yeah. I mean, but as I that was figments of imagination ideas created right by individuals. Yeah. You could easily overlook it and be comfortable and just doing you know, what I mean? But we become so heavily passionate about what somebody else's doing how they're living. Yeah. So our perception of ourselves already being fragmented. This is my idea though, why love that. So, and I said that we we started out this interview pre show interview with I said, we're just gonna talk whatever comes out Fisher. And then I said we can go as crazy down this whole as you want to personally don't care if eighty percent of you listening after this show. Tune out MR says like that's a pretty that's a pretty extreme thing. Right. That's a different perception childlike perception of wanting to try things out and yeah. And walk me through what you meant more by that. I think that child like perception, you even said, it just recently as far as what that actually feels and means to you and every moment because it's is different right? Like, I'm I'm running my own operating system right now. And I have a perception of how you view me. And I have a perception I the outside world crack, an F perceptions, obviously forming my version of reality much like it's as you're listening. It's forming your version of reality. Like you already. If you think about it, you close your eyes, hopefully, not while you're driving. You've heard speaking new guy Martin if I. Martin. I said don't think Martin Lawrence your insulating of Martin Lawrence. If you know who that is right. Like, you already have a mental perception of who Martin is without even seeing him just from hearing him speak, but that comes down to that child like Yossi. Riding, the bike Eurocity. We all do the best. We can to almost stave off as a badge of honor showing the fact of like, we're adults now. Yeah. But that's not really what serves us. Yeah. We're we wanna grow up. We want to censor stability. That's another perception created when we find something whether it's religion or or political ideology, whatever tradition in the family, a kind of centers of sorts provides a center, and then we feel that we can have stability and built from it. But a kid doesn't do that kid is constantly experimenting. You know what I mean? Yeah. He doesn't understand that the Bill is due at such and such day. He super carefree. You know what I mean? So it's like we lose that that freeness. I guess I don't know if there is a name. Yeah. We just just lose it. Because we grow up. You know, I love putting an air quotes girl because to me we're actually almost growing down. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. We're not ascending to a higher level of consciousness when we do that. Right. What gets into the whole conversation about religion like you. And I last week at an opportunity to spend hours with you having to eat, which was incredible. But that's into all these your view of religion, and your understanding of it. I mean, you've read essentially ever religious scripture thing. Yeah. Every holy little script that they say, it's something. Of course, I read it..
"martin" Discussed on Sex is Not For Sissies
"martin" Discussed on Happy Sad Confused
"Martin freeman is in my office we're playing games associated with my silly board of new yorkers because why not we're not shoulder yokes because there's a lot of names on their their loss i'm what's good is you know all of them or one those all of them they're all proper names early and you can almost make them out from my third grade writing is it sadly to try to occasionally devoted little effort and just pretend to be an adult but what how many lights how many of those people if you're going to be on this yeah or yeah if you would tell me because there's no please how those people do you think you have had some point across on all crush on k that's the fair amount and there's a fair amount yes there are people i have very low standards and these hi this is ski would give up my wife and a second yeah kevin kline mean it's littered with great name yeah we're proud city yeah as you should be it's a very good city this city a lot i'm so pleased to have you here today key to push the good word on two of your lovely new films especially considering i thought there might be some illwill considering one of the women talk that many times but we did have one infamous encounter in which i you reminded me of this shocked by your memory in which i made you play mary kill with hobbit because came in and met you nice to meet you know we've met before you're that guy number.