12 Burst results for "Mary Mcmahon"

"mary mcmahon" Discussed on Lore Premium

Lore Premium

03:21 min | 10 months ago

"mary mcmahon" Discussed on Lore Premium

"Loved all of that. So <Speech_Male> Clare Library <Speech_Male> Dot e <Speech_Male> was awesome. <Speech_Male> This is our plug. <Speech_Male> Correct. <Speech_Male> Check <Speech_Male> out well, and <Speech_Male> I'm going turn leave a little <Speech_Male> different way and say. <Speech_Male> Check out what kinds <Speech_Male> of local folklore <Speech_Male> is collected at <Speech_Male> your local library. <Speech_Male> I <Speech_Female> loved I loved <Speech_Female> doing a full floor <Speech_Female> or histories. <Speech_Female> They're <SpeakerChange> all <Speech_Male> yes. <Speech_Male> Yup. So <Speech_Male> With, <Speech_Male> with Mary McMahon <Speech_Male> who you know in <Speech_Male> in, Legend became <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> red. Mary. <Silence> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> She's you <Speech_Male> know we're still kind of talking <Speech_Male> about that colonial <Speech_Male> space <Speech_Male> of political <Speech_Male> contest. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> And political violence <Speech_Male> and conquest <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> where her life <Speech_Male> is lived <Speech_Male> out in this castle <Silence> where. <Speech_Male> It's <Speech_Male> a fortress it's <Speech_Male> an is the it's <Speech_Male> the home of her husband's <Speech_Male> noble <Speech_Male> family, but they're <Speech_Male> Irish nobles. <Speech_Male> And <Speech_Male> some of those remarkable <Speech_Male> stories about how <Speech_Male> tough she was <Speech_Male> that you know <Speech_Male> the historians have found <Speech_Male> in the documentary <Speech_Male> record <Speech_Male> about <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> How she and <Speech_Male> her husband were <Speech_Male> going out and rating. <Speech_Male> And <Speech_Male> taking <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <hes> livestock <Speech_Male> and household <Speech_Male> valuables and <Silence> things from. <Speech_Male> <hes> <Speech_Male> from. <Speech_Male> English <Speech_Male> noble houses. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <hes> <Speech_Male> she then <Speech_Male> by the end of her story <Speech_Male> as Aaron tells <Speech_Male> it I mean this is all in <Speech_Male> the war episode. <Speech_Male> <hes> she <Speech_Male> ends up marrying into <Speech_Male> the conquering English <Speech_Male> army. <Speech_Male> <hes> and <Speech_Male> in some ways that's like. <Speech_Male> You <Speech_Male> know I it she's <Speech_Male> a traitor. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Fighting on one side, <Speech_Male> and then she betrays <Speech_Male> that side. <Speech_Male> And ends <Speech_Male> up on the conquering <Speech_Male> English side. <Speech_Male> And <Silence> <Speech_Male> You know <Speech_Male> there's there's obviously <Speech_Male> criticism <Speech_Male> to be had in there about <Speech_Male> being faithless. <Speech_Male> But <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> I really thought that <Speech_Male> her decisions were smart <Speech_Male> and as I was thinking <Speech_Male> about <Speech_Male> the choices that she made. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> In the episode, Errand <Silence> says that she <Speech_Male> Part <Speech_Male> of the reason she made that choice <Speech_Male> was that she had children <Speech_Male> to take care of <Speech_Male> Cherr-, <Speech_Male> and that's that's <Speech_Male> true <Speech_Male> <hes> <Speech_Male> but in my <Speech_Male> reading. <Speech_Male> Some of her children <Silence> were adults. <Speech_Male> Like. She's <Speech_Male> an old enough woman <Speech_Male> at this point in her life <Speech_Male> that one of the things <Speech_Male> she was doing <Speech_Male> was. <Speech_Male> Earning <Speech_Male> pardons <Speech_Male> for her sons <Speech_Male> had <Speech_Male> fought alongside <Speech_Male> her the <Speech_Male> English. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> So it's <Speech_Male> It's not quite <Speech_Male> the kind of maternal. She <Speech_Male> had children to take care <Speech_Male> of who were infants <Speech_Male> or toddlers are <Speech_Male> eight or nine, but <Speech_Male> she's almost making <Speech_Male> a political choice <Speech_Male> that wins clemency <Speech_Male> for <Speech_Male> her clan. <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> And saves like <Speech_Male> saves herself <Speech_Male> but also <Silence> saves. <Speech_Male> Her <Speech_Male> family line <Speech_Male> who are already. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Under. Threat of <Speech_Male> being put to <Speech_Male> the sword because of the fighting <Speech_Male> that they've done. <Speech_Male> So just <Speech_Male> the kind of political <Speech_Male> cunning, that's <Silence> there I mean <Speech_Male> everyone's <Speech_Male> free to take it in whatever <Speech_Male> way they want criticize <Speech_Male> it, celebrate it <Silence> but. <Speech_Male> You know, I. <Speech_Male> Kinda. Saw It in that <Speech_Male> light <SpeakerChange> of <Speech_Male> this this warfare <Speech_Female> absolutely <Speech_Female> and I <Speech_Female> mean just. <Speech_Female> Talk about <Speech_Female> <hes> being <Speech_Female> <hes> <Speech_Female> faithless <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> I think how you phrased <Speech_Female> it and <Speech_Female> I feel like at <Speech_Female> the end of the day though <Speech_Female> you know she was <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Gay just as Aaron Porno <Speech_Female> she was committed <Speech_Female> to her family when she <Speech_Female> was going out in pillaging <Speech_Female> <hes> <Speech_Female> for livestock and bringing <Speech_Female> home pigs <Speech_Female> I.

"mary mcmahon" Discussed on Lore Premium

Lore Premium

03:14 min | 10 months ago

"mary mcmahon" Discussed on Lore Premium

"You know may not have been the father of this child and if it wasn't the devil, then you know who was it and so to me that goes back to Just the how fraught and traumatic family relationships possibly can be and things that go on to the domestic sphere so that suddenly even though it started to read like a rocking Gothic story, it had a very real are had very real implications when that detail came to light. So that was really who. Yeah and that. The. Possible implications of. A finding that babies remains in the wall of the tapestry room were an was trapped. Like. The darkest right like the heaviest. Detail, about this story. And because it It does go into that very DR territory. is part of why I was glad that we ended with the story of Red Mary. Yes. Mary McMahon. Yeah. Because it flips the script on some of what we've been talking about. It Yeah it definitely does. So the interesting thing about Mary Mary McMahon or read Mary as that the story of her and how she would. He know she perhaps killed twenty husbands and hung them out her windows and you know was bloodthirsty That's very interesting that we do have that history that has stuck around and folklore. But. Her life was also I mean, this woman was off like your life itself. As we know through primary source documents you know is just as riveting in some ways and it's curious to me about how certain stories stick and our collective imaginations, and sometimes how the truth which is also really really colorful some of those details get. Kicked to the side. But what I loved about her as you know, she was had a you husbands. Died, she was the head of her family and she made some very very strategic political moves to ensure the livelihood and the wellbeing of her descendants. was great me through it will under a couple of ways to spin it to and Aaron kind of took it one way and I was kind of thinking about it another when I was putting the research together and I was really digging into the story I loved finding that so many of the sources. About her life were published by local folklorist. I had found his articles published in folklore journals but then they were collected and you can find them on the county Clare. library website I just love seeing you know a good local library account the library. That's a great website that they have a great archive. Yes. Yes. Working with local historians to to collect and then to make accessible local stories local.

