17 Burst results for "Mary Kelly"

"mary kelly" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

News 96.5 WDBO

03:11 min | 5 months ago

"mary kelly" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

"On his tail as it is he's doing. His master dies or your mother. Ready. Okay, Coach. How tall a pandemic acid. No NTC pronto single exit polls. Maybe Romano's looking south. Right out on the communal one out. When I saw little country you settle a fresh young, beautiful women. Even technically, I'm a proponent of land, Coco Colon after me. You know, I don't know. Most we dial the painting. So, boys time ain't in the Middle Ages. Receptionist, a school Charlotte area against the other than me. Unify the middle sister community. Hi, Mary Tranquilo Tranquilo. That is your conscious, mind altering game. Mary Kelly pass it later in the contract on Google that Italian Slocum areas who said you could take out an operation in Mexico? Go says what? My nominee companies, that girl, don't you? Yeah. Well, you know, for money from Uncle later, Okay? I don't even think about maybe asking..

Mary Tranquilo Tranquilo Coco Colon Middle Ages Mary Kelly Romano Charlotte Google Mexico
"mary kelly" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

News 96.5 WDBO

03:26 min | 5 months ago

"mary kelly" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

"That he's still conscious monitoring game. Mary Kelly Pass it later in the contract on Google that Italian Okay Maria's Who said you could you get the operation but solid stock in the hospital. Yeah, I got NBC played so many of you. Take any law that says what? My God! Thank you. Peaking late on your bill, so find was at a company. Yeah. W This formula from Uncle wants more later, maybe. Yeah. Opening sentence, Mr Smart. I mean, hello. Thank you. He couldn't let myself so fine and decided I got game. Yeah. Big mama. Having I gotta be almost never go by my mom. Tuxedos knowing they say Spawned a single. You are only Apostle Thomas. Stan. Police are paying Orlando only assume must Musica must value Dad..

Mr Smart Apostle Thomas Mary Kelly NBC Google Maria Stan Orlando
"mary kelly" Discussed on MinddogTV  Your Mind's Best Friend

MinddogTV Your Mind's Best Friend

04:11 min | 7 months ago

"mary kelly" Discussed on MinddogTV Your Mind's Best Friend

"You know when we're going to have great guests like this and questioned the comments for me, please Info at mine dog. TV. Dot. COM INFO AT MINE DOG TV COM chill tonight where my guess is John Colby was GonNa talk about Improv. The. Power of Improv, exercises in developing team leadership that will be at eight PM Eastern Tonight, till then I'm Matt Napa for the mind dog TB podcasts. Thanks for coming in by for now. Passengers. Does. So. Don't. I'm. down. On the ground. Go from. Own. Four. tyrants. Own just voice show. Know My. Own and..