Mary Mary McMahon Red Mary Aaron
"mary mcmahon" Discussed on Lore

Lore

05:35 min | 10 months ago

"mary mcmahon" Discussed on Lore

"Hunter wasn't her first husband. If, we're honest. That wasn't uncommon in the sixteen forty S, but I mention it because it was the seed of a lot of rumors about her rumors that paint her terrifying light, and while they might have only been stories, the true details of her life make those rumors a lot easier to fall for. Mary McMahon had been married just once before as far as historians can tell in sixteen, thirty four, she married Daniel Nalen and the couple built a life together, but within five years Daniel was dead, leaving her with three young children to care for. Thankfully. Her next husband was a man of status. CONOR O'Brien was from a long line of Irish rulers, high kings, in fact, marriage to him, also met moving into the Family Tower House Liam. Manet Castle which had been built in the fourteen hundreds by sixteen forty, though it was a little worse for wear, so the couple made some renovations which added to its size and scope. But life was more complicated than that. It seems the Conor O'Brien was a bit of a hothead who had no problem reading English settlements in the area. In fact, Mary often rode alongside him participating in these missions in one document from sixteen, Forty two. We are told that Mary Ann Connor led a small band of fighters out on one such raid in February of that year and brought home, a wagon, full of household goods, fourteen pigs in over four hundred sheep. Mary it seems at a thirst for adventure, and if the stories were true, that violence came home with her, it said that she would hang her servants by their necks or hair. If people trespass on land, she was rumored to murder them and when she wasn't killing people. They said she was happy to engage in a bit of torture. Of course these were the same rumors. That said that she had married and killed over twenty men. The truth isn't found in the ratings of the mob or the propaganda of jealous. No truth is found in the historical record while it might not include nearly two dozen murdered. Husband's Mary's real story is more than terrifying as it is. In sixteen forty one, a conflict arose in Ireland that became known as the eleven years. It was part of a larger conflict all throughout Ireland Scotland and England as the wars of the three kingdoms. If you've ever heard names like the Irish rebellion of sixteen, Forty, one or the first second and third English civil wars, these were all smaller pieces under the larger umbrella of the wars of the three kingdoms. Naturally everyone had to pick a side Mary's husband. Connor eventually gave up his life of rating local English settlements, and became a commissioned officer in the royalist army, but in sixteen fifty one during a particularly bloody skirmish, connor was badly wounded, and in an effort to save him, some of his men carried his body back to his home and to marry. It said that Mary looked out her window and saw them approaching and assumed connor. According to the legend, she leaned out the window and shouted at the approaching soldiers. We want know dead men here, but after a quick conversation. They informed her that her husband was still alive and in need of help. Sadly, conor O'Brien died in the castle a short while later. When he did, Mary did something unusual. She put on one of our best dresses climbed into a carriage, and made the perilous journey to the nearest parliamentarian camp, the very same forces that had killed her husband, and if the legends are true, she did it for two reasons, both of which require a bit explanation. I, she did it to make an offer being newly widowed, she was free to marry again, and had decided that the first officer in the enemy camp to come forward with earned her hand in marriage. We don't know if anyone step forward that day, but we do know that a short while. Later she was recorded as being married to a parliamentarian officer named John. Cooper. I think it's safe to assume he was the one who took her up on that offer. But why do this? Most historians think that Mary saw the writing on the wall. At least for the moment the parliamentarians were the horse to bet on, and Mary had an estate and children to look after marrying into the conquering side was away of buying a bit of Insurance Against Tumultuous Times. But there's the second reason for her to the enemy camp that day. gave her a chance to ask around and identify the man who fired the shot that killed her husband. And Mary, was it the sort of woman who let go of a grudge or to let anyone else do the dirty work when it mattered. It said a short while later Mary herself hunted down the Man Responsible I can picture her writing through the night on a black horse gun and sword hanging at her side, and creeping into the parliamentarian camp to abduct her target. It said that she then hanged the man to death, putting an end to request for vengeance. Allowing her life to move on. Today! She's known as Red Mary, maybe because of the color of her hair or perhaps due to all the blood, she was rumored to have spilled. Either way she's managed to leave a mark on the past and found a way to stick around all these centuries later. History like life isn't always neat and tidy. There are a lot of things we don't know about. Mary McMahon, or whether or not the rumors about her were entirely true. But we do know that she was fierce, powerful and more than a little bloody. And if history has taught us anything. It's darkness like that. That can never be contained..

Red Mary Mary Ann Connor Mary McMahon CONOR O'Brien officer Daniel Nalen Hunter Manet Castle Ireland murder Family Tower House Liam royalist army Cooper England John Scotland
"mary mcmahon" Discussed on Lore Premium

Lore Premium

05:45 min | 10 months ago

"mary mcmahon" Discussed on Lore Premium

"Hunter wasn't her first husband. If we're honest that wasn't uncommon in the sixteen forty s but I mentioned it because it was the seed of a lot of rumours about her rumors that paint her in a terrifying light, and while they might have only been stories the true details of her life macos rumors a lot easier to fall for. Mary McMahon had been married just once before as far as historians can tell in sixteen, thirty, four, she married Daniel Nalen and a couple built a life together. But within five years, Daniel was dead leaving her with three young children to care for. Thankfully. Her next husband was a man of status conor O'Brien was from a long line of Irish rulers, high kings. In fact, marriage to him also met moving into the Family Tower House Liam Castle which had been built in the fourteen hundreds by sixteen forty though it was a little worse for wear. So the couple made some renovations which added to its size and scope. But life was more complicated than that. It seems the Conor O'Brien was a bit of a hothead who had no problem rating English settlements in the area in fact. Mary. Often rode alongside him participating in these missions in one document from sixteen forty two, we are told that Mary Ann Connor led a small band of fighters out on one such raid in February of that year brought home a wagon full of household goods fourteen pigs in over four hundred sheep. Mary it seems at a thirst for adventure, and if the stories were true that violence came home with her, it said that she would hang her servants by their necks or hair. If people trespassed on their land, she was rumored to murder them. When she wasn't killing people they said, she was happy to engage in a of torture. Of course, these were the same rumors that said that she had married and killed over twenty men. But truth isn't found in the ravens of the mob or the propaganda of the jealous. No truth is found in the historical record while it might not include nearly two dozen murdered. Husband's Mary's real story is more than terrifying. In Sixteen, Forty, one, a conflict arose in that became known as the eleven years war. It was part of a larger conflict, all throughout Ireland Scotland and England known as the wars of the three kingdoms. If you've ever heard names like the Irish rebellion of sixteen, Forty one or the first second and third English civil wars, these were all smaller pieces under the larger umbrella of the wars of the three kingdoms. Naturally. Everyone had to pick a side Mary's husband Connor. Eventually gave up his life of rating local English settlements and became a commissioned officer in the royalist army. But in sixteen fifty, one during a particularly bloody skirmish connor was badly wounded and in an effort to save him some of his men carried his body back to his home and to marry. It said that Mary looked out her window and saw them approaching and assumed connor was dead according to the legend. She leaned out the window and shouted at the approaching soldiers. We want know dead men here. But after a quick conversation, they informed her that her husband was still alive and in need of help. Sadly, conor O'Brian died in the castle a short while later. When he did Mary. Did something unusual. She put on one of our best dresses climbed into A. And made the perilous journey to the nearest parliamentary camp. The very same forces that had killed her husband, and if the legends are true, she did it for two reasons both of which require a bit of explanation. I she did it to make an offer being newly widowed. She was free to marry again and had decided that the first officer in the enemy camp to come forward with earned her hand in marriage. We don't know if anyone's step forward that day, but we do know that a short while later she was recorded as being married to a parliamentarian officer named John Cooper I think it's safe to assume he was the one who took her up on that offer. But why do this? Most historians think that Mary saw the writing on the wall at least for the moment the parliamentarians were the horse to bet on and Mary had an estates and children to look after marrying into the conquering side was away of buying a bit of Insurance Against Tumultuous Times. But there's a second reason for her visit to the enemy camp that day I gave her a chance to ask around and identify the man who fired the shot that killed her husband. And Mary wasn't the sort of woman who let go of a grudge or to let anyone else do the dirty work when it mattered. It said that a short while later Mary herself hunted down the man responsible. I can picture her writing through the night on a black horse gun and sword hanging at her side and creeping into the parliamentarian camp to abductor target. It said that she then hanged the man to death. Putting an end to request for vengeance and allowing her life to move on. Today she's known as Red Mary maybe because of the color of her hair or perhaps do all the blood she was rumored to have spilled. Either way managed leave a mark on the past and found a way to stick around. All these centuries later. History like life isn't always neat and tidy. There are a lot of things. We don't know about Mary McMahon or whether or not the rumors about her were entirely true. But we do know that she was fierce powerful and more than a little bloody. And if history has taught us anything. It's darkness like that. That can never be contained..

Mary Mary Ann Connor Mary McMahon Conor O'Brien officer conor O'Brian Daniel Nalen Family Tower House Liam Castle Hunter murder royalist army Ireland England John Cooper Scotland
"mary mcmahon" Discussed on Dunc'd On Basketball Podcast

Dunc'd On Basketball Podcast

11:05 min | 1 year ago

"mary mcmahon" Discussed on Dunc'd On Basketball Podcast

"Ninety five mask and reuse it and so that I thought that was encouraging at least hopefully. We're GONNA continue to find these ways where you know in quote unquote peacetime yet. Don't even bother throw throw away the mask get another one. These things are seventy five cents. It's better not to have to worry about whether you decontaminated up under these circumstances. It's good to see that there are at least ways where you can reuse some of this stuff Although it is a sad that we are in that situation so the hope here Assuming that you know that that's actually. The study has demonstrated. That is the hope here. Is that if you are a healthcare professional And you start to have a shortage of an ninety five that instead of discarding I mean the other thing is it's practical considerations here if you're in a if you're on a shift for a huge number of hours but in theory the idea nate right. Is that in that position? You could then Go home and the the issue with the masks they get all contaminated and Gung DOPP. But if you could if you could take these steps in in I guess you're baking them. Basically Right Then you could reuse them in that situation to more things we want to talk about here. Getting in more to just the the nature of this virus not not as much news. The issue of asymmetric carriers. We talked to them. The last episode of just how. This virus is just such a motherfucker because you have so many people who are able to walk around and spread it around and it seems like there are a significant number of asymmetric carriers between ten and forty percent of those testing positive. Either don't have symptoms or are pre-symptomatic That is now. The question is whether they transmit the virus or not a little bit of evidence to support that between ten and forty percent number the south China Morning Post which is out of Hong Kong. They obtained classified Chinese documents. Indicating that about forty three thousand people that were tested had no symptoms but tested positive. And the way that China was classifying cases. They weren't releasing that data. They had to obtain from classified documents. But there are about eighty nine thousand officially classified as cases. Those are the ones who actually shows symptoms and then forty-three thousand. Additionally who were kind of not reported were without symptoms and so that's that's about thirty percent right there. Yeah it's it's about a third The short answer on this my understanding from speaking to epidemiologists The the the short answer is that you just won't really know until you can actually get blood draws and the the serological data to see who had antibodies later on. This is common practice. They they go do this Later on in the season and try to estimate the total number of Asia is a symptomatic but it does seem to be from all the different data points. We can get in this range. I don't know if it's forty percent or twenty percent. I've seen a lot of studies. There's one mathematical study out there. That tries to Ballpark it at thirty percent. Whatever it is either way I think probably the most practical takeaway for us at home is that a you can be symptomatic. And carrying and be you can transmit when you're a symptomatic as well and that's part of what makes this thing so dangerous so difficult to to handle. Yeah is there varying estimates on how much you can be transmitting when your AC dramatic but The W Joe's that's not a trend significant transmission vehicle one to three percent of cases of asymmetric. They estimate actually transfer right. I think that's old I. It does seem that way because Ut Austin study estimated that ten percent of cases are transmitted by those asymmetric not that ten percent of e symptomatic people transmit but that ten percent of cases of result from transmission by people who are asymptomatic which. That's a pretty big number. Yeah Yeah and I just think in general. There's there's going to be uncertainty early on but there there does seem to be a pretty hefty amount of evidence that that is part of the story. And then the the other wrinkle their that I should mention Is that the way we define a symptomatic? Sometimes it's even funky right because because think about it If you're listening right now dow maybe you know because of Copeland nineteen but you know you might have a sneeze or cough or something during the week clearing your throat. Dry Throat. Something that you may chop to allergies and temperatures exactly that you don't take your temperature. Is that a symptom or not. For a lot of people they don't even notice But then medical. You could classify that as a symptom. So it's just sort of it's a gray area It's something that is going to impact your numbers your projections your estimates but the goal is it's going on for my understanding is to Try to not be too dogmatic about it but understand the ranges and then take defensive measures based on what those ranges could be when you project things or as individuals when we go out Trying not to get close to people and things like that also wanted to share a Taiwan Taiwanese study that indicates that more transmission of the disease occurs near Symptom onset. So the conclusion was that right around the time that you become symptomatic. That is when you are transmitting. The virus the most to others and so that again goes in with ASEM. Dramatic starting to become symptomatic. That apparently is when you are transmitting. The virus the most and so the scary part about that is well finding isolating symptomatic patients. That alone may not be enough to contain things because if it's getting transmitted so rapidly before people start showing symptoms or you know. I mean obviously aren't I just coughed once? I'm not going to immediately go get tested right as you've probably going to be a day that like okay. I might really be sick here. I got but you're transmitting. The virus during that period apparently But the good news from that is at least mild cases. Don't require prolonged hospitalization because there is a reduction of transmissibility overtime. So once your body kind of gets the virus under control. Now you're transmitting a lot less. Not that you can't transmit it but that it happens less so that's that's at least the one decent thing about that. I WANNA I wanna add something there. That was pretty comforting for me and I've talked to a lot of friends who have been in this weird psychological place. Where you you cough and you think like. Oh my God is this. Why do I have to do? I need to get tested. What you're my level of panic be And it was a physician and apologies. I can't I can't remember the physician anymore Or even where I heard the interview but basically the advice was this. As if you're if you're a young healthy person young could be. I mean under fifty under sixty. Just if you're in general you're not walking around with underlying conditions and you're not in the older age range You should really do yourself the service of treating your health based on how you feel versus what you fear. That was the big that was. That was the message. What you feel versus what you fear so As we've been talking about most of us will cough clearer throat sneeze all these other little subtle things and that's not something that We need to think immediately. There's actually happened at the beginning. And I heard some from some friends who worked in Ers when they started to put measures in or publicized this in the United States or declare state of emergency. They got slammed with everyone calling or wanting to come in saying like you know my fever might be ninety nine point one. Do I have cove in nineteen? I need a test And so the advice for me hopefully for you comforting as well like if you're in that situation how you feel not what you fear yet that's That's pretty good advice than obviously there. There's a concern that the Hell Systems. We overwhelmed to some degree with people with mild symptoms and to the extent we can save that for the people who are really in trouble. That's something we should all be trying to do. Some of this is proof thing open. Yeah I do you WanNa just kinda summarize where we're at with that so so there's this idea that was circling around the web with Ibuprofen That basically not just circling around the web and the French Health Minister. Basically said that you Ibuprofen could worsen Could Worsen Cove in nineteen. Yeah and so so there's some theoretical underpinning here where basically they noticed okay The Way Cope in nineteen enters. Your body I guess it binds to this quote unquote aced two receptor. And then if you take Ibuprofen. Ibuprofen actually Leads to the production of more of these receptors. And so it could in theory make it easier or more likely for cove in nineteen to bind to your lungs in one of the things they're saying is like it. It sort of travels from and this is totally nonscientific here. I'm just sort of regurgitating. The high level it goes from higher up in your system like near your throat ear nose but will travel down into your lungs when he gets into your lower lungs. That's when things are really bad. And so the theory was okay. If IBUPROFEN increases these these receptors. Then basically what happens is you could be making the case worse. You could be making the patient worse when they have Cova. They're taking this to reduce their temperature and there were a few anecdotal stories. Coming out of early places like China related to this and so I mean there is at least one video that I saw that was viral. That had like millions of us on instagram talking about this and basically what we're finding out and wired article Today or yesterday basically summarises is very well just because there's a theoretical underpinning that doesn't mean there's any causation that doesn't mean it actually is related to how well the virus spreads or any of the other factors that we don't know about that allows for reproduction of the virus in your body. And so you know it's there's no evidence per se. Ibuprofen is actually a problem. Yeah there's a there's a theory behind it. I mean so you just kind of make your own decision on that one at this point. I mean I think from what I understand. Not taking ibuprofen isn't going to hurt you with this You could take Acetaminophen seat Dominican still and try to reduce your fever that way. If that's what you feel like you need to do but I mean for my standpoint if there is a theoretical reason not to. I don't need to take. Are you pro fun? I guess I will decide not to take it out of an abundance of caution but that's acknowledging that we don't actually know that that's that you and to to be like all right you're gonNA YOU'RE GONNA kill yourself by taking Ibuprofen you know. That's probably going a little bit too far right and I and I I would say that's what The science author of this Mary McMahon McKenna at wired. That's kind of conclusion as well. I mean nate. You're saying better safe than sorry that that probably makes sense to a lot of us Because there isn't really a cost if you I guess in theory if you had a really bad fever you you might want to move to try to get treatment anyway but if you have a mild fever One of the things she notes correctly of course is that the increase in temperature in your body is a thing designed to kill and fight off invaders so You know I guess you could go either way.