"mary kelly" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

04:07 min | 2 years ago

"mary kelly" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

"I was really looking for the most unusual stories, and there are some things that were going on in these journals while you just had no idea that surgery sophisticated who's going. So early date, there's a case in the sixteen forties which it was described by Johnny Flynn, the Dr est as the drunken Dutchman who swallowed a knife. In fact, he said it was the knife that was taken out to the drunken Dutchman's guts. And what happened here was this young man. He was very hung over one morning and decided that the way to make himself feel better with two tickle the back of his throat with something to make himself sick, you know, time on a technique if not particularly wise one and you decide to the right implement to do this with was a knife, which he for some reason chose to just kind of dangle down his throat point. I and the inevitable happen he swallowed it an amazingly even the sixteen forties. The surgeons were sophisticated enough to be able to cut. They signed him out of his stomach without anesthetic. This is an incredibly sophisticated to be happening. So a medical history. And so that's as well, which I suppose it it from the call, but things which in themselves, curiosities, in terms of the sophistication will the imagination that's been -ployed in treating somebody that's we'll say something I wanted to bring into it, and we should just quickly to quote from some of the spectators of the time. In this very case, you describe the successful viewed by all standing by and greatly applauded both by them and the patient himself? Yes. Me from the book is kind of both the register of the entries these journal entries which haven't much experience of contemporary medical literature. But that will written with this sort of raw, the sort of formal slightly incredulous, almost quite ri- sort of tone. I don't if I'm projecting onto that more if I'm really reading it that, but just tickles me so much, but none of these people were being over few being operated on with any sort of unaesthetic kind of it is remarkable exactly. Most of the stories in here the fan statics is the late eighteen forties. The first anesthetic took place in the United States and forty seven and chloroform was I tear in eighteen forty eight forty nine. So it wasn't until the eighteen fifties. The honesty was used with any regularity and most of the stories in this book date from before that. I mean, even there's a very serious took place in the eighteen fifties, which involve removing large. Slug of metal from somebody's chest and the surgeon actually did this. He removed item from underneath the heart, and he started his without anesthetic some point during it, he thought, well, actually, maybe it's still moving around so much on the table. Maybe better. Give him some either even as eighteen fifty eight, even then it wasn't thought to be a kind of retain three-team thing you had to. So yeah, it's an entirely different Richard. If you like, from what we now understand an operation to be. And in fact, in the case of the Junkin Dutchman he swallows the knife. There's a ritual described before they don't the peration where they said pres- his prostate body. Am I quite like this idea because it's almost a parallel with the statis- putting the patient to sleep. But instead of that you have the surgeons will crowded around the table, saying prayer of his body before they get going the when the really, really let was the sad case of Hulu who was a man who came from China with ready devastating, gigantic, it's cool chew, but you make clear in the book that doesn't necessa-. To cancerous growth, but is a kind of archaic name for mass will. That story was a real fool me. It was very celebrated case at the time. It was reported in all main medical journals and be on that as well in in also kind of no medical literature. And you learn a lot from many of these stories just about how medicine has evolved, but also about the ways in which the world has changed. So this was a story of Chinese peasant who came from a very small village and he spent, I think, two days walking from this village to the first hospital founded in China, which was offering western medicine to Chinese residents for if charge and the superintendent. This is actually he was actually an only surgeon, so this is very much outside his fill of expertise..

China Johnny Flynn United States Hulu superintendent Richard two days
"mary kelly" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

02:41 min | 2 years ago

"mary kelly" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

"Delightfully horrifying is how one outlet has described. Our next guests work told us, Morris is a medical historian and author who digests both the incredible feats of modern medicine and the slightly more ludicrous ones of the post. In one dose, those tiles make up his new book, the mystery of the exploding teeth. It looks at some of the head brained, but thankfully, historic thinking and medicine, that's got us to where we are today, including mystery illnesses such as paying three one's nose. And those aforementioned explosions that rocked the world of dentistry in the nineteenth century joins us not to talk about it, welcome to the Monica, weekly, Thomas this book. As I understand it was born of a series of blog posts. Yes. I mean, the moment I cannot densify particularly my mind the moment of which decided to do something lines and it was about three years ago. I was writing a book about history of heart surgery, and I was very early stages of writing this book which basically volts sitting in a medical library just opposite eastern station and reading a lot of very old medical journals. And I was trying to get through a rather tedious about heart disease written about eighteen sixty and my only straight onto the following page and the way it is you're reading something quite serious and worthy. And we see something much more track to them what you're actually meant to be reading. And the story was about a man who was about eighteen twenty six story. It was about a man from Winchester who was just going about his daily business, and he wasn't looking quite where he was going and he got run over by caught Laden with bricks and this impact had resulted in an injury. So extraordinaire when he arrived at hospital, it was described as the whole of his intestines protruding into his scrotum which had become swell. Into quite grotesque size in the woods. If the doctor by I saw this, I thought account start reading. This wants exactly what happens. And actually the surprise spoiler is that he was absolutely fine. So I started bloke and I've not played about four hundred stories ranging from about sixteen forty or so to about one thousand nine hundred and this book is sort of collection of my favorites. What are you will sensibilities that main this just resonates for the because it is slightly. It's interesting area to squash, quite like magic constitution to deal with it. Is there a certain type of character for whom the stories seem to hit the best? Well, Troy to pick quite a range of stories in this collection. So I mean, I hope it will appeal to various types of sensibility. There are some it must be said that requires a strong stomach, but there are others that are kind of quite touching and really require you to have any tolerance gore or anything of that nature. I mean, when I started..