Ibuprofen China fever nate Gung DOPP Asia mild fever Dry Throat Hong Kong Ut Austin dow United States Mary McMahon McKenna Symptom onset Worsen Cove Taiwan asymptomatic Copeland Hell Systems Cova
"mary mcmahon" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

08:59 min | 1 year ago

"mary mcmahon" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Television and social media where once again rich sources for abuse of the English language during the past year there are the main contributors to the latest list of words and phrases banished from the Queen's English for misuse overuse and general uselessness. SPESSART tricks tells us more. The two thousand nineteen banished list is the forty fifth to be issued by Lake Superior State University in Michigan. In past years it was overseen overseen by the Public Relations Office but this year became the responsibility of the English department. Mary McMahon is an associate professor of English and creative writing and a member L. D. banished word committee. I think that the list serves a really interesting role. There are a lot of organizations nationwide that that Nominate a word of of the year. Like the Merriam Webster. Dictionary does one. The Association of Linguists does one but they just nominate one word of the year and it sort of like experts nominating that and this list as far as I know is the only List where the American populous can actually nominate where it so so. It's a way for people to be word watchers themselves and then sort of keep an eye on the language and the winner. She says hands down with the most. Nominations is the phrase phrase pro quo and Latin. It just means something for something and it actually comes The the first reported instance of the phrases. Actually we all the way back in the sixteenth century so It started with apothecary when they would substitute one medication for another sometimes they would intentionally smelly substitute them. But another time they would fraudulently substitute one medication for another and as the years passed It started to be any Substitution of one thing for another and then it started to have the negative connotation that we have with the word with the phrase now where it sort of means pay for cray from the pretentious section of the list comes the word artisanal which appears on a lot of menus. These days trying to make your water salad dressing or sandwich. Sound more exciting and from the explosion of Foodie shows incites comes mouth feel. That was the one that surprised me to But but basically it's the word that is used to describe the texture of food in your mouth but texture isn't good enough you have to say mouth steel which is which is kind of gross. Because you know what where else are you gonNA put your food. Are we gonNA talk about foot. Feel or hands. Then there's literally the word literally means the synonym for actually right and the way that it has been changing over. The a year is the APP. Is it actually become its own anthem. So instead of meaning actually people are using it for emphasis or for Figurative so I could say I was so surprised my head literally exploded which would mean that my head actually exploded but people are using thing it for emphasis meaning that You know my head almost exploded for figurative. So it's a very interesting where that it's become too mean it's opposite. mcminn says an important source of words and phrases for the banishment. List in recent years has been social media including friend as verb Google Selfie and ghosting the latest additions editions thanks to social media included chirp Jelly and tote one that was new to me was Chirp And I talked to my students about this. Just one They they had said that it was an insult For that millennial views to talk about somebody who is insulting someone else. So it's a verb. SORTA like tweet is a very where you say you know. I tweeted about district that and you're talking about what you're saying on twitter but CHIRP is sort of like talking about something but talking about it negatively So I get CHIRP for being out of touch basically for not knowing that words. Joey knows an abbreviation of the word jealous. While tote is another other abbreviation for totally at if there's some use of a word or phrase it really bothers you some new and terrible pretension or let's face it something on social media the other US older people just don't understand like Superior State University accepts nominations all year round just to L. S. U. DOT EDU slash lash vanished. I'm herb tricks. The city of Aurora appointed its first poet. Laureates Yvonne Booze tells us more Karen who let Christianson is most comfortable surrounded by books like here. At the Royal Library West Brent. She's written around three thousand poems and has created several collections of her work. She shares these with close friends and family she flips through one of of her many manuscripts. Then she finds a poem to read. We went out to clean the riverbank. Big black sacks heavy gloves CBS sturdy boots to clear the bottles and cans and shoes and carts and tires and tanks and beds and cords and bikes and on and on and on. What are we thinking? Are we so rich. That nothing warrants. Our attention the night before we saw the Dalai Lama smile smile. That poem is called trash. The Dalai Lama it was written April of two thousand and eight. Who let Kristen started writing? When she was fourteen years old? She started by journal which eventually turned into poetry. She says she was inspired by her English teacher. I brought things into show to my teacher and he was very encouraging In fact I won a national teachers of English writing contests and now she's the first laureate of Aurora fillet. Chris and says she wasn't going to apply for the position. I was encouraged by some friends to change my mind and so I did and when I saw the application I changed my mind completely. She Says S. The application had meaningful questions. And it showed that the staff of the mayor's office had done their research poulet Christians than is a retired city worker but retirement. It didn't stop her work within the community in two thousand and thirteen. She Co found to a local poetry group. A town poetics she credits this group. I think think the work that eight town poetics has done in the community in terms of raising awareness about poetry in terms of hosting some curated readings and events helped hoped my name rise to the top. There were three other finalists. Those finalists are now deputy poet laureates they include Anthony Staffer Quinton Johnson and for mean opponents. Say she says she planned to work closely with them. But I also hope along with the three other people that are going to be part of our little poetry Passi that that we can reach out to organizations in the community. She says her mission is to work with the city's young people. I'm hoping that we can encourage kids to write to to not be afraid of writing to not be intimidated by the notion of poetry poulet. Christianson poetry is her preferred platform because of his power and the poetry section of the Aurora Public Library West Branch. She admires the work of her role models. This looks like all the port. Laura will many of the poet laureate so billy Collins one of my my favorites. I love him because he writes about every day. Life Collins was the poet laureate of the United States between two thousand and one and two thousand and three and while he he was poet laureate He created a program called one hundred and eighty days of poems. She says she wants to incorporate something. Similar in Aurora Select Christopherson will hold all the title of Port Laureate through April twenty twenty one and official installation ceremony will take place in January Gwendolyn Brooks Elementary School. This ceremony it will include the poet laureate as well as a three deputy poet laureates. I'm Yvonne both a longtime collector of rare sheet. Music has died Lee Schreiner donated. I needed much of his collection to Northern Illinois University. where it found new life Jinadu has that story in two thousand fourteen leash? Reiner of Rockford started donating his collection to his Alma Mater Librarians at Northern Illinois University created an online database for the world. War One sheet music which is now in the public domain. One of the pieces. This is called the Third Illinois. Infantry March played here during an interview in twenty seventeen trainer says every piece in his collection has a story. I think it's really interesting to look at small town. Mill Annoy sheet music basic was published by someone. Small town had something they wanted to say. Schreiner I'd January second. After a long battle with Informa- He was seventy I'm genital You're.

Yvonne Booze US billy Collins Lake Superior State University Christianson Merriam Webster Public Relations Office Michigan Mary McMahon Lee Schreiner professor of English twitter Illinois Royal Library Aurora Association of Linguists L. D. cray
"mary mcmahon" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

09:04 min | 1 year ago

"mary mcmahon" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Politics television and social media or once again rich sources for or abuse of the English language during the past year. They're the main contributors to the latest list of words and phrases banished from the Queen's English for misuse overuse news and General uselessness as tricks tells us more the twentieth nineteen banished list is the forty fifth to be issued by Lake Superior State University in Michigan in past years it was overseen by the Public Relations Office but this year became the responsibility of the English department. Mary McMahon is an associate professor of English in creative writing and a member of the banished. Word Committee. I think that the list serves a really interesting role. There are a lot of organizations nationwide that that nominate a word of the year. Like the Miriam Webster Dictionary does one The Association of Linguists does one but they just nominate one word of the year and it sort of like experts nominating that and this list as far as I know it's the only List where the American populous can can actually nominate word. So it's a way for people to be worried watchers themselves and then to keep an eye on the language and the winner she says hands down with the the most nominations is the phrase quid pro quo in Latin. It just means something for something and it actually comes The the first reported rated instance of the phrases actually all the way back in the sixteenth century so It started with apothecary when they would substitute one medication for another her. Sometimes they would intentionally substitute them. But another times they would fraudulently substitute one medication for another and as the years passed It started to be any substitution of one thing for another and then it started to have the negative connotation that we have with the word with the phrase eight now where it sort of means pay for play from the pretentious section of the list. Comes the word artisanal which appears a lot of menus these days trying to make your water salad dressing dressing sandwich. Sound more exciting and from the explosion of Foodie shows incites comes mouth feel. That was the one that surprised me to But but basically it's the word that is used to describe the texture of a food in your mouth but texture isn't good enough. You have to say mouths deal which is which is kind of gross because you know like wh where else are you gonNA put your food or are we gonNA talk about foot feel or hand it then. There's literally the word literally means it's a synonym for actually right. And the way that it has have been changing over the years is to act. Is it actually become its own anthem so instead of meaning actually people are using it for emphasis or or for For figurative so I could say I was so surprised my head literally exploded which would mean that my head actually exploded but people are using it for emphasis meaning that You know my head almost exploded or for figurative so it's very interesting where that it's become. The opposite. McMahon says an important source of words and phrases for the banishment list in recent years has been social media including friend is a verb Google Selfie. Dan ghosting the latest editions. Thanks to social media included chirp Jelly and tote one that was new to me was CHIRP And I talk talk to my students about this one They had said that it was an insult. for that millennial views to talk about somebody who is insulting hoping someone else. So it's a verb. SORTA like tweet is very where you say you know. I tweeted about district. And you're talking about what you're saying on twitter but CHIRP is sort of like talking talking about something but talking about it negatively So I get shirt for being out of touch basically for not knowing that word. Joey knows an abbreviation of the word jealous. While tote is another abbreviation for totally at if there's some use of a word or phrase that really bothers you some new and terrible pretension or let's face it something on social media that older people just don't understand like Superior State University accepts nominations all year round just go to L. S. view dot. Edu Slash vanished. I'm herb tricks. The city of Aurora appointed its first poet laureates. Yvonne Booze tells us more. Catholic Christianson is most comfortable surrounded by books like here. At the Royal Library West Brent. She's written around three thousand poems and has created several collections of her work. She shares these with close friends and family family she flips through one of her many manuscripts. Then she finds a poem to read. We went out to clean the riverbank. Big Black Saks. Heavy gloves. Sturdy boots to clear the bottles and cans and shoes and carts and tires and tanks and beds in cords and bikes and on and on and on. What are we thinking? Are we so rich. That nothing warrants. Our attention the night before before we saw the Dalai Lama smile. That poem is called trash and the Dalai Lama it was written April of two thousand eight. Poulet KRISTA since started writing. When she was fourteen fourteen years old? She started by journey which eventually turned into poetry. She says she was inspired by her English teacher. I brought things into show to my teacher and and he was very encouraging In fact I won a national teachers of English writing contests and now she's the first poet laureate of Aurora Fillet Christmas and says she wasn't going to apply for the position. I was encouraged by some friends to change my mind and so I did and when I saw the application I changed my mind completely. She says the application had meaningful questions and it showed that the staff of the mayor's office had done their research full let Christians than is a retired city worker worker but retirement didn't stop her work within the community in two thousand and thirteen. She Co founded a local poetry group. A town poetics. She credits credits this group. I think the work that town poetics has done in the community in terms of raising awareness about poetry in terms of hosting some curated readings. Meetings and events helped my name rise to the top. There were three other finalists. Those finalists are now deputy laureates. They include Anthony Staffer Vir- Quinton Johnson and from Meena Ponce. She says she plans to work closely with them. But I also hope along with the three other people that are going to be part of our little poetry policy that we can reach out to organizations in the community. She says her mission is to work with the city's young people. I'm hoping that we can encourage urge kids to write to not be afraid of writing to not be intimidated by the notion of poetry Poulet Christus and set poetry is her preferred platform because of his power you're in the poetry section of the Aurora Public Library West Branch. She admires the work of her role models. This looks like all the poor well. Many of the poet laureate so Billy Collins One of my favorites I love him because he writes about every day. Life Collins was the put laureate of the United States between two thousand and one and two thousand thousand three and while he was laureate He created a program called one hundred eighty days of poems. She says she wants incorporate something. Similar Aurora collect. Christopherson will hold the title of laureate through April Twenty twenty one. An official installation ceremony will take place in January at Gwendolyn Brooks Elementary Preschool. This ceremony will include the put laureate as well as the three deputy laureates. I'm Yvonne Booze. A longtime collector of rare sheet music has died. Lee Schreiner donated much of his collection to Northern Illinois University. where it found new life genitally has that story in two thousand fourteen leash Reiner Rockford? I started donating his collection to his Alma Mater Librarians at Northern Illinois University created an online database for the World War One sheet music which is now in the public domain. The main one of the pieces is called the Third Illinois Infantry March played here uh during an interview in twenty seventeen trainer says every piece in his collection has a story yeah. I think it's really interesting to look at small town Malinois. We all know a sheet. Music was published by someone in the small town had something they wanted to say trainer January second. After a long battle with Informa- he was the seventy. I'm Jennifer early to bed. Early to rise makes a man healthy wealthy and wise and all.