Morris Laden Winchester Troy Thomas three years
"mary kelly" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

05:11 min | 2 years ago

"mary kelly" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

"This is the bummed out library, and that would be the light coming into the top. But with this I did three images to spend really my lifetime. The time I was born when my son. Was born, which is sixty near the time of sixty eight. And then the sort of millennials and that image is their spring to eleven. No, those are things that are very known. We all have registered this image of the library of sixty eight revolution of that kind of constellation of their spring of lights in a circle swirling on your phone, right? So this is why use the projected light noise with those images. They're very large and cinematic in you're not sure what you're looking at. It could be a projection because I want you to be slightly suspicious of them. You know to wonder, what am I seeing? You know, when is this? Where am I in the new walkup close in? You see the stuff in that registers, real time, duration washing. You You know. know, taking place in this kind of concrete reality is where the the stuff I'm just curious about the actual techniques, how how do you get lint onto the wall like that and make into these incredibly graphic incredibly communicative statements? What's the actual technical? Is it all from the tumble-drier? Where does it come from? Dr you take out the filter screen and put the binal letters on and then put it back in in mere reversal. But on the whitewash that goes through them put on the blackwash they collect around the by. No. And then when you turn it out, it's like cast in low relief with the text and Tagliabue. I don't touch it or stamp it or mess with it. It's like an assisted ready made. And I like the directness of that. When this image it's more. Complicated because I have to render that image in by all right first and then build it up over these small units because each unit of the work conforms to the scale of the drier filter. But for me, that's important. I like the way that you can recognize visually. This has a time that has the structure that's overtime. It takes ten thousand pounds of Washington about six months. To do it. I did just start out with my own clothes, black and white cotton hold. And I did think I'd like to try to do this faster, right? So I went out and bought some things that would produce a lot of fluff, then I discovered that didn't work. It just had to be the old stuff because it had to be very fine grain that went through and I went and looked for industrial dryers, thought home, maybe I can have. No, it doesn't work. You know it was just this very homey. Little process that ended up having the results that I I wanted. So the time has to be put in. However, I'm always thinking, who can I get to do this washing for me. I know that you'll sort of interested in how the media conveys ideas such as let's say, conflict and how it gets kind of repeated in society and how society digests d. c. Do you you. see your works as in some sense, though, perhaps an amplification of some of that strange media warping and bias issues, because obviously, to even engage with is to be part of the game. If you know, I mean, do very much. This is an issue that I need to be very careful about which brings me back to the medium and why it's important to make it real stuff and not digital, right. It's a nice bows are cake in some way, but I think as Benyamin pointed out once this can be somewhat redemptive in certain moments to to use it because I think it's not. I can't just repeat it in the same way or same material as the media because of course, but I want you to do is to think quite differently about that. The conflicts. That you saw of identify in an exhibition like this? You mentioned Sarah and others how firsthand, but some of these and how distant some of them in the same. Personal link in that. And I do think that it's not in the sense of like living there, but I always. Well, I believe for artists, you kind of have to acknowledge your subjective investment new kind pep to start there in all of the works. I did in the.

Tagliabue Sarah Benyamin Washington ten thousand pounds six months
"mary kelly" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