Mary McMahon Yvonne Booze Word Committee Miriam Webster Dictionary Lake Superior State University Michigan Billy Collins professor of English Aurora twitter Informa Public Relations Office Royal Library Aurora Public Library West Bra Poulet KRISTA Third Illinois Infantry Anthony Staffer Vir- Quinton J Catholic Christianson
"mary mcmahon" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

08:59 min | 1 year ago

"mary mcmahon" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"And social media or once again rich sources for abuse of the English language during the past year. They're the main contributors to the latest list words and phrases banished from the Queen's English for misuse overuse and general uselessness as herb tricks tells us more the two thousand nineteen banished. I list is the forty fifth to be issued by Superior State University in Michigan. In past years it was overseen by the Public Relations Office but this year became the responsibility lady of the English Department. Mary McMahon is an associate professor of English and creative writing and a member of the banished. Word Committee. I think that the list serves really interesting. Role there are a lot of organizations nationwide that that Nominate a word of the year like the Miriam Webster Dictionary does one. The Association Association of Linguists does one but they just nominate one word of the year. And it's sort of like experts. Nominating that and this list as far as I know is the only only List where the American populous can actually nominate words so. It's a way for people to be worked watchers themselves and then sort of keep an eye on the language and the winner. She says hands down with the most. Nominations is the phrase quid pro quo rotten. It just means something something for something and it actually comes The the first reported instances of the phrase is actually all the way back in the sixteenth century so It started started with apothecary when they would substitute one medication for another. Sometimes they would intentionally substitute them. But another times they would fraudulently substitute one medication for another and as the years passed It started to be any substitution of one thing for another and then it started to have the a negative connotation that we have with the word with the phrase now where it sort of means pay for play from the pretentious section of the list. Comes the word artisanal personal which appears on a lot of menus these days trying to make your water or salad dressing or sandwich more exciting and from the explosion of Foodie shows incites comes and that was one that surprised me to But but basically it's the word that is used to describe the texture of of a food in your mouth but texture isn't good enough you have to say mouth steel which is which is kind of gross because you know like what where else are you gonNA put your food or we're GonNa talk about foot feel or hands Then there's literally the word literally means it's a synonym for actually right and the way that it has been changing over the years is to. Is it actually become its own anthem so instead of meaning actually people are using it for emphasis or for For figurative so I could say I was so surprised my head had literally exploded. which would mean that? My head actually exploded but people are using it for emphasis meaning that You know my head almost almost exploded or for figurative. It's a very interesting word that it's come to me. It's opposite McMillan says an important source of words and phrases for the banishment list in recent John Deere's has been social media including friend is a verb Google Selfie and ghosting the latest editions. Thanks to social media included CHIRP JELLY TOT- one that was new to me was CHIRP And I talked to my students about this one They had said that it was an insult For for that millennial views to talk about somebody who is insulting someone else. So it's a verb. SORTA like tweet is very where you say you know. I tweeted about this or that. And you're talking talking about what you're saying on twitter but CHIRP is sort of like talking about something but talking about it negatively So I get CHIRP for being out of touch the for not knowing that word. Joey knows an abbreviation of the word jealous. While tote is another abbreviation for totally at if they're some use of of a word or phrase it really bothers you some new and terrible pretension or let's face it something on social media that US older people just don't understand like Superior State University said he accepts nominations all year round. Just go to L. S. U. DOT EDU slash banished. I'm herb tricks off. The city of Aurora appointed its first poet. Laureates Yvonne Booze tells us more Caribou. Let Christianson is most comfortable surrounded. You buy books like here. At their Roy. Library West Brent. She's written around three thousand poems and has created created several collections of her work. She shares these with close friends and family she flips through one of her many manuscripts then she finds as opposed to read. We went out to clean the riverbank. Big Black sacks heavy gloves sturdy boots to clear the bottles and cans Zain shoes and carts and tires and tanks and beds and cords and bikes and on and on and on. What are we thinking? Are we so rich. That nothing warrants. Our attention the night before we saw the Dalai Lama smile. That poem is called trash and the Dalai Lama. It was ridden April of two thousand and eight. Who let Chris and started writing? When she was fourteen years saw? She started by journaling which eventually turned into poetry. She says she. He was inspired by her English teacher. I brought things into show to my teacher and he was very encouraging in fact. I won a national teachers of English writing contest. And now she's the first poet laureate of Aurora flight. Chris and says she wasn't going to apply for the position. I was encouraged by some friends runs to change my mind and so I did and when I saw the application I changed my mind completely. She says the application had meaningful questions and it showed that the staff of the Mayor's ears office had done their research fully Christians than is a retired city worker but retirement didn't stop her work within the community in two thousand and thirteen. She Co founded a local poetry group. Eight town poetics. She credits this group. I think the work that town poetics has done in the community in terms of raising zing awareness about poetry in terms of hosting some curated readings and events helped my name rise to the top. There were three other finalists. Those finalists are now deputy port laureates. They include Anthony Staffer Quinton Johnson and from Meena Ponce. She says she planned to work closely with them. But I also hope along with three other people that are going to be part of our little poetry Passi that we can reach out to organizations in the community. She says her mission. Russian is to work with the city's young people. I'm hoping that we can encourage kids to write to not be afraid of writing to not be intimidated by the notion of poetry. Collect Christus and set. Poetry is her preferred platform because of his power in the poetry section of the Aurora Public Library West Branch. She admires the work of of her role models. This looks like all the Portland. Well many of the poet laureate so Billy Collins One of my favorites I love him because he writes about every day. Life Collins was the poet laureate of the United States between two thousand and one and two thousand and three and while he was poet laureate He created a program called one hundred and eighty days poems. She says she wants incorporate something. Similar in Aurora Christopherson will hold the title of Put laureate through April of twenty twenty one and official official installation ceremony will take place in January at Gwendolyn Brooks Elementary School. This ceremony will include the laureate as well as the three deputy poet laureates breath I'm Yvonne booth a longtime collector of rare sheet. Music has died. Lee Schreiner donated much of his collection Northern Illinois University where it found new life life. Jimmy Duly has that story in twenty fourteen leash Reiner of Rockford started donating his collection to his Alma Mater Librarians at Northern Illinois University created an in online database for the world. War One sheet music which is now in the public domain. One of the pieces is called the Third Illinois Infantry March played here During an interview in two thousand seventeen trainer says every piece in his collection has has a story. Yeah I think it's really interesting to look at Small Town Illinois. A sheet music was published by someone in small town. Had something they wanted. I said Schreiner died January second after a long battle with lymphoma he was seventy. I'm genital Labor. You're.

Superior State University Aurora Word Committee US Chris Miriam Webster Dictionary Lee Schreiner English Department Northern Illinois University Public Relations Office Billy Collins Association Association of Lin Mary McMahon professor of English Michigan twitter Small Town Illinois Zain
"mary mcmahon" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

09:07 min | 1 year ago

"mary mcmahon" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"And social media where once again rich sources for abuse of the English language during the past year. There are the main contributors to the latest list of words and phrases banished from from the queen's English for misuse overuse and general uselessness as herb tricks tells us more the twenty nineteen banished list is the forty fifth to be issued by Lake Superior State University in Michigan in past years it was overseen by the Public Relations Office but this year became the responsibility of the English department. Mary McMahon associate professor of English and creative writing and a member of the banished. Word Committee list serves a really interesting role. There are a lot organizations. Nationwide that that Nominate a word of the year. Like the Miriam Webster. Dictionary does one. The Association of Linguists does one they just nominate one word of the year and sort of like experts nominating and this list as far as I know is the only List where are the American populous can actually nominate words. So it's a way for people to be word watchers themselves and then to keep an eye on the language and the winner she says hands down with the most. Nominations is the phrase quid pro quo hotton. It just means something for something and it actually actually comes The the first reported instance of the phrases actually all the way back in the sixteenth century. So it started with apothecary when they which substitute one medication for another. Sometimes they would intentionally substitute them another times. They would fraudulently substitute one medication for another and and as the years passed It started to be any substitution of one thing for another and then it started to have the negative connotation that we we have with the word with the phrase now where it sort of means pay for clay from the pretentious section of the list. Comes the word artisanal which appears in a lot of menus news these days trying to make your water salad dressing or sandwich. Sound more exciting and from the explosion of Foodie shows incites comes mouth feel. That was the one that surprised me to But but basically it's the word that is used to describe the texture of food in your mouth but tax. Sure sure I can good enough. You have to say mouse deal which is which is kind of gross? Because you know what where else are you going to put your food. What are we gonNA talk about foot field or hands? Then there's literally the word literally means is a synonym for actually right right and the way that it has been changing over the year. Is the APP is it actually has become its own anthem so instead of meaning actually people are using it for emphasis or for For figurative so I could say I was so surprised my head literally exploded which would mean that my head actually exploded but people are using it for emphasis meaning that You know my head almost exploded for figurative. So it's a very interesting word that become to me. It's opposite McMillan. Says an important source of words and phrases for the banishment. List in recent years has been social media including including friend is a verb Google Selfie and ghosting the latest additions thanks. A social media. Included chirp Jelly and tote one that was new to to me was CHIRP And I talked to my students about this one They they had said that it was an insult For that millennial views to talk about somebody who is insulting someone else. So it's a verb. SORTA like tweet is a very where you say you know. I tweeted about district that and you're talking about what you're saying on twitter. The church is sort of like talking about something but talking about it negatively So I could get CHIRP for being out of touch. Basically for not knowing that words Jelly now is an abbreviation of the word. Jealous while Tote is another abbreviation for totally at if they're some use of a word or phrase it really bothers you of some new and terrible pretension or let's face it something on social media that US older people just don't understand like Superior State University accepts nominations all year round around just go to L. S. U. Dot. Edu Slash vanished. I'm herb tricks. The city of Aurora appointed Tate's first poet laureates. Yvonne Booze tells us more. Catholic Christianson is most comfortable surrounded by books like here. At auroral library West Brent. She's written around three thousand poems and has created several collections of her work. She shares these with close friends and family she flips through one of her many manuscripts. Then she finds a poem to read. We went out to cleaned the riverbank. Big Black sacks heavy gloves sturdy boots to clear the bottles and cans and shoes and carts and tires and tanks and beds and cords and bikes and on and on and on what are we thinking. Are we so rich. That nothing warrants warrants our attention the night before we saw the Dalai Lama smile. That poem is called trash and the Dalai Lama. It was written April of two thousand eight. Poulet Christopherson started writing. When she was fourteen years old? She started by journaling which eventually turned into poetry. She says she was inspired by her English teacher. Sure I brought things into show to my teacher and he was very encouraging In fact I won a national teachers of English writing contests and now she's the first poet laureate of Aurora fillet. Christiansen says she wasn't going to apply for the position. I was encouraged by some friends to change my mind and so I did and when I saw the application I changed my mind completely. She says the application had meaningful questions and it showed that the staff of the mayor's office had done their research fournette. Christianson is a retired city worker. But retirement didn't stop her work within the community in two thousand thirteen. She Co founded a local poetry group Group A town poetics. She credits this group. I think the work that eight town poetics has done in the community in terms of raising awareness about poetry in in terms of hosting some curated readings and events helped my name rise to the top. There were three other finalists. Those finalists are now deputy laureates laureates. They include Anthony Staffer Quinton Johnson and for Meena Ponce. She says she plans to work closely with them. But I also hope along with the three other people that are going to be part of our little poetry Passi that we can reach out to organizations in the community. She says her mission is to work with the city's young people. I'm hoping that we can encourage kids to write to not be afraid of writing to not be intimidated by the notion of poetry to let Christians since that poetry. He is her preferred platform because of his power in the poetry section of the Aurora Public Library West Branch. She admires the work of her role models. This looks like all the Portland. Well many of the poet laureate so Billy Collins One of my favorites I love him because he writes about every day. Life Collins was the poet laureate of the United States between two thousand one and two thousand and three and while he was poet laureate He created a program called one hundred and eighty days of poems. She says she what's cooperate. Something similar Aurora Select Christopherson will hold the title of laureate through April of twenty twenty one and official installation ceremony will take place in January at Gwendolyn Brooks Elementary School. This ceremony will include the poet laureate as well as the three deputy laureates I'm Yvonne Booze alongside longtime collector of rare sheet. Music has died. Lee Schreiner donated much of his collection to Northern Illinois University. where it found new life genitally has that story in two thousand fourteen leash? Reiner of Rockford started donating his collection to his Alma Mater Librarians at Northern Illinois University created an online database for the world. War One sheet music which is now in the public domain. One of the pieces is called the Third Illinois Infantry March played here During an interview in twenty seventeen trainer says every piece in his collection has a story. I think it's really interesting interesting to look at small town. Illinois sheet music was published by someone in a small town had something they wanted to say. Schreiner died January second seconds after a long battle with lymphoma he was seventy. I'm genitally you're listening to statewide. Stay with US next. The hunt foursome rare musical instruments across the country and right here in.

US Yvonne Booze Word Committee Catholic Christianson Miriam Webster Lee Schreiner Lake Superior State University Billy Collins Association of Linguists Mary McMahon professor of English Michigan Illinois twitter Public Relations Office Third Illinois Infantry Poulet Christopherson Aurora Public Library West Bra
"mary mcmahon" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