05:34 min | 2 years ago

"mary kelly" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

"Parents had embraced and stuff that they would just absolutely adamant about refusing that reality and making something of liberties optimistic, optimistic creative knew that wasn't shaped by that atrocity. So I mean you, you have these dawn's of optimism that come off the really terrible things. I mean, guess what I'm getting is that it feels like you have to get to the button before you start building up again. Well, that certainly seems true in terms of if you take something like me too, right now in the back to seventies feminism at the beginning of the movement, there was a lot of centralism right of black and white position takings and consciousness raising. And then people got more subtle about the questions that they asked. And I think at the beginning of movements, you have that repeating now in a way, but I do think it means that the more complex questions of soon follow to talk about some of your work so highlighting. She's a gender. I mean, very famously you over tracks at the press in the seventies of incorporating. Which in the UK we call it an FA into which shocked people, and which is absurd because it's such a central part of the human experience taking care of child. I mean, we're talking in a week where gender issues of that nature have been all over the news with the Kaverner hearings are just one that did you watch any of that? Do you have thoughts on that today? Of course, I think this is the most difficult problem of your generation, especially when it comes to women. What we've recognized is that you have to constantly constantly renegotiate. You can never take it for granted, but I think are thinking about things got very sophisticated during the eighties nineties about sexuality, right? But it's not. It doesn't line up with the political situation in general. That wasn't something we had to negotiate at my time because we everything was happening at once. We didn't have dig- is invent those. We had to change our own personal lives. We had to change legislation, but of course, that's not exactly what's happening now, and I was extremely disappointed. You know, by the way that that was handled but is to be expected because you. You have extreme right wing Republicans who are controlling house and the Senate, and you have perhaps in the United States and in Europe. This rise of dairy in populism which is a backdrop that we can't discount when you're asking these questions, but it's not my expertise right to. Go into that regret. If you could talk me through some of the processes we can see hit because old. These really integrally important concepts for about a lot of the ways we go about our lives in the way that we break our lives. I mean, conflicts in general is not a pleasant thing. The actual presentation of them is super of innovative and bright taught me through some of the processes, especially, of course, intrigued about techniques with lint. How do you make these huge artworks using a material. Wanting to find a medium that was suggestive of the kind of affect you want to deal with questions. Violence was quite difficult. I often drawn domestic kind of materials and in processes. But when I I saw the lint in the dryer, I thought that would be great if I could make something that worked every time this this would be ephemeral enough to Gress. In the first instance, I was dealing with cases of violence to women and children in conditions aboard that we're brought to the war crimes tribunal. So that is the work that began using the Lind. Then you see, I have a later work from just this last year. I did two of them that are about drone attacks when in Pakistan when Yemen, the one that you see here is. Famously about the wedding party that was exit bombed, mid again, t to use the the Lynch process and to introduce color, which is rather brutally Erie. I think you know, like the the computer screen had purpose, not just a designer fact. If I could say that I'm very cautious about my of colors. I also use this medium for talking about historical memory. So the large work that you see there is little war, like the moment when I was born the colors, more subtle there because you see, I've used the silver and the lighter grey and the black kind of grounds to create a kind of perspective..

Senate Gress UK Pakistan Lind Erie Europe United States Yemen
"mary kelly" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

04:09 min | 2 years ago

"mary kelly" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

"When I look back when I look back at us and this was not me coming for point of view of like I'd been in stage school for years and desperately wanted to be a singer or anything like that. Well, what reasonably well thing saying just on that point in about ice oppose gauging success. It's interesting Oguz soms asking you earlier about this idea of where that gauge comes on the reaction on the dogs for people very media. It's quite a purist thing, really do you? I sense that you don't worry about these things. Egotistical. Different is that is the sort of the Hamburg come off creatively does up if If you know. you get the impression that if they enjoy a very big commercial success that they almost come to sometimes resent that material because it became too well known or it may be brought them. He's different. Do you conflict about completions along the way, all sorts. Successful still don't really? Yeah, totally. I mean, I think we felt like seeing it back with successful or even time is now a successful, but we didn't feel we were successful as Molo cozy as group that we had successfully managed to make our Mark indelibly. You know, this is what we were trying to say, and it's come across Gino things that games that we didn't play are. Obviously, that's obvious. And one of the most obvious games we didn't play was making me go really forward in the do like which I'm grateful for because you know, in the end haven't gotten me to stories. No, I haven't got any like I was never molested by anyone or you know what I mean? I was never put into any kind of dangerous situations. I was always left to feel very powerfully equal team, and you know, equal to anyone I was. I was talking to a not for sale. In that sense. What about what's next? I who knows what makes full next more directing and hopefully direction for other people outside of the rail, GMs of my own work and working with performers and actually performing by proxy through the people. I really want to do that. I've got a massive wish in my heart for that. So that's that. And then started another record which is super duper exciting. I haven't worked with this person on the road. She Murphy record before and it's going to be fantastic. We'll keep working Borsa space. This is the Monica weekly on Monaco twenty four before we move on. Let's enjoy another of Russians new tracks. This is like from Russia Murphy. Moore's Fulton. Sleep. Russia Murphy and most Fulton that with like, and we'll be hearing from the artist, Mary Kelly after this. American Mary Kelly has been creating conceptual works for over fifty years that if.