09:10 min | 1 year ago

"mary mcmahon" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Television and social media once again rich sources for abuse of the English language during the past year. They're the main contributors to the latest list of words words and phrases banished from the Queen's English for misuse overuse and general uselessness as herb tricks tells us more the twenty nineteen banished list list is the forty fifth to be issued by Superior State University in Michigan in past years it was overseen by the Public Relations Office but this year became the responsibility of the English department. Mary McMahon is an associate professor of English and creative writing and a member of the banished. Word Committee. I think that the list serves a really the interesting role. There are a lot of organizations nationwide that that Nominate a word of the year. Like the Merriam Webster Dictionary does one. The association creation of linguists does one but they just nominate one word of the year and it sort of like experts nominating. That and this list as far as I know is the only list where the American populous can actually nominate words. So it's a way for people to be worried watchers themselves and then keep an eye on the language and the winner. She says hands down with the most. Nominations is the phrase quid pro quo in Latin. It just means something mm for something and it actually comes The the first reported instance of the phrase is actually all the way back in the sixteenth century so It started good with apothecary is when they would substitute one medication for another. Sometimes they would intentionally substitute them. But another time they would fraudulently substitute one medication for another and as the years passed It started to be any substitution of one thing for another and then it started to have the negative could've connotation that we have with the word with the phrase now where her to me pay for play from the pretentious section of the list. Comes the word Artisanal Lil which appears in a lot of menus these days trying to make your water or salad dressing or sandwich sound more exciting and from the explosion of Foodie shows incites. Comes mouth feel that way. The one that surprised me to But but basically it's the word that is used to describe the texture of food in your mouth but texture isn't good enough you have to say mouth steel which is which is kind of gross because you know where else are you gonNA put your food or we're GonNa talk about foot feel or hands then there's literally the word literally means it's a synonym for actually right and the way that it has been changing over. The years is to is actually become its own anthem so instead data meaning actually people are using it for emphasis or for For figurative so I could say I was so surprised my head it literally exploded which would mean that my head actually exploded but people are using it for emphasis meaning that You know my head almost colluded or for figurative. So it's very interesting where that it's become to me. It's opposite McMillan says an important source of words and phrases for the banishment list in recent years. Here's has been social media including friend is a verb Google Selfie and ghosting the latest editions. Thanks to social media included chirp Jelly and tot- one that was new to me was Chirp And I talked to my students about this one They had said that it was an insult. for AH millennials us to talk about somebody who is insulting someone else. So it's a verb. SORTA like tweet is very where you say you know. I tweeted about district that and you're talking about Out what you're saying on twitter but CHIRP is sort of like talking about something but talking about it negatively So I get CHIRP for being out of touch. Excuse for not knowing that word. Joey knows an abbreviation of the word jealous. While tote is another abbreviation for totally at if there's some use of a word order phrase it really bothers you some new and terrible pretension or let's face it something on social media that US older people just don't understand like Superior State University accepts nominations all year round just go to L. S. U. Dot. Edu Slash vanished. I'm herb tricks. The city of Aurora appointed its first poet. Laureates Yvonne Booze tells us more careful. Christianson is most comfortable surrounded by books like here at the Aurora Library West Brent. She's written around three thousand poems and has created theban collections of her work she shares these with close friends and family she flips through one of her many manuscripts then she finds a poem home to read. We went out to clean the riverbank. Big Black sacks heavy gloves sturdy boots to clear the bottles and cans and shoes shoes and carts and tires and tanks and beds and courts and bikes and on and on and on what are we thinking are are we so rich that nothing warrants our attention. The night before we saw the Dalai Lama's smile that poem is called trash and the Dalai Lama it was written in April of two thousand and eight. Poulet KRISTA since started writing. When she was fourteen years old she started by journaling which eventually turned into poetry? She says she was inspired. Inspired by her. English teacher brought things into show to my teacher and he was very encouraging In fact I won a national teachers of English English writing contests and now she's the first poet laureate of Aurora Select Christie's and says she wasn't going to apply for the position. I was encouraged by some friends to change my mind and so I did and when I saw the application I changed my mind completely. She says the application had meaningful questions and it showed that the staff of the mayor's office had done their research full Christians than is a retired city worker but retirement didn't stop her work within the community in two thousand and thirteen. She co-founder a local poetry group. Eight town poetics. She credits this group. I think the work that town poetics has done in the community in terms of raising awareness awareness about poetry in terms of hosting some curated readings and events helped my name rise to the top. There were three other finalists. Those finalists are now deputy poet laureates they include Anthony Staffer Quinton Johnson and from Meena Ponce. She says she planned to work closely with them. But I also hope with the three other people that are going to be part of our little poetry Passi that we can reach out to organizations in the community she says her mission and is to work with the city's young people. I'm hoping that we can encourage kids to write to not be afraid of writing to not be intimidated by the notion of poetry to let Christus and set poetry is preferred platform because of his power and the poetry section of the Aurora Public Library. West branch. She admires the work of her role models. This looks like all the Portland. Well many of the poet laureate so billy Cowan's one of my favorites. I love him because he writes about every day. Life Collins was the poet laureate of the United States between two thousand and one and two thousand and three and while he was poet laureate He created a program called one hundred and eighty days of poems homes. She says she wants incorporate something similar in Aurora. Full let Chris. Dickson will hold the title of Port Laureate through April of twenty twenty one and official installation ceremony will take place in January. Ed Gwendolyn Brooks Elementary School. This ceremony will include the poet laureate as well as the three. Deputy poet laureates. I'm Yvonne booth a longtime collector of rare sheet. Music has died Lee. Schreiner donated much of his collection Northern Illinois University where it found new life Sunni duly. Has that story in twenty fourteen leash. Reiner of Rockford started donating his collection to his Alma Mater Librarians at Northern Illinois University created an online online database for the World War One sheet music which is now in the public domain. One of the pieces is called the Third Illinois Infantry March played here during an interview in two thousand seventeen trainer says every piece in his collection has a story story. Yeah I think it's really interesting to look at small town. Mill Annoy sheet music was published by someone in a small town. Had something they wanted to sack. trainor died January second after a long battle with them. Former he was seventy genital labor. No one ever said give it a bed said no one ever said. Given less we say give it everything world. It wasn't built by uh half-measures by the.

Aurora Word Committee Superior State University US Merriam Webster Dictionary Michigan Mary McMahon professor of English Northern Illinois University twitter Public Relations Office Yvonne Booze Third Illinois Infantry Christie Aurora Library Google Poulet KRISTA McMillan
"mary mcmahon" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

14:05 min | 1 year ago

"mary mcmahon" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Beneficial? Because I would have gone to college blind to like not really knowing where I can do this. Consider towards my mom because my mom's ones paying for it. He says after taking the class he did some thinking and made some financially based decisions he got into number one choice for College Northern Illinois University but decided to attend the more Affordable University of Illinois at Chicago. He's switched his major from psychology to marketing. A career he thinks will be more lucrative. Taking all loans is in funders interest I in a cruise and you know I just thought about like my mom. You know like how much like she would have to work because he was not cheap. Back in Laura Jacobson's class she says even if students don't take out college loans. The lessons apply to other future decisions. Like buying a home or paying off major medical expenses. Jacobson says a few parents parents have thanked her for the course and said they wish they'd had something similar when they were teens. This is a daunting one on one. Should you have you know you can't have your parents hall on your behalf. Because one day she tells the class it will be their responsibility Tuzon. WBZ News having having apparent behind bars can negatively impact a child for the rest of his or her life I had a chance to speak. With reporter Marine mckinney. About her latest story on the impact of appearance. Appearance Incarceration on a child. And what could be done to protect those bonds. So Maureen. What led you to look at the issue of children of incarcerated? I was looking through some bills that were approved last year and to caught my eye about children of the incarcerated one John was to create a task force to look at the issue of what can be done to help and the other requires fires judges to take into consideration how defendants children will be impacted by their sentence. You've written about this Just recently another Illinois issues piece that you put together a Gibson background on that a bit of a recap on on the earlier story last week focused and and the harm that done to children when their parents are incarcerated They are more likely to end up in prison. Present themselves more likely to have health issues mental and physical and more likely to use drugs. People I talked to said that's why creating the task force was important that we need in to look out for those kids whose parents are already in prison or in jails awaiting sentencing marine. Can you describe some of the problems. The advocates you interviewed cited first of all like eighty percent of the women in prisoner parents. Parents and the locations aren't conducive for people who live in Chicago of the women who are in prison forty percent are from Chicago and the prisons are located in Lincoln and Decatur which Earth hundred eighty miles approximately from Chicago ago. They also talked about visitation. How that can be extremely Scary and off putting Golden When advocate talked about children seeing their mothers and being very excited and then they run up against the glass? Can't touch their mothers or reach out to them and they get very very frustrated and the mothers will be so upset about that. They won't want to have the children visit again and visitations important because it helps keep up the bond between parents and child so can this issue be dealt with quickly Probably not it's a problem with with the criminal justice system in its entirety throughout the nation. So it's not unique Towel Annoy Ellen way. It does have some unique situations like the largest women's prison logan. In Lincoln MM can has real issues with its visiting area for instance children who are coming to visit find it to be cold barren there. I know a lot of toys. I guess thirty three percent of jails don't even have can tag visits which the advocates are really supportive of. That's reporter Marine mckinney. She wrote about how children are impacted affected by having apparent in jail or in prison and you can read her full story. We have a link at our website at statewide show dot com. Uh Politics Television and social media or once again rich sources for abuse of the English language during the past year. They're the main contributors contributors to the latest list of words and phrases banished from the Queen's English for misuse overuse and general uselessness as herb tricks tells us more the two thousand nineteen banished list is the forty fifth to be issued by Lake Superior State University in Michigan in past years it was overseen by the Public Relations Office but this year became the responsibility of the English department. Mary McMahon is an associate professor of English and creative writing and a member of the banished word committee. The list serves a really interesting role. There are a lot of organizations nationwide that that Nominate a word of the year. Like the Miriam Webster Dictionary. He does one The Association of Linguists does one but they just nominate one word of the year. And it's sort of like experts. Nominating that and this list. As as far as I know is the only List where the American populous can actually nominate words. So it's a way for people to be word. Eric watchers themselves and then to keep an eye on the language and the winner. She says hands down with the most. Nominations is the phrase quid pro quo in Latin. It just means something or something and it actually comes The first reported instance of the phrases actually all the way back in the sixteenth century so It started with apothecary when they would substitute one medication for another. Sometimes they would intentionally substitute them. But another times they wait fraudulently substitute one medication for another. And as the years passed It started to be any substitution of one thing for another uh-huh and then it started to have the negative connotation that we have with the with the phrase now where it sort of means pay for play from the pretentious section action of the list. Comes the word artisanal which appears on a lot of menus these days trying to make your water salad dressing or sandwich. Sound more exciting and from the explosion of food shows incites comes mouth feel. That was the one that surprised me to But but basically it's the word that is used to describe ride the texture of food in your mouth but texture isn't good enough you have to say mouth steel which is which just kinda gross. Because where else are you gonNA put your food or are we gonNA talk about foot. Feel our hands then. There's literally the the word literally means the synonym for actually right. And the way that it has been changing over. The years is to is it actually. Has I become its own anthem. So instead of meaning actually people are using it for emphasis or for For figurative so I could say I was so surprised my head literally exploded which would mean that my head actually exploded but people are using it for emphasis meaning that You know my head almost exploded for figurative. So it's a very interesting word that's become I mean it's opposite. McMillan says an important source of words and phrases raises for the banishment. List in recent years has been social media including friend is a verb Google Selfie and ghosting the latest editions thanks to social media included clued chirp Jelly and tote one that was new to me was Chirp And I talked to my students about this one They they had said that it was an an insult For that millennial us to talk about somebody who is insulting someone else. So it's verb. SORTA like tweet is a very where you say. I tweeted about district. And you're talking about what you're saying on twitter but CHIRP is sort of like talking about something but talking about it negatively So I get get chart for being out of touch for not knowing that word. Joey knows an abbreviation of the word jealous. While tote is another abbreviation for totally. And if there's some use of a word phrase it really bothers you some new and terrible pretension or let's face it something on social media that US older people just don't understand like Superior State University accepts nominations all year round. Just go to L. SSU DOT EDU slash vanished. I'm herb tricks tricks. The city of Aurora appointed its first Poet Lore yet Yvonne Booze tells us more careful let Christianson and is most comfortable surrounded by books like here at the Aurora Library West brant. She's written around. How three thousand poems and has created several collections of her work? She shares these with close friends and family she flips through one of her many manuscripts. Then she finds a poem to read. We went out to clean the riverbank. Big Black sacks heavy gloves sturdy boots to clear clear the bottles and cans and shoes and carts and tires and tanks and beds and cords and bikes and on and on and on. What are we thinking? Are we so rich. That nothing warrants. Our attention the night before we saw the Dalai Lama smile. That poem is called trash and the Dalai Lama. It was written April of two thousand and eight poulet Chris and started writing when she was fourteen years old. She started by journaling which eventually turned into poetry autry. She says she was inspired by her English teacher. I brought things into show to my teacher and he was very encouraging In fact I want a national teachers of English writing contests and now she's the first poet laureate of Aurora fillet. Chris and says she wasn't going to apply for the position. Listen I was encouraged by some friends to change my mind and so I did and when I saw the application I changed my mind completely. She says the application had meaningful questions and it showed that the staff of the mayor's office had done their research poulet Christians than is a retired city worker but retirement didn't stop her work within the community in two thousand and thirteen. She Co founded a local poetry group. Eight town poetics. She credits this group. I think the work that town poetics has done in the community in terms of raising awareness about poetry in terms of hosting some curated readings and events helped my name rise to the top there. There were three other finalists. Those finalists are now deputy poet laureates they inclu Anthony Staffer Quinton Johnson and for Meena Ponce. She says she plans Lhasa work closely with them. But I also hope along with three other people that are going to be part of our little poetry Passi that we can reach out to organizations in the community. She says her mission is to work with the city's young people. I'm hoping that we can encourage kids to write to not be afraid of writing to not be intimidated. Aided by the notion of poetry Poulet Christus and set poetry is her preferred platform because of his power and the poetry section of the Aurora Public Library. West branch Chad Myers the work of her role models. This looks like all the Portland. Well many of the poet laureate so Billy Collins One of my favorites I love him because he writes about every day. Life Collins was the poet laureate of the United States between two thousand one and two thousand and three and while he was poet laureate He created a program program called one hundred and eighty days of poems. She says she wants to incorporate something. Similar in Aurora Phil Let Christian will hold the title of Port Laureate through April of twenty twenty one and official installation ceremony will take place in January at Gwendolyn Brooks Elementary School. This ceremony will include the poet laureate as well as is that three. Deputy poet laureates. I'm Yvonne Booze. A longtime collector of rare sheet music has died. Lee Schreiner donated much of his collection to Northern Illinois University University. where it found new life genitally has that story in two thousand fourteen leash? Reiner of Rockford started donating his collection to his Alma Mater Librarians at northern in Illinois University created an online database for the world. War One sheet music which is now in the public domain one of the pieces called the Third Illinois. Infantry March played here.

Chicago Illinois reporter Marine mckinney US Yvonne Booze Laura Jacobson Chris College Northern Illinois Univ Billy Collins more Affordable University of Chad Myers Poet Lore twitter Maureen Lake Superior State University John Miriam Webster Dictionary
"mary mcmahon" Discussed on Awards Chatter

Awards Chatter

04:11 min | 3 years ago

"mary mcmahon" Discussed on Awards Chatter

"Oh, that was so sweet. And those had been your first times on TV, right. And it was while you were in once upon a mattress that you now had your first regular gig on TV. This is the Gary Moore show you were on from nineteen fifty nine to nineteen sixty two. This was a variety show, and I've read that you a thought very highly of Gary more just from your working with them, but also that that was in some ways later a model for the Carol Burnett shuts. Right. What was it about that show that most impacted you? The music, this catches being able to do different characters and working with Gary. He was the most generous man. We would be sitting around reading the script for that week or something. You know, derby Kirby was the other second banana. He was very funny and Gary might have a joke or a punchline, and he'd look at it and say, you know, give this to Carol or give it to. There were, they can say, it's easier than I can that to me that impacted me so that when I had my own show. Okay. Said Carol Burnett show, but I wanted a true rep company where I would be supporting Harvey in a sketch, right? Vicky would be supporting him or even though it had my name we shared. And I think that is one of the features that has lasted was our show that nobody tried to hog it right. And in fact, Tim, you, I cross paths with on the Gary Morsch, but I didn't work with them on that show. He just happened. He had he had a bit that he did, and that was it. You obviously resonated on the Gary Moore show because coming out of that, you had this unbelievable in so many different ways. The fact that it's a ten year contract you're signed to. I don't think there are tenure contracts anymore for anything, but you sign with CBS and there would require me to do a special. And to guess shots year for ten years. And then there was a Covey at that within the first five years, I had some kind of an agent. I'll tell you if I wanted to push the button, CBS would have to give me thirty one hour. Comedy variety shows Mumba mumble, VO and ice. Well, I'd never wanna do that. I'm not a gardener, not a host. I never thought I would, but then the last week of the fifth year when that would be up my husband and I were not doing too wealth financially in five years into a contract. The contract. Yeah. Yeah. So it was the last week. It was between Christmas and New Year's otherwise, that particular caveat would've been up, right? So we said, okay, we can push the button. Let's just contextualized for listeners though. Why that was such a kind of revolutionary thing in a way, because I want to quote what Mary McMahon and the LA times. Writer, there wrote, quote, women back then didn't do comedic variety. They did musical variety. Allah the Dinah Shore show close quote. So what was it that even, you know, it's so thinking outside the box in those days to think that that was something even to do. Right. Well, I thought it was because that's what I'd been doing on Gary show. So I didn't think I'm a woman, right? You know. And so when I called CBS New York to push the button, yeah, they forgotten. But they offered offered that he'd totally forgot. This is a vice president who is a very nice man. He's, oh well along it back to you. I said, I bet they got a lot of warriors out of Christmas party, right? You know, and he called back the next day and he said on, yeah, I see that Carol variety. Comedy variety is a man's game. He said, it's sid Caesar's. Milton Berle now, Dean Martin Jackie Gleason. It's not for you gals. What did you think when he was saying? Well, I understood you because that was. That was what it what. But anyway, we got this great half hour sitcom called, here's Agnes. Oh God. Let's you would've made fun of on the Carol Burnett show. And I said, I don't wanna be Agnes. I said, I wanted to be different people..

Carol Burnett Gary Gary Morsch Gary Moore CBS Dean Martin Jackie Gleason derby Kirby Agnes sid Caesar Dinah Shore LA times Covey Mumba Harvey Tim Milton Berle Vicky New York Mary McMahon