Russia Murphy Mary Kelly Molo Fulton Hamburg Gino Moore Monica fifty years
"mary kelly" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

04:01 min | 2 years ago

"mary kelly" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

"Most difficult. Relationship of ever had, and he was totally, he's no problem with me ten people, but he really, you wouldn't work with MAURICE Fulton to tell him what to do. He, you know. And if I tried to say, well, you know committee this that whatever, if he had played in the club that weekend at worked, there was no torching. The thing and in fact told me that I could do the take or leave a couple of times literally that he would alise everything if I just didn't shut up, you know. So. He's really am a strong character and we don't MAURICE for for any other reason that's coming from straight from the go with him. You know, isn't intellectualized isn't so of really thought out. It's li- Inose in eight Louis what he's got to do, and that's what you hear these music. So accepted it in the end. But it didn't for that reason, feel like an album, you know, like a row, she Murphy album. I feel I could slick to that point or stamp it to that point has. So I decided to go with as a club, cultural object. You know, as a thing that was about either worked in the club and it words or didn't, and the eight tracks ended up coming out which were less than what we did together, work in environment in one way or another, or they relate that environment authentically one way or another. And so that was helpful. In terms of what I did with the videos in terms of what I did with the visual in terms of the whole conversation around the work, you know? So that was why put it as for pieces of vinyl or for releases. I mean, it's available digitally, but they're staggered, their staggered releases two tracks at time, and they're for the most part, you know, have done radio edits things with our long tracks there the for the club, you know the from the environment and offensively so and it helped me with the visual. It's really good when you're making visual for big project like this to have an Anchorage is, well, you know, and that just really, I just took it as it. It's pretty obvious, but I took it his rate, you know, and an help me on that point. It does the creative process. I don't know how different is your creative approach, I suppose depending on where the songs are designed to be experience. Like, is it different if your. Musing on something and it becomes just, you know, it's vocal. The go off. It's something that's very directly for the club saying, it's it's, it's denies for Danzig house. You created expensive way. Having said, all I've said, I did need somebody like MAURICE to put the foot down as well because I have a tendency to to finesse and to, you know. And I think cloak music is interesting in that. You know, I mean, I met Giorgio Moroder to go to work with him. He wanted to do some track do a track with me or something for his album few years ago and never happened because when he sent me the track sellers like this, not like what I expected at all, you know, and a had conversations with him and. He couldn't stop talking about David gator, and it was really at the height of the David Guetta thing as well. And I was very surprised by this because to be honest with you, I consider what he did. Some of the greys records ever made, you know that still you on on a system still like beats the hell out of like brand new records, you know, it's unbelievable what he did. I'm also she was incredible to, you know, Donna summer. It's very underrated how amazing a singer and songwriter she actually was, and the oldest emotion in this darkness tied open it..

MAURICE Fulton Louis Giorgio Moroder David gator David Guetta Donna summer Danzig house Murphy Anchorage li- Inose
"mary kelly" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

05:01 min | 2 years ago

"mary kelly" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

"A series of one of twelve singles released this summer in collaboration with producer Morris, Fulton, and London's the vinyl factory tunes have been created with pretty much one purpose in mind to make you dance. So let's have a listen to one. This is the excellent named jacuzzi, rollercoaster. Braschi Murphy and Morris futon with jacuzzi rollercoaster, and she joins us in the studio now welcomes the Monica, weekly, lovely to have you here. The video has just come out this week for took Costa amazing. And if Twitter's anything to go by. Insanity to try and make it. Yeah, I lost all sorts of people along the way. Post guy left me last week in the middle of the week, then lost the editor think you didn't think. I knew it was doing. It was very complicated. Then I got to Hong area lads in over the weekend, rework nineteen hour days, three days in a row gaudy finished, and to be honest to to give the post guy some credit from last week. Most of the creative stuff was still in. But when you do post like this, it's a lot of rendering and fiddling just nonsense and takes great data, patience. If people can follow your feed, they'll say, you're twitchy. Now, see you had this interesting quite compelling metaphor actually for the release of the. Is that still failed, but then that big moment. Do you still? Can you enjoy that prices? And I sense from this. This time most of the time you don't actually get, you know, there's let Anders sort of, but it was just such a pain making this video and the whole year's been difficult. You know, it's been the hardest hardest year of my life hasn't been the worst year because it definitely wasn't a sad year, but don't know if you can respond to this. I just had a hard year. It was very hard. Everything that I did. I've mice obstacles in my way and had incredible amount of work on my play and just seem to pile up more and more and so getting. This has been really super relief and I'm so happy it's out there and everybody loves it. And I'm sure you have a believer than in the idea that one must in some way sort of suffer for ones or or is that a bit of a misnomer? I mean, is that is it good for the creative process for the for the enjoyment of the end product? If there's being whether it's just pure hard graft or something more complicated going on this bit of both going on with me because the singing par. And the writing songs power has become an probably always was fairly easy for me. You know, it was like, it's an easy thing I opened gob and singing comes out and it's quite nice and that's not. I didn't even have learn like people left to learn play an instrument and stuff. So that just sort of was there took that totally for granted, didn't even see myself as a musician or singer when it started and came into it from kind point of view of just being bit aggrava- in and conceptual and stuff like that and began to sing after I sound signed the record deal. So yeah, I mean, that has not difficult, but the rest of it, I kind of most like bit of difficulty 'cause I take on the rest of it as well. And I really, really enjoy direct him addicted to directing actually more so than I am to sing and perform now. I think I've really find incredibly stimulating. To do, but it's very, very challenging and it's very challenging, just concentration level. You know, all these different elements to it, even just coming up with the idea having to sit down and concentrate on a piece of music in one of my going to do more of the things that I've got a hand and. Yeah, it's hard. It's hard work and I guess I would always want more than I've got. So with these videos, I've been working with extremely small budgets, and I think to degree of stretch sort of times base or warped reality, you know, and and they look like much more expensive things. But even if I had you know, hundreds of thousands of pounds, I'd probably be trying to make, you know, gone with the wind with the, you know. So which would look like millions of pounds g, do you know what I mean? So that's kind of what you do with with film. I think in with music it's different..

Braschi Murphy Morris Twitter Costa producer London Fulton editor Anders nineteen hour three days
"mary kelly" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

03:12 min | 2 years ago

"mary kelly" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

"An action packed Monica, weekly ahead shall we own with a preview of next week's news today we would to, hey, she as it's rebelo. Welcome. Good often in color, how are you? I'm great. Thanks, Tom pleasure to be here with you guys on Sunday. We need to receive mention what Brazilians are waking up to today. It's the election for president which can be quite the Sycip for the Americas, whether or not the country is shifting to the right due to the far right candidate Shadab also Nado which seems to be leading in polls. We've been hearing from our own. Fernando goes to Asharq, oh, who's in Brazil has been. It was ill all week, and I'm sure this is a story that's going to continue throughout the week for us as well. We'll have the latest updates, they get the results. I didn't mess around in Brazil. They crack on with the result so we should know bar tomorrow. We'll be covering, of course, on on news programs. Let's hope Boston doesn't win. Well can only hope. Yeah, depressing. Sunshine, I do, but I'm going to save that more rain. I a tiny bread just gentle rain at the end of the week on the twelfth air as Spain's national day. Now, obviously, this includes the annual military parade that king Philip presides over, but it's always a contested holiday specially since the referendum on the independence of Catalonia. And if we could see anything that is a barometer of how this day might actually draw couple of protests was that Catalonia had its own independence day are the beginning of September, and at least one million people were estimated to be out on the streets demonstrating in support. So it's more than likely that's there will be protests on this day, some charged political commentary. And I think it really is going to be a test to where the tension and the country stands at the moment and watch to expect from how this is going to develop. Is a great deal of complexity. Exactly. But will you be reporting on this one, the world p trolling competition ongoing. The hurled p throwing competition happening of it south from London in east Sussex. Now I have never heard of this this the sport because apparently it has sports green vegetables here, not Voyles view of urine competitor throat. Three Ps each to see which one long runs the longest distance. The record is forty, four meters forty, four meters. What are they throwing them down the street, the rolling them? Yeah, the ruling p. rolling world Pete throwing competition. They are rolled probably. Have you been watching videos on YouTube? Yeah, was trying to figure get the, you know, the craft, the skill, the secret to p throwing technique. Apparently they pride themselves of saying that this is relatively new custom, but it's been going on since the ninety s they go. That's rebelo signing off on next week's news and p rolling championships to follow in the days ahead, colorful thankyou in just a moment, we'll be hearing from rushing Murphy. Don't go away..

Brazil Monica YouTube Catalonia Boston Spain Philip president Tom Americas Fernando Murphy Shadab Asharq Pete London Sussex four meters
"mary kelly" Discussed on The Awkward Human Survival Guide

The Awkward Human Survival Guide

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"mary kelly" Discussed on The Awkward Human Survival Guide

"Yeah movie came too late or late it was a good movie those robin williams right yeah danny devito is standard we're gonna kill someone film i love them there murder commies great just like you like real murdered analysis richard realized that my session with real murders has been developing for awhile with jeffrey dahmer to know two years ago i was really obsessed with mary kelly's death she's the one who was murdered by jack the ripper i was very fascinated with it and now i've just been reading about murder and stuff now i'm reading about cannibalism it's been happens when you live with me did you know that mother spiders will there are specific species of mothers fetters that will have their babies or whatever and then they'll lay on top of the babies then the babies crawl all over the mother and eater why didn't she let them do that that's what real love is not smart because they need food to grow once she's dead they're going to need more food there's going to grow enough and then go away and they're able to do their own thing i don't think i have kids if that's gonna happen well anyway we can awkward human dot com yeah that's what is autumn here that's where you ask them that's what you do if you want to ask a question although i do want to mention five zero nine awkward to also phone phone number for texted calls.

danny devito richard jeffrey dahmer mary kelly murder robin williams two years
"mary kelly" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"mary kelly" Discussed on 710 WOR

"Police with these notes and letters sent postcards to the police yet sent a postcard to the police in on october twenty ninth eighteen eighty eight days before he killed his last victim mary kelly that postcard is coming up for auction and here's what it says beware there is two women i want here they are bastards and i mean to have them my knife is still in good order it is a student's knife and i hope you liked the half kidney i am jack the ripper now the half kidney is a reference to a previous letter he sent in which he enclosed in that letter half a kidney of one of his victims to the police so how did this get out to the public to be auctioned should this be police evidence or something yes so this letter stayed in police files until the nineteen sixties when it was given to a policeman who retired and he when he died his widow kept it all years and her family is now putting it up for auction it's expected to fetch between eight hundred and twelve hundred dollars but it could go more if you have a taste for these kind of his yeah i do too they never solved they they never saw the case of jack the ripper but the suspect who came up at the time was a guy named aaron kuzminsky he was a polish immigrant he was schizophrenic he wound up dying in an insane asylum he was a suspect at the time of the ripper murders and years later a scientists claim that he used dna to match up aaron kaminsky as jack the ripper but some of his methyl methodology has been tested so anyway interesting historical fact a little grizzly i don't think i would be i would be buying a jack trade that kind of stuff.

mary kelly aaron kuzminsky aaron kaminsky eighteen eighty eight days twelve hundred dollars
"mary kelly" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"mary kelly" Discussed on 710 WOR

"Police with these notes and letters sent postcards to the police young sent a postcard to the police in on october twenty ninth eighteen eighty eight days before he killed his last victim mary kelly that postcard is coming up for auction and here's what it says beware there is two women i want here they are bastards and i mean to have them my knife is still in good order it is a student's knife and i hope you liked the half kidney i am jack the ripper now the half kidney is a reference to a previous letter he sent in which he enclosed in that letter half a kidney of one of his victims to the police so how did this get out to the public to be auctioned should this be police evidence or something yes so this letter stayed in police files until the nineteen sixties when it was given to a policeman who retired and he when he died his widow kept it all years and her family is now putting it up for auction it's expected to fetch between eight hundred and twelve hundred dollars but it could go more or if you have a taste for these kinds of his yeah i do too they never solved the they never saw the case of jack the ripper but the suspect who came up at the time was a guy named aaron kuzminsky he was a polish immigrant he was schizophrenic he wound up dying in an insane asylum he was a suspect at the time of the ripper murders and years later a scientists claimed that he used dna to match up aaron kaminsky as jack the ripper but some of his method elt methodology has been tested so anyway interesting historical fact a little grizzly i don't think i would be i would be buying a jack people who trade and that kind of stuff.

mary kelly aaron kuzminsky aaron kaminsky eighteen eighty eight days twelve hundred dollars
"mary kelly" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

02:44 min | 3 years ago

"mary kelly" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"The selfdefence statute is limited to defending herself against people so views forcing against a dog rina put in jail mild pick as true having said that i have defended clients in case were they shouted dogs and they shouted dogs because they said the dog was being aggressive or the dog was acting like it was attacking them or even in the process of attacking them i've defended them in criminal prosecutions because prosecutors including here mary kelly were i'm sitting right now but decided that they committed a crime war crime are we talking to them the most common one that gets prosecuted is kamal recklessness and criminal recklessness is is a crime defined in indiana were if you knowingly intentional or recklessly committed act that creates a substantial risk of injury to another person that's a crime and as a felony if you commit that crime with a deadly weapon so what are we talking about where people have shot at dogs were coyotes or even other animals in a neighborhood where there are other houses there are other people their kids outside their people and their yard whatever it might be if law enforcement and were the prosecutor's office where you live decides that you're taking that shot at that am endangered someone else in the area a person in the home behind the dog you were shooting or someone out in their york now they have to identify particular person the kebbi some hypothetical person who may have been endangered the caselaw in indiana the the the appellate decisions that have come down on this are very clear but law enforcement and prostes offs nor to get a conviction in this context they up sale this person was endangered by your intentional act upon that trigger but if they can prove that are gonna put in jail and the selfdefence statute doesn't really applied that's a scary part there's also ordinance violation that gets prosecuted a lot of this is just fine because is just an ordinance violation but a lot of places have an ordinance that say you can't discharge firearm within city limits you discharge your firearm its crock well let me rephrase that's not crohn's violation the ordinance for which you can be fight he'll go to jail for violating an ordinance she can be fun someplace as healthy fines.

mary kelly indiana law enforcement prosecutor york crohn kamal
"mary kelly" Discussed on Serial Killers

Serial Killers

02:38 min | 3 years ago

"mary kelly" Discussed on Serial Killers

"Suggests secret could have been responsible for the killings it is believed that secret may have had a fistula on his penis for those who don't know a fistula is an abnormal connection or passageway that connects to organs or vessels that shouldn't normally connect some and this would include patricia cornwell believed that this abnormality on its penis may have made him impotent or at the very least it could have frustrated him sexually and compromised his sense of masculinity this could manifest in anger directed at the opposite sex or a need to express his sexual desires in a way other than sex you mean like lost driven murder took the words right out of my mouth so basically it is the potentially incriminating dna evidence in these suppose it biological defect that suggests occurred could have been the infamous jack well we also can't forget his artistic obsession with jack and the killings that is irrefutable so it is and that leads us to or a third suspect the one were most confident in our final vote for jack the ripper here's what you need to know first in eighteen 94 six years after mary kelly's murder melville mick not the chief constable scotland yard published the mcnaughton memoranda this document detailed three top suspects according to mcnaughton and his insider information we however only going to focus on the one we believe has any real credibility in that man is drum role please darren kozminski kozminski was born in 1865 in russiancontrolled poland where he spent most of his childhood his family eventually emigrated to london around eighteen 81 but it's his humble beginnings that shaped him most growing up under russian rule at that time meant living in extreme poverty and oppression and witnessing violence and brutality daily he most likely experienced this hatred in the community which could have shaped his outlook on humanity as a whole rowdy mean vanessa someone who grows up in a negative environment marked by social hatred can develop a mindset him which violent acts against others become excusable normal even this would leave kazman ski to self justify any cruelty or crimes he committed besides the harsh social environment his family and his world basically consisted mostly of women he was the only boy in a family of several sister's his father either died or abandoned the family before the unit moved to london so he didn't really have a strong.

patricia cornwell murder jack mary kelly mcnaughton darren kozminski kozminski russiancontrolled poland london kazman eighteen 94 six years
"mary kelly" Discussed on Serial Killers

Serial Killers

01:42 min | 3 years ago

"mary kelly" Discussed on Serial Killers

"Colloton halfhuman it's like jack was trying to remove most of her flesh so no one could identify her and she wouldn't even resemble a human being what would have cut for this unfathomable escalation i mean we know the jack was known to escalate his crimes going from a simple throatslitting to body mutilations but actually removing massive chunks of flesh and cutting down to the bone this is totally new for him well there are a few reasons he may have done this first of all this is the first time jack has killed indoors in a private closed off space before he was killing out in the open in the streets but for this kill he not only had that security of a contained environment he also had time on his hands there was no threat that someone would stumble upon him committing the act there was the threat of neighbors hearing kelley screams which apparently did happen but it was less of a threat because between jacks crime in any danger was a locked door it was like kelly's room became jacks lehrer and in here he could inflict more damage take his time without any inhibitions i'm wondering since this is the last of his five canonical murders if check knew he wasn't going to kill again and decided to make this one count i think that's a very interesting thought and it's entirely possible but just like other serial killers who start out with smaller crimes and develop their signature based on what excites and satisfies the most jack kept escalating the brutality by which he killed these women mary kelly was like the crescendo of all his kills right for jack he had to end on what he would see as a high note.

jack kelley lehrer mary kelly